Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 6, 1963 · Page 21
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 21

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, September 6, 1963
Page 21
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MARKET REPORTS tgfeft and Poultry Red fame, Hatchery RnoKrille Road, Galesburg Large clean Eggs 22c Under grade Eggs 16c Leghorn Hefts * 3c Heavy Hens 7c Chicago Produce CHICAGO (UPD-Produce: Live poultry too few receipts to report prices. Cheese single daisies 41-44%; longhorns 42-43; processed loaf 39-44; Swiss Grade A 50-55, B 49 53. Butter steady; 93 score 57 3 ,4; 92 score 57%; 90 score 56%; 89 score 55%. Eggs steady to firm; white large extras 40; mixed large ex tras 40; mediums 36; standards 33. BACKYARD and GARAGE SALE >»»• BATEMAN •AT., Sept. 7 — 9 lo S Fufitilur*, clothing, maternity h baby elothei, coatf and mlicel- lanaoui item*. VERY CLEAN—PRICED LOW GARAGE SALE 1470 MEADOW DR. FRIDAY EVE.—5 to 9 SATURDAY — • lo 5 Clothing and Misc. Ilemi. Not Responsible for Accidenia BOAR SALE AT THE TEST STATION Located on the WESTERN ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY FARM 1 mil* North It I mil* Wait of Macomb, 111. TUESDAY, SEPT. 17 7:30 P.M., CDT Selling Approximately 40 HEAD of BOARS Approximately 40 head sold at this sale. Berkshire, Chester White, Duroc, Hampshire, Land- race, Poland China and Yorkshire. Individual feed, rate of gain, backfat and litter mate slaughter data available on all boars sold at this. sale. Most of these boars will have a sono- ray reading of their loin eye measurement made by the Agricultural Department of the University of Missouri. W« Invite Your Inspection of These Boars Previous to the Sale. Refreshments will be served on the grounds by Macomb High FFA Chapter. For Information contact Secretary-Treasurer or Auctioneer— WESTERN ILLINOIS SWINE TESTING ASS'N. Macomb, 111. Auctioneer: Floyd McCaskill, Timewell, 111.; Nye Bouslog, secretary-treasurer, care Union National Bank, Macomb, 111. PERFORMANCE TESTED BULK CHAIN and WIRE ROPE See our complete supply of chains and fittings, drop forged and heat treated. m .M,- .^m.iiiitiiJi J.iiep.i..»iii.,i.».w«,».a» COMPANY 1000 Monmouth Blvd. Galesburg 342-2813 TARPS GIVI YOU ON-THI-SPOT PROTECTION Don't let wind, tun and rain lake farm prpfitt away from you. Protect product with practical tarpaulin* ... get higher price) for freih-looking frgitt and vegetable*. for weather protection anytime, anywher#-u»e a tarpl $e§ m today for tit* tizet you need. Don't Delay—Get A Tarp Today! r G«USIUK CANVAS WWetfUetrltntf State Audubon Society Meets At Green Oaks Guided bird walks, a nature movie and a lecture on the social behavior of crows are included in the itinerary of the Illinois Audu bon Society annual camp-out Sept. 14, at Knox College's Green Oaks outdoor laboratory near Victoria. Following registration, noon to 2 p.m., at Seymour Hall, Audubon Society members will start a field trip at the picnic grounds An IAS board meeting is sched uled for 4 p.m. at the barn site. Meals during the camp-out will be served by Galesburg Senior Girl Scouts. Dr. Paul Shepard will describe the social behavior of crows at 8 p.m. This will be followed by a movie, "Echo of the Empires," and a nature slide show. Sunday's activities start at 7 a.m. with a breakfast served by the Girl Scouts. Starting from the picnic grounds, members will take a field trip scheduled to end at noon. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! FOR SALE Registered Polled Hereford Bull. 5 Yrs., genile, outstanding individual. R. I.. ANDERSON Tel. Trojan 6-2446 Gllion Garage Sale •04 E. MAIN — KNOXVILLE FRIDAY starting at 1 P.M. and continuing thru SATURDAY Rain or Shine Backyard Sale SATURDAY, SEPT. 7 9:00 to, 5:00 1893 NEWCOMER DR. RAIN DATE—MONDAY FOR SALE 1957 OLDSMOBILE and 1930 CHEVY. GOOD CONDITION. PHONE 342-8266 Excellent Opportunity for Head Salesman in Livestock Feed Manufacturing business. High school education. References required. Write Box 756, c-o Register-Mail. Transportation Departure* Effective April 2S ALL SCHEDULES DAYLIGHT SAVING TIMS BuMngioft EUibdoad. 8 Fast Mall —>..-.-3:06 10 Denver Zephyr — 2 : £? 2 Local —------- -8:50 18 California Zephyt ... 12*1 12 Nebraska Zephyr ^..IM Burlington, Wellborn* 3 to Omaha, Lincoln —}.« 65 to Kansaa City ——I'M 7 to Denver . —.3:83 33 to Kansaa City .3,•00 11 to Omaha, Lincoln —3:10 17 to California ———--6:32 1 to Denver 8:22 Santa Fo, Ea»tbot»n<J 20 Chief 4:40 16 Texas Chief —6:40 18 Super Chief- El Capltan* —11:10 2 S.F. Chief* . 11:43 124 Grand Canyon 2 :20 12 Chicasoan 5:50 Santa Fa, Waalbound. 9 K. n .. Chief -2:38 19 Chief 12:55 123 Grand Canyon ——3:20 1 S.F. Chief 4 1:05 15 Texas Chief 9:55 17 Super Chief ft. fit. a. m a. m. a. m. p. m. p. m a. m. a. m. a. m. p. m. p. m. p. m. p. m. a. m. a. m. a. m. a, m. p. m. p. m. El Capltan* . •—Flagstop Osatk, Northbound Flight 140 to Chicago* 8:53 64 to Chicago* _ .4:45 Ozark, Souihbomnd 141 to St. Louis 12:26 143 to St. Louis 9:01 •—Except Sunday ••—Except Saturday BUS SCHEDULES „ . Waalbound To West Coast 6:30 To West Coast 1:20 To West Coast 0:45 1025 p. m. _ Eaatbound To East Coast .12:01 - 800 To East Coast Southbound To St. Louis . 10:00 m Northbound To Peoria 1:19 To Davenport 8 20 a. m. p. m. p. m. p. m. a. m. p. m. p. m. p. m. p. m. a. m. p. m. p. m. ROOM ADDITIONS REMODELING WAYNE WEBSTER Contractor PHONE 343-1720 STUMP CUTTING May coal lan than you think to gat rid of that unsightly •tump. Call DeWAYNE JOHNSON EXCAVATING Phona 142-OtU Garage Sale 1315 BROWN AVE. FRIDAY SATURDAY • 4 to 9 9 to ? 1 FILLING SILO WE HAVE Calcium Carbonate SILAGE BOOSTER Ohio State's tests prove increased gains and show $1.34 less cost per cwt, of gain with calcium treated silage. - CALL ABINGDON Milling Co. Abingdon 89 Backyard Sale 109 PHILLIPS ST. SAT., SEPT. 7 - 9 to 5 Misc. Items TERMITES? FOR FREE INSPECTION — CALL — ALEXANDER LUMBER CO. 215 EAST SOUTH STREET 343-2171 Agents for COPPES TERMITE CONTROL SERVICE, INC. ever 10 yrs. dependable service Backyard & Rummage Sales, etc. Must be in our office 12 noon day before ad runs. Call 342-5161 Display Advertising Dept. Galesburg Register-Mail WRECKING A HOUSE ot 213-215 E. Archer, Monmouth, III. This Is a 21-room house so there will be a lot of good lumber, stools, lavatories, cabinet sinks, hardwood flooring, windowa, doors, combination storm doors, 2 metal storm windows, one almoat new fuel oil furnace, 197,000 B.T.U. This is in excellent condition, with 275 gal. fuel oil tank, one Hercules hot water boiler, with several hot water radiators, this boiler has booster pump, for circulating water. These two units would make somebody a wonderful heating system. This boiler has a conversion fuel oil burner, with all controls. MANY OTHER ITEMS MAY WRECKING CO. 1353 MONMOUTH BLVD. PHONE J43-38U SEED Pawnee Ponca Ottowa Ptr Bushel SEED RYE Bu. $2.20 DeForest Feed & Seed Co, GALESBURG ABINGDON Inquest Jurors Probe Death of Men in Boxcar Drinking denatured alcohol led to the deaths of two transients who were found dead July 12, about. 6:30 p.m., in an empty boxcar in the Burlington Railroad yards here, it was ruled at inquests Thursday evening. The inquests, conducted by Dr. Richard H. Bick, deputy Knox County coroner, at the First and Puckett Funeral Home were into the deaths of Clifford Shepard, 53, and Marvin Lee Knutson, 43. Testifying at the inquest were Dan A. Baxley, Burlington Railroad claim agent; M. R. Stewart, Knox County deputy sheriff, and Det. Sgt. William J. Allison of the Galesburg Police Department. Baxley told of the finding of the bodies by members of a switch crew and said the car was on a train which arrived here July 12, at 2:37 a.m., from Beardstown. Stewart and Allison told of steps taken to establish the identity of the two men. The deputy sheriff related telephone conversations with relatives of Shepard at San Jose, Calif., and other steps taken toward identification. Identification of Knutson also was made at the funeral home here by his father, Dr. Bick related during the inquest. Long Line Starts SOUTHAMPTON, England (UPI) — The American Telephone & Telegraph Co. loaded about 1,700 miles of underwater cable aboard its ship "Long Lines" Thursday to complete the first direct transatlantic telephone link between the United States and Britain. When completed, the cable will be the world's longest underwater telephone line. Rite Sunday At Knoxville For McKown FOR SALE SMALL HOUSE IN RIO ? Lot !'. ! ow laxM ' c, *y water, immadlaia poiiesiion. S3.000 Phon* Rio 172-2461 Backyard Sale 868 E. GROVE SAT., Sapt. 7—8:30 lo 3 Something for Everyone! Antique Washing Machine BACKYARD SALE 234 S. PEARL ST. SAT., SEPT. 7 - 10 to 5 Girls uied clothing, size 10 and 12; loys and assorted desirable items. Rain Date Sunday, Sept. a Dr. James K. Woolsey Announces a new location for the practice of Podiatry 107 S. FIRST ST., MONMOUTH, ILL. PHONE 734-4724 Office hours by appointment For Canning or Freezing ALBERTA PEACHES STANLEY PRUNES BARTLETT PEARS CRAB APPLES WEALTHY APPLES Bring Containers WILKINS MARKET 1060 N. HENDERSON Golesburg Register-Moif, ..Ggjesburg, 111. Friday, Sept 6,1963 19 New Budgetary Commission Chairman Firm on Reforms Dr. Harry C. McKown Funeral services for Dr. Harry C. McKown of Gilson will be held Sunday at 2 p.m. at the Klinck Chapel in Knoxville. Internment will be in the Gilson Cemetery. Dr. McKown, 71, died Thursday morning at his home in Gilson. The well-known educator and author had written some 40 books and taught in the following schools: Columbia University, University of Massachusetts, University of Pennsylvania, University of Missouri, Florida State Teachers College, Arizona State, University of Arizona, University of Nevada, New Mexico Western College, and the University of Pittsburgh where he was known as "the flying professor." Dr. McKown was married in an airplane flying over New York City to Ruth Irene Hord on Aug. 17, 1926. Survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Charles McNally of Phoenix, Md., a sister, Mrs. Daisy Ferguson of McMimme- ville, Ore., three grandchildren, three nieces and a nephew. Due to his accomplishments, Dr. McKown's name was listed in "Who's Who in America" and an international who's who directory as well. Friends may call at the Klinck Chapel Saturday evening. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! BLACK DIRT And FILL DIRT Hauling soonl DEWAYNE JOHNSON 342-0816 SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP) —The new chairman of the Illinois Budgetary Commission, Rep. VV. ,1. Murphy, R-Antioch, said his proposed reforms would stick despite Sen. Everett It. Fetors' opposing statement that the old system worked well. No vote was taken at the meeting Thursday of the commission. It is composed of lawmakers who screen budget requests and make recommendations to the governor on what to allow. Murphy said a vote was not contemplated. The new chairman said the op position statements were made by "hardshells who are against any thing new." Murphy, who succeeded Peters as chairman, developed the re form program after a Wednesday meeting with a group of nine pub lie and private experts on state finances. In reporting to the commission Thursday, Murphy said they complained mostly about a lack of communications between the commission and the legislature. Peters, a St. Joseph Republican who held the chairmanship 16 years, at once commented that a study of the commission by an expert group developed by Gov. Otto Kerner'n administration showed "they approved of our work." Murphy answered that the group of experts he called had no criticism of the commission under Peters. Peters and Rep. Peter Granata, R-Chieago, criticized the in- BACKYARD SALE 284 N. PEARL SAT., SEPT. 7 - 8 to 4 Rain Data Monday, Sap!. S Ladiai, Msn'i, Taanaga, Boy»' clothing. Dreiias 2 'a Ic J'l and Misc. llama. BACKYARD SALE 419 OLIVE ST. SAT., SEPT. 7 - 9 to ? Clothing, furnliura, dlihaa and Miic Items. EVERYTHING CHEAP FOR RENT NEW ALL MODERN COMMERCIAL BUILDING 18x36 — gas heat — 220 wiring- suitable for offices — Beauty Shop — Delicatessen — between 2 highways. 122 S. WHITEJBORO No Parking Problem* PHONE 343-4402 PUBLIC AUCTION Antiques AND OTHER ITEMS 710 N. CENTER AVE., GALVA 12 P.M. SAT., SEPT. 7 Auctioneer-A. R. WESTLIN Lunch Served SELECT YOUR SHADE TREES NOW YOUR LOCAL LANDSCAPE DESIGNER ROBERT E. MILLER TELEPHONE 342-5549 GALESBURG OPEN SUNDAYS UNTIL 4:00 P.M. Telephone 995-3311 we, LA FAYETTE. ILLINOIS Minnesotan Will Direct Nurse Course Mrs. Frances J. Tamimie, who comes here from Baghdad, Iraq, will direct an affiliate training program in psychiatric nursing at the Galesburg State Research Hospital. The program will offer professional nursing students a 13-week course designed to acquaint them with all aspects of mental health. Mrs. Tamimie, a native of New Prague, Minn., is a registered nurse and also holds a bachelor of nursing education degree and a master of arts degree in child development from the University of Minnesota. She once served in the Army Nurse Corps in Germany. She is married to Dr. Hakki S. Tamimie, an animal science and poultry nutrition specialist. They have four children, two of them born in Iraq. The entire family has moved to Galesburg. Mrs. Tamimie notes that western style architecture is making inroads in the traditional appearance of Baghdad, where she lived for eight years. During this time the city grew by one-third, she said. She also noted that she feels qualified to cope with Illinois winters since she is a native of Minnesota, and the temperatures change some 30 degrees between day and night in Baghdad which is worse than Minnesota in January. Check Writer Can't Meet Bond, Jailed 22, the ieu James Bernard Jackson, of Sheffield, was sent lo Knox County jail today in of posting a $1,000 bond after he was charged with deception. Police Magistrate D. Paul No- Ian continued the case for 10 days. Police said Jackson had written a check at a tavern on Knoxville Road, and was waiting tor the change from a second written at a gas station on the same route when stale troopers and sheriff's deputies arrested him. Four persons were fined in Police Magistrate Court today for disorderly conduct, but two of the fines were later suspended. Fined for Fighting Donald L. Lovitt, 21, 763 E. Brooks St., paid $10 and costs on each of two counts of disorderly conduct. George Kent, 20, 656 E. South St., paid $15 and costs on a single charge of disorderly conduct. Police said the two were found fighting at the intersection of Cherry and Fimmons streets Thursday night and were hindering traffic by the brawl. William M. Suchta, 42, of Chicago and Akins E. Thurman of Hinckley Route 1 were each fined $25 and costs, but the sentences were suspended on condition the men leave town immediately. Raymond Hopping, 1719 W. Main St,, was granted a continuance until Sept. 14 after he was charged with disorderly conduct. He was released on a $100 bond. James William Kiggins of Spokane, Wash., was sent to the Knox County Jail. He could not pay a $5 fine and $13.30 costs imposed after he pleaded guilty to riding a train illegally. In the final case of the day, Gary Mercer, 1470 N. West St., was released on $1,000 bond and was scheduled to appear in Knox County Court Monday morning on a charge of driving while intoxi cated. He was arrested in the vicinity of Henderson and Dayton streets by Galesburg police. elusion of so -called economy Woe members of the legislature in tha group of experts Murphy conferred with. They noted the presence of Reps. John Parkhurst, R-Peoria, ami Abner Mikva, D - Chicago, Rep. G. William Hofsley, R* Springfield, another bloc member, did not attend. "if you ever satisfy Horsley of Parkhurst," Peters said, "you're an expert. They're not experts. All they want to do is to cut 10 per cent across the board," "They want, to ridicule members of this commission." Grana- fa said. "Some of these members of the economy bloc are interested in publicity. They want to cut U) per cent, when in 95 per cent of the cases, we have cut to the bone." Murphy said the experts found the commi.s.sion well informed on budgets but. what they knew was not transmitted to the legislators. "What information trickled down came too late to be of much aid." lie reported. The report, called for commission advisors to the Senate and House Appropriation Committees; public hearings of budget requests; summaries of budget increases and how they were spent and anticipation of unusual expenses in periods beyond the normal two-year budget periods. The commission also heard a public aid report that new ceilings on Aid to Dependent Children grants were saving about $460,000 a month in the first month. A budget report showed the general revenue fund income is running close to anticipated levels and the state Is in good financial condition. Court's Elm Loss- (Continued from page 2) ntcal adviser William Lutschak said. "Only a Supreme Court decision really binds the IRS director. Study Indicates Type A Blood Cancer Threat CHICAGO (AP)-A study indicating that persons with type A blood may be more susceptible to developing multiple cancers was reported today in the Journal of the American Medical Association. Drs. H.A. Fadhi of Galveston, Tex., and R. Dominguez, Cleveand, analyzed the records of 123 patients with multiple cancers treated at St. Luke's Hospital, Cleveland, over a 20-year period. Their study showed 56.9 per cent of the patients had type A blood. The doctors said the number of cases at their disposal was too small to firmly establish the association between blood type and multiple cancers. Library Offers- (Continued from page 2) month. Robert H. Rohlf, director of the Illinois Library Association development project, was chief speaker. He said the idea of libraries specializing in particular fields was being considered to avoid duplication. Then books could be sent back and forth. He also suggested libraries band together when ordering to capitalize on a reduced rate. All members except Julian Mack, who is in Europe, attended the meeting. Group Holds Reunion The annual Mast Sub-Division Labor Day picnic was held in the backyard of the 100 block of Bridge Avenue Sept. 3. Thirty-six families were present and prizes were presented following the games. Pakistan to Remain Ally Of Uncle Sam RAWALPINDI, Pakistan (API- Pakistan has advised the United States it will remain a firm Western ally against communism despite its recent economic, border and cultural pacts with Red China, high Pakistani sources said today. They said the assurance was given to Undersecretary of State George Ball, who will report Monday to President Kennedy on results of his three-day mission to determine the drift of Pakistan's foreign policy. The sources said Ball was told, however, that Pakistan plans no basic change in foreign policy to accommodate the United States. They cited an air transport agreement Pakistan concluded with China and the United States' subsequent suspension of aid for a jetport at Dacca, ISast Pakistan. They said Pakistan is not going to beg for aid at the cost of revising its foreign policy. The withdrawal of U.S. aid for the airport was not even mentioned in talks with Ball, the sources said. Demo Senators Want Cash for Planting Trees WASHINGTON (AP) — Twentysix senators have appealed to President Kennedy to earmark more money for development of national forest resources, saying every dollar spent will return multiplied. The senators, all Democrats put their plea in a letter to the President, a copy of which was made public today by Sen. I<ee Metcalf, D-Mont., one of the signers. BEAD THE CLASSIFIEDS! "I'm not saying he's (the IRS director) not going to change hi3 mind because I don't know," Lutschak added. "We may appeal this case," Lutschak said. "It's likely that we will. Even if we don't, that doesn't stop the government from litigating another case." Which Disease? The dispute started when an elm blight swept the Champaign- Urbana area in the late 1950s. The IRS in a 1957 regulation specified that trees killed by Dutch elm disease were not a proper casualty Joss and would not be allowed as such. Appleman contended that his trees were not killed by Dutch elm disease, but by phloem necrosis. Dutch elm disease, he argued, was carried by a bark beetle and caused discoloration. He said it was possible to cut out the infected area and save the trees. Phloem necrosis, he said, was carried by a leaf hopper. "A single one will spread a virus down to the roots of the tree," he said. Appleman said the blight killed more than 14,000 elm trees on- parkings in Champaign and Urbana at the same time it struck the elms on the 2&acre tract four miles northeast of Urbana where he has his office and home. "It was one of those infestations of epidemic proportions," ha said. Feds Not Permaded Appleman said his logic failed to impress the IRS. "You couldn't work It out," he said. "You couldn't even talk to them." Appleman said he paid his taxes under protest and asked for a refund, which was disallowed. So he took his case to court and last May a jury agreed with him that elm trees lost to phloem necrosis were casualty losses, a decision the government challenged. •'The total taxes involved amount to less than $2,000," Appleman said. "It was the principle that was more important." Phone 342-5151 PRESCRIPTIONS IN OXUJIUWJ HAWTHORNE Otttt COM/ANy

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