Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 11, 1963 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 11, 1963
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

6 (Sotesburg Register-Moll, Galesburg, Wed, Sept. ,11, 1963 GALVA 324 Main St RUSSELL ALDERMAN Correspondent Phone WE 2-2658 Appointments Announced in Galva Fire Department Ranks GALVA—The last of the summer series of fire drills by the Galva Fire Department was held Tusday night. Twenty-three were present at this practice that took them to Sportsman Lake, where they tested a portable pump on the farm truck and the pump on [the water wagon. Viola Church Service Marks Anniversary ' VIOLA — The 108th anniversary tf the founding of Viola's First United Presbyterian Church was cbserved at the Sept. 8 worship fcervice The congregation was organized In September 1855 in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Collins in the farm house still standing at the West end of the village on 111. 67. A church was built later and in 1890 the present building was con- itructed. The First United Presbyterian Church is the oldest congregation in Green Township to serve continuously for so many years. Several young people from the church through the 108 years have gone into the world as ministers or missionaries. The present pastor is Rev. C. W. McCreight, who has served as the pastor for the past 14 years. Plan Church Survey The three Protestant churches in Viola are planning a house-to- house survey of a four square mile area, centered by the town of Viola. This survey will be conducted by Volunteer workers from the churches between Sept. 8 and and Sept. 29. The purpose of the canvas is to determine the number and names of the families who already have church affiliations, and to be- become acquainted with new residents and to encourage more interest in the programs of the churches in the community. Movie Calendar WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 11 ORPHEUM: "Don't Give Up the Ship," 1:30, 4:50 and 8:15; "Rock A Bye Babv," 2:55, 6:20 and 9:40. WEST: "Corridors of Blood," 1:45, •1:55 and 8.-05 p.m.; "Werewolf in a Girls Dormitory." 2:30, 6:40 and 9:50 p.m. DRIVE-IN: "Zotz," 7:45; "Tammy and the Doctor," 9:30. Horse Show Planned Sunday CAMBRIDGE — The Henry County Rough Riders 4-H Club Trail Ride and Horse Show will be held Sunday at the Dr. William Munson farm. The trail ride will start at 10 a .m. and the show will be presented in the afternoon. The public is invited. The Munson farm is on the eastern edge of Cambridge. READ TITS WANT ADS! Thursday Nite SPECIAL! Roast Turkey and Dressing Whipped Potatoes and Gravy, Buttered Peas, Sliced Tomatoes 75<z Serving Starts 5:00 P.M. CARRYOUT ORDERS WELCOME! Phone 375-9319 Knotty Pine Tap WATAGA J. H. Hall was voted by the company to the rank of captain to fill the vacancy left by the death of Howard Hathaway. Harold Lewin was voted to the rank of second lieutenant to replace J. H. Hall. Herb Lamb was awarded the attendance prize. Detail announced for next month includes Verl Clayton, William Quinncy, Clarence Hanson, Don Ivie, Art Apfel and Willie Thompson. A new member, James Sherman Raley, was voted into the company. The dance committee for the annual fireman's ball was named and includes Russell Alderman, Jack Hathaway, Keith Carter and Robert Taiiton. Time and place of the dance will be announced as arrangements are made. Music Instrument Rentals Arranged Students may rent musical instruments at the instrument rental display Thursday at the F. U. White School from 4 to 6 p.m. and from 7 to 9 p.m. A representative of the School Music Service of Champaign will arrange rental of the instruments. Band director Leonard A. Smith is conducting music aptitude tests for sixth grade students in all schools of District 224. Submits to Surgery Harry Kempin underwent surgery Monday at the Veterans Hospital in Iowa City, where he has been a patient for the past Vk weeks. Alpharfs Kin Resumes School Job in Italy ALPHA — Miss Evelyn Firch, daughter of Mrs. Pearl Firch of Alpha, is starting her ninth yeai* of teaching in foreign countries, this being her second year in Vicenza Elementary School in Italy, where she is teaching fifth- sixth grade combination. Miss Firch teaches the children of the officials of the American Embassy, children of the military personnel who are stationed in the various countries where she has taught children of the United States Operations Mission which furnishes educational, medical and technical assistance to underdeveloped nations, and children of the Imperial Highway Corps. This summer, Miss Firch took a vacation trip in company of five others from France on a tour of points of interest in various foreign countries. Issued Marriage License at Toulon TOULON—A marriage license was issued Sept. 6 in the office of Stark County Clerk James T. Jackson to Burle Harry Knowles and Dixie Rose Walker, of Wyoming. FREE DELIVERY Over $1.00 Chicken Fiesta 1244 Mulberry Phone 343-6915 Chicken Mon. thru Wed, _ Thurs. thru Sun. _. 89c 79c New Windsor PTA Plans First Meet NEW WINDSOR - "A happy evening together" will be observed Sept. 12 at the first meeting of the season of the Parent-Teacher Association of New Windsor. An invitation is extended to the members of the community to attend and meet the new teachers and new residents. A covered dish supper will be served at 6:30 p.m. at the grade school cafeteria. Coffee and cold drinks for the children will be provided by the executive committee. Baby sitters will be available during the evening. Families were asked to take table service. The past presidents, Mrs. Ralph Shew, Mrs. Arnold Bonnctt and Mrs. Richard Larson, and their husbands, will be in charge of eve- ts planned for the social hour. Circle Meets Mrs. Frank Rezner was hostess to the Golden Circle at her home Thursday. Mrs. Fred Allen was devotional leader. The circle agreed to donate $75 to the United Presbyterian Church treasury. Awards in games were received by Mrs. Percy Streeter, Mrs. Lane Petrie, who was a guest, Mrs. Mervin Taylor, Mrs. Curtis McAtee and Mrs. Howard Yerkey. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Swanson and family have vacated the apartment at the Clark Lutrell horn* and moved to Sherrard. Percy Thomas attended the meeting of the Rock Island County Rural Letter Carriers held in Moline Sept. 7. N. A. Rosene returned Wednesday from the VA Hospital at Iowa City, where he received treatment on his right hand. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Willis of East Moline, accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Fred Falline on a trip to the Lake of the Ozarks Sept. 1 and they returned home Sept. 4. N. Henderson Club Takes Part in Tour NORTH HENDERSON — The 4-H Handy Helpers recently conducted a tour in Burlington and went swimming at Crapo Park. Twenty-three girls attended with three leaders, Mrs. Walter Medhurst, Mrs. Dean Morgan and Mrs. Charles Sims, along with mothers, Mrs. Richard Lamkin and Mrs. Robert McKeague. North Henderson Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Koons went to Pella, Iowa, to the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. William Van Tuyle to see their grandson Tommy, who is a hospital patient. Their grandson Chuckie returned here with his grandparents for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Brahmstedt and daughter have moved the David Brown tenant house to Alexis. Plans are being made by the Mildred Taylor and Jean Wolford Circles of the Methodist Church for a chicken and noodle sale Oct. 11 at the church 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Mrs. Leone Anderson enter tained for her aunt, Mrs. Effie Robinson, on her birthday. Guests were Mrs. Fern Williams, Mrs Frank Peterson, Mrs. William Peterson and Kathy, Mrs. Sewell Dillbeck, Mrs. Alvin Williams, Mrs. Lois AUgeyer and Wendy Anderson of Galesburg. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Farm at' tended the Thresher's picnic at Mount Pleasant, Iowa Aug. 31. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Holmes and daughter Iris took her sister, Helen Harland, to Chicago and they spent a weekend at the Dells in Wisconsin. Mr. and Mrs. George Edgar took their granddaughters, Jan and Jo Schmidt, to their home in Chicago. They had spent the week here with their grandparents. Waite Hoyt of the New York Yankees pitched 27 innings against the New York Giants in the 1921 World Series without al lowing an earned run. Turtle $ 1.00 Fish.-H.25 Steak $ 2.00 Chicken in the Basket-89c NEW HOURS: Twes., Wed. & Thurs. 6 P.M. to 11 P.M. Fri. & Sat. — 5 P.M. to 12 P.M. MIDWAY TAP 2140 E. MAIN ST. Uncle Joe Shragal, Prop. Specialists Air Outlook For Business McDonough County farmers and wives heard the speculations of two Illinois livestock men at the annual fall outlook meeting Tuesday night at the 4-H Center, west of Macomb. Brice Kirtley, University of Illinois extension livestock marketing specialist, and Gray Daly, Peoria, Illinois Producers Livestock Association, gave their views concerning next year's livestock prices and situation. Kirtley predicted fat cattle prices for next year at this same time to be around $26 per hundred weight. "Beef production will stay high through the winter with an inventory of 3V4 million cattle Jan. 1, 1064." "Therefore, causing larger numbers for slaughter next year and moderately low prices." He reminded cattle feeders, "When you feed cattle to higher weights, 1000 to 1,300 pounds, the cost of gain will be larger." Point To Price Slump Daly reported he has found more feeders with heavyweight cattle in the feedlots than in many previous years. "These fellows are trying to outwait the present price slump for fat cattle. But we will be fortunate to hold the steady prices of today through Jan. 1. Pie suggested buying yearling steers for $25. cwt to obtain the cheaper cost of gain." In regard to the feeder replacement cattle market, Daly said, "Most farmers are setting, waiting and watching." "The range areas have above average feed condition and the ranchers will be bullish about lowering the price of feeders." "The replacement market depends on what happens to the fat cattle market and Daly predicts it will be somewhat lower than last year." He urged farmers to wait out the market for at least 30 more days before buying their feeder cattle. "There will be 7 per cent more calves on the market tins fall than last fall." Daly also said "Don't buy all the same kind of cattle and don't buy them all at the same time." Eyes Higher Prices Daly then turned to the present hog market and stated, "Hogs are presently over-discounted at about $2.50 per hundred weight under last year's market. He said "The next two or three weeks will bring higher prices for market hogs." Sheep will not be handled at the Peoria Stockyards after Nov. 4, 1963, informed Daly. The volume has been decreasing slowly in past years and the space is needed for further expansion in the yards and packing plants. Daly urged area farmers to contact the stockyards to register their opinions about this situation. This annual fall outlook meeting was sponsored by the McDon ough County Cooperative Extension Service in conjunction with the University of Illinois. Farm Adviser Dick Weller and Walt Griffith, assistant farm adviser, were in charge of the event. Belmont Home Greets Moline, Kirkivood Guests BELMONT — Mr. and Mrs. Albert Free of Keithsburg and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Free of Moline were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Torrence Free. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Watts were Sunday evening callers in the Free home. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Free of Aledo were Monday guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Torrence Free. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Fredrickson and Mr. and Mrs. Rilious Anderson attended the Royal Arch supper in Monmouth Monday and spent the evening at the Guy Dye home near Rio. Members of the third group of the WSCS met at the home of Mrs. George Kauzlarich Monday. Mrs. Myrtle Ash and Mrs. Rilious Anderson spent Tuesday at the Ross Mitchell home in Moline. Pitcher Dick Donovan was playing in his fifth season of major league baseball before he won his first game. He was in his 12th year before he became a 20-game winner. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! RIB SHACK Norih on Route ISO Rib*. Beef. Chicken, Fried Chicken. Shrimp. Piiza, Send- wiche*. Air Conditioned For carry out «ervlc« Call 342-2413 Opon Daily at « FM. Prairie City an Observes 89th Anniversary PRAIRIE CITY—Mr. and Mrs. Ray Weilbaker and Anita and Will Weilbaker attended a birthday supper Sunday in Avon at the home of Mrs. Hazel Hallbick in honor of Mrs. Gertrude Gordon, who was 89 Monday. Anita baked the birthday cake for her great- grandmother. Other guests present were: Mr. and Mrs. Carl Nelson, Avon and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wimple, St. Joseph, Mo. Mrs. Wimple is a sister of Mrs. Gordon. Mrs. Esther Edwards was an afternoon caller. A birthday dinner was held Monday for Mrs. Gordon in the Weilbaker home and Mrs. Gordon, Mrs. Hallbick and the Wimples were present. Prairie City Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Harold Welch of Avon were Sunday dinner guests with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Smith. Mrs. lone Bolon also was present. Sunday seemed to be the day for several local residents to become ill. Dean VanVelsor, while on a fishing trip with Mr. and Mrs. Leo Fitch at the Douglass pond near Bushnell, had a heart attack and was taken to St. Francis Hospital in Macomb. He was given oxygen and late reports from the family are that he is doing nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Leland Thurman were on their way in the direction of Peoria to visit relatives when she became very ill. They returned home immediately and the doctor had her taken to Saunders Hospital for observation. She was dismissed Tuesday. Tom J. Muir was taken seriously ill at his home Sunday and was taken to St. Francis Hospital by ambulance. He is reported as more comfortable. Stevie, son of the Frank Wool- ams, injured his eye with a table fork and he was taken to the emergency ward at McDonough District Hospital. After examination, it was found that there was no injury to the retina, but some infection was present from the punctures of the fork in the white part of the eye. He is reported as doing nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Emory and their son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Emory, Annandale, Va., returned home from a trip through the Northwestern states and up into Canada. They visited relatives at Cutbank, Mont, and at Rocky Mountain House in Canada. The younger Emory left for home Sunday. Miss Mary Thurman was taken to Burlington Tuesday to enter a beauty culture school for a course in cosmetology. Prairie City OES Convenes PRAIRIE CITY—The Golden Gate Chapter of Order of Eastern Star met Monday night. Serving with worthy matron Grace Buchen in the East was Arthur Riggins, worthy patron, pro tern. The altar was draped in memory for worthy grand matron, Minnie M. Caperton. Worthy matron announced the Oct. 14 meeting will be at 7:30 p. m. and that time will be in effect during the winter months. In charge of the social hour were Charlotte Riggins and Estelle Meadows who served the refreshments. Fight Results By The Associated Press LONDON—Billy Walker, 195^, England, stopped Johnny Prescott, 182, England, 10; Frankie Taylor, 127 1 /-!, England, stopped Lennie Williams, 126y4, Wales, 5. HONOLULU—Stan Harrington, 149%, Honolulu, outpointed Isaac Logart, 149Mt, New York, 10. Now You Know By United Press International The more than 22 million employed women in the United States make up one-third of the country's entire civilian work force, according to the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company. BUSHNELL. i«fMU »4 BrllUWri 620 W. Hurst St.. Buihaell. Phon« Bushnell 519 Evangeiistie Service Planned BUSHNELL—Rev. Arthur Paul Sengpiehl, chaplain in the Retired Army Reserves and minister at large and evangelist for the Northern Baptist Theological Seminary of Chicago, will conduct evangelistic services at the First Baptist Church of Bushnell Sept. 16-22, Rev. Harry Litzenberg, pas- HOSPITAL NOTES St. Mary's ADMISSIONS TUESDAY Mrs. Ralph D. Ludington, Monmouth. Frank Rnsscll, Abingdnn. Harry J. Morrisey, 147 N. Ivan Ave. Lorctta A. Sweeney, 650 Monmouth Blvd. Mrs. Marjorie Cecil, 514 Monmouth Blvd. Mrs, Louis Smith, Wataga. Alfred Button, Abingdon. Mrs. Hester Dnvis, 551. MatthewB St. Glen D. Kasperie, Woodhull. Mrs. Carl A. Carlson, 158 Beecher Ave. Sherman Christofferson, 1477 Mosher Ave. Ronald J. Stambaugh, Abingdon. Mrs. Othello Carroll, 550 E. North St. James A. Penick, 1535 Rus6ell Ave. George W. Leonard, 267 E. Waters St. DISMISSALS TUESDAY Mrs. Harold L. Allen, Wataga. Mrs. Woodrow Cage, Abingdon. Mrs. Clarence N. Carlson, 292 W. Main St. Mrs. Ronald D. Hall, Maquon. Mrs. Lester W. T. Mlxon, 1434 S. West St. Mrs. Mary Patterson, 686 Mulberry St. Roy F. Rewland, 27 Chestnut St. Mrs. John L. Rogers, 486 E. Second St. Frank Rossell, Abingdon. Anthony Seibert, Galesburg Route 2. Mrs. Joe F. Wells, 679 E. Main St. Cottage ADMISSIONS TUESDAY Mrs. Doris J. England, Maquon. Arnold J. Pence, Washington, Iowa. C. Arthur Munson, 472 Monmouth Blvd. Mrs. Clara C. Button, 234 N. Farnham St. Mrs. Esther C. Nelson, Rio. Mrs. Evelyn G. Montgomery, 1158 Brown Ave. Mrs. Pauline Ferdman, Wichita, Kan. Scott E. Watson, 116 Prospect St. Mrs. Alia F. Schraeder, Henderson. Mrs. Edith M. Davis, Seaton. John M. Maxwell, 603 Greenleai St. Miss Carlene M. McKee, Monmouth. Mrs. Judy C. Weller, 70 Phillips Mrs. Patricia A. Carpenter, 251 Lincoln St. G&ry D. Jacobs, Galesburg Route 3. DISMISSALS TUESDAY Daniel H. Heed, 805 Olive St. Clarissa K. Conr> 863 E. Berrien St. Mrs. Gloria Clay, 741 E. Berrien St. John Schisler, Berwick. Mrs. Mildred L. Larson. 1252 E. Nelson St. Michelle I. Tingley, 1879 Baird Ave. George D. Woods, Dahinda. Mrs. Jay M. McElvain, 821 S. Madison St. Mrs. Agnes R. Watters. Gilson. Walter L. Jennings, Abingdon. Mrs. Adda P. KjeUander, 197 Walnut St. «>BlVE-/4> THEATRE w Rt. 34 West—Open 7 P.M. Show at dusk $$ART TROUBLE J SANDRA DEE PETER FONDA k a BOSS HUHTER product!* T AMMY #5 and the DOCTOR In EASTMAN COLOR TAMMY" at ___9:20 'ZOTZ!" at 7:45 "THE JUUA jm COMING SUNDAY "Gunfight at O.K. Corral" "Last Train from Gun Hill" SOON P^rfttflSOON DAYS OF FLAMING ACTION! DAYS OF TITANIC ADVENTURE! DAYS OF EXOTIC PASSIONS! SUPER TECHNIRAMA TECHNICOLOR tor, announced. The evangelism committee of the church consists of Mrs. Mabel Copes, Mrs. Gwendolyn Burton and Mrs. Stella Smith. The Rev. Mr. Sengpiehl, as a result of his campaigns that have been held in 20 states and the District of Columbia in the past 12 years, is emphasising visitation evangelism as the key to a "shoeleather revival." In addition to his Army career, the Rev. Mr. Sengpiehl has had counseling background of 20 years ministry as a pastor, public schoolteacher, author, Chicago skidrow mission worker and for the past 12 years stated evangelist of the Baptist Seminary in Chicago. Fishing Derby Held By dub for Boys The Bushnell Rotary Club this week held its annual fishing der­ by for boys of the community, Visiting Rotarian was Roger Mason of Macomb, and Bob Fitch was a guest of his father, Dr. Harold Fitch. Maurice White was in charge of the derby held at Sweney's Lake with 75 boys par* ticipating. Winners were eleven and younger, Bob Niestradt, a reel for the largest fish; Dan COT- telyou, a tackle box for the most fish and Phil Price a rod for the smallest fish. In the 12 and older group, Roger Powell won a tackle box for" the largest fish; Gerry Crow a reel for the most fish, and Gerome Dawson a rod for the smallest fish. READ THE WANT ADS! FREDERICK | BRISSON Production Fire 2 WEDNESDAY ONLY «| FOR THE PRICE OF I AIR CONDITIONED Show Starts 7:30 Adults 60c Children 25c THEATRE KNOXVILLE Ends Thursday JEHRY 11W1S "SHIP" at 1:30-4:50-8:15 — "BABY" at 2:55-6:20-9:40 Starts FRIDAY = DoritGlve Up The Ship fflOOuC'iCN «M*W0UH1 «tlt<Sf '<ammaunmmM*\\\n \\mmtm The true story of Lt. John F. Kennedy's incredible adventure in the South Pacific! the year's most talked about roM CUFF ROBERTSON FY HARDIN-JAMES GREGORY- ROBERT CUIP-GRANT WIUIAMS ~<s »JNXUIN^ NOWliSllMNOW! FIENDISH FEATURES IN A NEW HORROR SHOW! NERVO-ftAMA HOW MUCH SHOCK CAN YOU STAND t * NEW HIGH IN HORROR!j C "Jj 0R PEOPLEWITH NERVES OF IRON ONLY!!! t) FRIDAY THE 13th ONLY!: — A Double-Dose of Horror — "wc had put her lMpg in the tomb!" -Poe Jill) *kW€R KUS 2ND SPINETINGLERI ONLY ONCE IN A LIFETIME CAN YOU STAND THE SHOCK! lAGKSUNOW

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free