Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 9, 1963 · Page 20
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 20

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, September 9, 1963
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Page 20
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20 Golesburg Register-Mail, Galesburg, Monday, Sept 9, 1963 Teacher Recognition Program at Monmouth Set for Wednesday Night College to Be DinnerHost, Area Group MONMOUTH - Monmouth College will recognize area public school teachers who cooperate in the college's teacher preparation program at a dinner in the college Student Center Wednesday. Thirty-six teachers and nine principals will be guests at the G p.m. dinner, where Dr. Robert W. Gibson, college president, will officiate and Academic Dean Harry S. Manley will speak on "Our Common Denominators." Also attending the dinner will be six faculty members of the college's teacher education committee and 13 faculty members who head departments in which the student teachers are studying for their majors. The recognition dinner for the cooperating teachers is being arranged by Dr. Benjamin Shawver, professor of education and chemistry and director of secondary school teacher preparation for the college. The guests represent the following schools: Lincoln, Garfield, Willits and Harding elementary schools in Monmouth District No. 38; Warren High School and Elementary School, east of Monmouth; Central Junior High School in Monmouth; Monmouth High School; Union High School in Henderson County, and Media- Wever High School, also in Henderson County. About one-third of the college's graduates enter careers as teachers. Teacher preparation at Monmouth College emphasizes mastery of subject matter rather than methods alone and includes extensive practice teaching under the direction of the cooperating teacher in the school system, a college supervisor from the education department and a faculty member from the student's major department. Students Teach At present, 41 college students are involved in student teaching in this area and in the Chicago area. The students, the cooperating teacher, the cooperating school, and the grade or subject being taught: Gail Allen, Mrs. Bowman, Central Junior High School, social studies and English; Mary Ellen Armstrong, Mrs. Dolson, Union High School, English; Mary Bailey, Miss McKeown, Monmouth High School, mathematics; Karen Beal, Mrs. Whiteman, Lincoln School, third grade; Barbara Bolon, Mrs. Farr, Garfield School, third grade; Karen Brown, Monmouth High School, speech; Anita Bullington, Miss Delk, Central Junior High School, social studies and English. Diana Carringer, Mrs. Clark, Willits School, fourth grade; Nellie Dietrich, Mr. Johnson, Monmouth Junior and Senior High School, music; Katherine Frehner, Miss Lewis, Harding School, third grade; Judy Gillies, Mrs. Hill, Monmouth High School, English; Joanna Greer. Mrs. Van Tine, Garfield School, third grade; Ruth Ann Haase, Mrs. Stevenson, Warren High School, physical education. Marge Henderson, Mrs. Davenport, Lincoln School, first grade; Barbara Hinkle, Mrs. Welch, Central Junior High School, English and social studies; Suellen Keller, Mrs. Chrissinger, Garfield School, second grade; Marilyn Kessinger, Mrs. Murphy, Union High School, Spanish; Jean Cowan Kistler, Mr. Giles, Central Junior High School, general science. Mary Knudson, Miss Griffin, Garfield High School, fourth grade; Dennis Larson, Mrs. Duncan, Media-Wever High School, German; Livvy Lunn, Miss Neville, Fenton High School, BensenviUe, 111., French; Stan McKeivie, Mr. Swanson, Monmouth High School, economics; Stan McKelvie, Mr. Mullin, Monmouth High School, bookkeeping; Melissa Menhall, Mrs. HUsenhoff, Willits School, liist grade; Betty Moore, Mrs. Birdsell, Warren High School, Latin; Marcia Moore, Mrs. McKeown and Mr. Johnson, Monmouth Elementary Schools, music. Margaret Nichols, Mrs. Bomi- guidi, Harding School. fourth grade; Joan Nickel, Miss Vliet, Harding School, second grade; Sandra Olson, Miss Anderson, Monmouth High School, English; James Petschke, Mrs. Seward, Warren High School, English; Charlotte Turner, Mrs. Shuler. Harding School, kindergarten; Mrs. Willis Wells, Miss Johnson, Willits School, fifth grade. Jane Wilson, Mrs. Kobler, Harding School, first grade; Mrs. Wen- daU Woodall, Mrs. Woll, Lincoln School, third grade; Lucy Work Mrs Jackson, Willits School, third grade; Gretchen Wright, Miss pahlberg, Monmouth High School, English; David Yez, Mr. Kruiden- »er, Central Junior High School, physical education. Participants in the Urban Education program are: Kay Buss, Miss Eeichart, Luella School, Chicago second grade; Jane Crabtree, Miss Costas, Bell School, Chicago, kindergarten; Barbara Danecke, Mrs. UOsap, Bell School, Chicago, second grade; Gail Fitton, Mrs. Delatour, Bell School. Chicago, fourth grade; Elyssa Nicholas, Miss Grant. Jtooittle School, Chicago, third grade. Dinoponera gigantea, world's largest ant, lives in the Brazilian rain forest. BACKACHE & NERVE TENSION mmm n met mam Alter 2L common Kidney or Bladder Irritations effect twice w tomr women a* men &ad may make you tense and nervous from too frequent, burning or itching urination both day andni«bt. Secondarily, jtou mar lose sleep and suffer from Bead- tones, Backache and feel old, tired, depressed. In such irritation. CYSTEX «IKW brings fast, relaxing comfort by curbing irritating germs, in strong, acid urine and by analgesic pain relief. Get Qi&nSX ft UruggUU. feel better fast. , Pottery Plant Is Damaged By Blaze MONMOUTH—Fire early this morning damaged the Western Stoneware Plant located at 521 E. Sixth Ave. Fire authorities said that the blaze was caused by defective wiring. The Monmouth Fire Department and a volunteer company answered the call. Units from Roseville and Gerlaw were on standby alert. Firemen were immediately on the scene to avert another disastrous fire like the one that struck the plant in June 1961. The blaze, Fire Chief Dale Moore said, started in a cupola on the roof. The amount of damage, fire authorities said, could not be ascertained until investigated by insurance adjusters. The fire caused no actual dam age to wares in the building, but there was some water damage, Moore said. The roof received the most damage. The blaze was brought under control 39 minutes after the alarm sounded. The pottery plant had been undergoing extensive repairs as a result of the April tornado. Damage caused by the blaze, pottery officials said, would not cause operations to slow down. Wells Firm Posts Notice MONMOUTH — A notice was posted Saturday in the Ralph Wells & Co. plants on South D Street and South Third Street to the effect the Machinists' Union was trying for another election. An election had been held Aug. 29, to decide whether Wells em­ ployes wanted the Machinists Union or no union. The Aug. 29, election was a run-off after an earlier election between the Grain Millers Union, the Machinists Union or "no union" failed to give any of the three a majority vote. The last election proved an overwhelming vote for "no union," with the Machinists receiving 30 votes, and "no union" 70 voles. Of the 105 votes cast, 5 were challenged. In the announcement Saturday the following statement was made by company officials: "This clears up any question about the desire of the Machinists Union to abide by a majority decision. The company stands fast in the belief that the employes have expressed their wishes in an election by secret ballot and will so advise the National Labor Relations Board. "If you had any question about the kind of people we were opposing before, this should remove your doubts!" Pick Up Indiana Man Employed By Carnival MONMOUTH—Harry Wickline, 31, of Red Sulphur Springs, W. Va., was picked up by Warren County authorities and held for the sheriff from Auburn, Ind. Wickline, who was traveling with the Blue Grass Shows, which played at the Prime Beef Festival, was wanted on a charge of wife desertion. Dorsie Likens, sheriff of DeKalb County, came to Monmouth Sunday morning at 4:30 and returned Wickline to Indiana to answer the charge. Allan M. Sage, 16, of 716Ms S. 6Vi St., who was arrested last week after he stole some payroll checks from the White House Dairy, and cashed one, was released from the city jail Sunday afternoon and transferred to the county jail. Sage is now awaiting a trial in Warren County Circuit Court on a forgery charge. Misdemeanors Charged Against 3 Defendants MONMOUTH - Charles Loveless, 41, of 518 S. Eighth St., was arrested Saturday evening at 5:15 on an disorderly conduct charge after creating a disturbance at Beulah's Place on East 11th Avenue. Loveless appeared in police court this morning and entered a plea of not guilty. He will stand trial Thursday at 1:30 p.m. Robert L. Watson, 25, of 602 W. Clinton Ave., was ticketed Sunday morning at 12:03 for making an improper turn at East Broadway and Second Street. He will have a hearing in police court Friday. I Harry Glenn Vancil, 33, of 927 S. Fifth St., was arrested Sunday at 5.05 a.m. for drunken driving. He appeared in police court this morning and was fined $200 and costs by the police magistrate. Festival One Of Largest On Record MONMOUTH - The W a r r e n County Prime Beef Festival for 1963 ended Saturday night after showing for four days at Monmouth Park to one of the largest crowds since the annual event was started. Saturday morning at the auction of the 167 head of Angus and Herefords, Henry Geers of the Park 'N Eat Restaurant, purchased 10-year-old Wayne Wallace's Grand Champion Angus for $505. The Warren County Service Co. paid $485.10 for Jim Killey's Reserve Champion Hereford. The sales continued throughout the morning with the prices staying about market value. The annual pet parade brought out the usual number of youngsters and their pets with the following receiving awards: Janice Higgins. best decora ted pet; Patty Jo Young, best decorated bicycle; Diane Beentan. most unusual pet: Jeffrey Talley, most original cowboy: and Sarah Elliott, most original cowgirl. As Saturday was Kids Day, rides were well patronized, with fares half-price. At 4:30 p.m. bicycles were presented to eight lucky boys and girls with the fol- •owing receiving the two-wheelers: Barbara Rutlcdge, Peggy Beeman, Janice Pcrrine, Roy and Jim Schwass, Steven Carrier, David Speer, David Poole and Peggy Higham. Saturday morning a horseshoe pitching tournament was held at the court on the north side of the park. Thirty-two men participated in the tournament, with each pitching 100 shoes and they were then placed in classes according to their qualifying scores. Trophies were awarded in the various classes to the following: Class A—1. Clint Van Dusen, Galesburg; 2. Andy Horn, Galesburg; 3. Vernall Drager, Graymont. Class B—1. Henry I-Iardisler, Galesburg; 2. Ralph Quanstrom, Galesburg; 3. Harold Winters, Roseville. Class C—1. Fred Hart, Jacksonville; 2. Clinton Neal, Little York; 3. Wayne Canabit, Rock Island. Class D—1. Howard Graham, Monmouth; 2. Walter Killip, Alexis; 3. Earl Ryncr, Gerlaw. The proud owner of the new 1963 Ford presented as a membership award Saturday was Mrs. Clyde Brooks of 802 E. Sixth Ave. With an assist from the weatherman, the festival officials felt the 1963 festival would be one of the most successful. Months of planning by a number of committees had gone into making the festival possible and days and hours of work by volunteers had erected displays and tents. Sunday little remained to indicate the affair had taken place, as the men worked into the night dismantling the tents. Although crowds attending the events each day and evening were huge, parking and entry and exit from the lots proved no problem. Monmouth Auxiliary police were on duty throughout the festival, directing traffic, parking of cars. MONMOUTH Rosemary lif Ml Correspondent S01 ff. H St. Phone 734-4721 for Hews FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 MONMOUTH HOSPITAL Dismissed Friday — Mrs. Clemens Waterman and baby, Stronghurst; Baby Toni Lox, Oquawka. Born Saturday — Boy to Mr, and Mrs. Leslie Blackman, Monmouth. Admitted Saturday — Baby Tony Isenberg, Kirkwood; Mrs. Jessie Trimble, Oquawka; Robert Kidder, Raseville. Dismissed Saturday — Ed Babcock, Roseville; Mrs. James Esters and baby, Aledo; Donald Watson, Albert Ater, Monmouth; Mrs. Daniel McVey, Little York; Mrs. William Sullivan and baby, Oquawka. Admitted Sunday — Everett Hare, Monmouth; Charles Ray, Cameron. Born Sunday — Boy to Mr. and Mrs. L. Victor Atchison, Mori mouth. Dismissed Sunday — Baby Tony Lsenberg, Kirkwood; Mrs. Vera Gibson, Mrs. Robert Holmberg and baby, Monmouth. The Cid is a name given in song and story to a great hero of Spain. His real name was Rodrigo, or Ruy Diaz. Homemakers Plan Meet of Federation MONMOUTH - Dist. 3, Illinois Homemakers Extension Federation meeting for Extension Council members will be held Thursday in Rock Island. A local leader training school will also be held Thursday, starting at 1 o'clock at the Farm Bureau auditorium in Monmouth. Margueritte Lynch, family life specialist from the University of Illinois, will give the lesson, "Senior Citizens — Understanding Aging." Two meetings were held today at the Farm Bureau auditorium, the Home Economics Extension Council meeting was held at 9:30 a.m. This afternoon, a short feature training school was held, with Mrs. Bruce McCrcry giving lessons on "Autumn and Halloween Decorations" and "Thanksgiving and Christmas Decorations." Units meeting this week are: Berwick unit, Tuesday 2 p.m. at home of Mrs. Wilbur Ray. Gerlaw unit, Tuesday 2 p.m. at home of Mrs. Jack McCrery. Mrs. William Pheiffer will be hostess for the Gerlaw Nite unit that meets at 8 o'clock Tuesday night. The M. N. U. will meet at the home of Mrs. Robert Poorman, Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. Mrs. Harold Ruble will be hostess to the Smithshire unit when they meet Friday at 2. The Hillcrest unit will meet at 7:30 Friday in the home of Mrs. Ed Babcock. Land Bank Meet To Hear Parsons President Speak MONMOUTH — Dr. Millard G. Roberts, president of Parsons College, Fairfield, Iowa, will be the main speaker at the annual stockholders meeting of the Federal Land Bank Association of Monmouth on Saturday. The meeting that will open at noon with a dinner will be held in the Student Center at Monmouth College. H. S. Whalin will give a brief message from the Federal Land Bank of St. Louis, Mo. Directors will also be elected at this meeting and reports given so that members from Henderson, Mercer and Warren counties will become better acquainted with the operation of the association. Sneak Thefts Are Reported to Police Officers MONMOUTH — Clayton Smithart of 440 S. Seventh St. reported to police Saturday afternoon that someone had taken a fishing tackle box and gear valued at $100 from the back porch at his home. Smilhart told officers that he had placed the gear there Thursday ' afternoon and it was gone Saturday when he wanted to use it. Ora Allen of 618 E. First Ave. reported to police Sunday morning at 12:20 that while he was out of his room, someone took a $10 bill from his wallet on his dresser. The thousands of lakes and ponds in New England were created by the retreat of the continental ice sheet. READ THE WANT ADS! "How much insurance did he have?" l*Too bad about Brown.'*] 'we say. Our first question is l*'Did he leave his family with, sufficient Life insurance?" No doubt you are taking your own proper precautions —and will want to get all (the details about the Met.ro- ipolitan*& Family Income 'Plan, ROBERT O'CONNOR 250 MAPLE AVE. PHONE 343 3793 M»irop«litgn lift Iniuronc* Company N«w Ywfc 10, N. Y. Stronghurst FHA Sponsors Melon Feed STRONGHURST - The local FHA chapter sponsored a watermelon feed at the city park Thursday after school. This is an annual fall event for the FHA girls. Mrs. Mary Pearson is the director of the group. John Bickell, driver education teacher in the high school, administered tests Friday to allow students to obtain learners permits. The older half of the sophomore class is taking behind-the- wheel training the first semester, and the other half will take it next semester. Ballroom dancing classes will Two Drivers Ticketed After Road Mishaps MONMOUTH — Three accidents occurred over the weekend in Warren County, Sheriff Roy Hartley reported. Saturday at 6:55 p.m., Robert for 10 weeks. Seventh and eighth graders will attend from 6:30-7:30 p.m., and high school students will attend the following hour. An adult class will be held from 8:309:30 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Cunningham will teach the classes for beginners and for more advanced dancers. Red Ships Sighted STOCKHOLM (UPI) - Three Soviet minesweepers have been sighted in the Baltic Sea near Swedish territorial waters in the past three days, Sweden's Defense Ministry reported. The Baltic command of the Swedish navy has the ships under begin Tuesday and will continue observation, a spokesman said. W. Kidder, 39, of Roseville, was fair condition this morning traveling east on a gravel road 1% miles east of Cameron, when he lost control of his car. The car went into a slide and hit the ditch on the south side of the road. The car rolled over three times, throwing Kidder out. He was unconscious when taken by Holliday & Hoover ambulance to Monmouth Hospital. His condition this morning was listed as fair. Charges of violation of driving with a restricted drivers permit are pending against Kidder. Sunday at 2 a.m., Charles Ray, 34, of Cameron Route 2, was driving a jeep truck belonging to John C. Wallace of Cameron IVi miles east of the Coldbrook Church on U. S. 34 when he attempted to turn south to go home. Ray missed the road and ended up in the ditch on the south side of the road after hitting a fence. He received fractures of one arm and his nose, in the accident, and was listed in at Monmouth Hospital. His nephew, Roger Dunn, 14, of Galesburg Route 3, a passenger in the truck, was not injured. Sheriff Hartley said charges of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated and having no drivers license are pending against Ray. Walter V. Maltby, 29, of Rock Island, and his brother John were uninjured Sunday morning at 2 when the car Maltby was driving hit a guard rail at the Henderson Bridge creek seven miles north of Monmouth on U. S. 67. The Maltby car was extensively damaged in the front. No arrests wer«i made. CORNS LIFT OFF 30 MINUTES—NO CUTTING New scicntiBe HALF-HOUR CORNMASTER liquid discovery as directed makes most taming corns and calluses lift right off ... often in 30 minutes' Works on soft coma between toes, warts. Satisfaction, or money back. At store*. HALF HOUR CORNMASTER CANDY BARS SNICKERS - FOREVER YOURS MILKY WAY - MUSKETEERS BAG OF 10 36c OPEN 9 A.M. 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