Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 11, 1963 · Page 22
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 22

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Wednesday, September 11, 1963
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Board Moves ement in To Fill Road MONMOUTH ftdlfttiiff total C6tt*tpondfnt m it. H si. Phont 734-4711 tot FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 light Super Post Before 6:30 MONMOUTH MONMOUTH Appointment of Medi Club an acting superintendent of high- I g% I frflVPYIf* 38 decided at Tuesday night's regular meeting to start seeking a replacement for superintendent of schools, the M years Warren Co* Joins Poster Competition MONMOUTH Illinois school grades one through invited to enter the pupils in eight are seventh annual food poster contest sponsored by Warren County Farm Bureau and the Illinois Agricultural Association. The Warren County Farm Bureau's women's committee met today to kick off the program. Mrs. Cleo Cannon and Mrs. Lyle Conway were in charge of the meeting held in the Prime Beef Room of the Colonial Hotel. More than 2.100 prizes will be given as awards. The top seven winners will receive trips to a recognition assembly at the IAA annual meeting in Chicago in November. County and district vinners will receive personalized walnut plaques and colorful award ribbons. More than 30,000 pupils entered the competition last year. Deadline Is Oct. 20 Deadline for submitting entries to the Warren County Farm Bureau office is Oct. 20. The contest is divided into three divisions, for pupils in first, second and third grades; and for seventh and eighth graders. The women's committee will call on each school in Warren County. Judging will be done by county and state committees and the top posters will be exhibited at the IAA annual meeting. -Brochures describing the contest are available t at the Farm Bureau office. The purpose of the contest is to stimulate interest among young people in eat- ins three proper meals a day. assistant director of admissions at Mundelein College in Chicago. The board will seek a man through regular channels, with definite qualifications required, with the hope of filling the vacancy as soon as possible. In the meantime Mr. Crafton will continue as superintendent on a part-time basis. In other business last night the establishment of a kindergarten room at Garfield school was approved. Mr. Crafton pointed out to the board there was an overload in most kindergarten classes. There are 206 children enrolled in the three kindergarten rooms now in operation. There are 66 youngsters in Willitts, 74 at Harding and 66 at Lincoln. In the six sessions now in progress this breaks down to 34V& pupils per room per session. Approval was also given by the board to investigate further the gifted child experimental program, Rev. William Butler of the Monmouth Council of Churches was present at the meeting to extend an invitation to the board to attend the special teacher recognition service, sponsored by the Council. The service will be held Sept. 29, at 7:30 p.m. in Grace U.P. Church. Mercer County GOP Fish Fry Set Saturday HENDERSON fry sponsored The er County Republican Cen- Committee will be held at I President, Jerry Union High Has Student Teachers BIGGSVILLE—Two Monmouth College students are doing student teaching . at Union High School during the fall term. Mariellen Armstrong, an English major from Chandlcrville, is teaching in the English Department under the supervision of Mrs. Naomi Dotson. Marilyn Kessinger, a Spanish major from Amboy, is teaching in the Spanish classes with Mrs. Amelita Murphy as supervisor. Students at Union High have chosen as their Student Council the Mercer County Fairground Saturday. Serving will be 5 to 8 p.m. and tickets may be purchased from members of the committee. John P. Dunn of near Aledo and Bert Nelson of North Henderson, are co-chairmen and other committee members are Vencil Miller, Matherville; Mrs. Charlotte, Geer md Henry Franson McCaw, Aledo. Mother of Twins Picnic Re-Set MONMOUTH — The Mother of Twins Club will hold its first an- ior from Biggsville. Jerry is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Johnson. He has been active in all school activities including all sports. He is a past member of the student council. Jerry won the student election. FHA Event Sept. 18 The annual Fall officers' training school of Section 9, Future America, will be held Sept. 18 at 4 p.m. at Northwestern High School, Sciota. The Training School will be highlighted with a word of welcome by the superintendent of Northwest Unit Schools, an account of the national convention by local and an outstanding will also delegates, speaker. The session nual picnic Sunday, Sept. 15, at I include an introduction of the old shelterhouse in Monmouth sec- and Park. This is the picnic that was postponed from an earlier date. Each family is asked to take basket dinner with table service, and serving will begin at 12:30 sharp. All families with multiple births are invited to attend. Approximately 300 Future Homemakers will be attending from OA cnVinnlR and four counties. Magazine Agency Pleads Guilty •The To Obscenity ROCK ISLAND, 111. (AP>- Jlock Island News Agency has pleaded guilty to charges of selling obscene magazines. The plea was entered Tuesday In Rock Island County Court before Judge Conway Span ton. The obscenity charges were placed after the agency sold a number of magazines to a deputy sheriff. Similar charges are pending against a vice president of the Rock Island News Agency, and owners and an employe of a Rock Island tavern, Kirkwood Branch Library Adds Editions KIRKWOOD — One hundred books were received in the book exchange Saturday at Kirkwood Branch library. Among them was a new Rand McNally Cosmopolitan World Adas. Non-fiction included "Stars, Men and Atoms," "Tall Tale of America" and biographies on Einstein, Ernest Hemingway and Albert Schweitzer. Novels included the old favorite "Rebecca" by Daphne DuMaurier, "Cortes and Marina" by Edison Marshall, "Portrait in Brownstone" by Louis Auchincloss and "The Far Side of Home" by Maggie Davis. Also included were a number of mysteries, westerns and romances. Fifty of the books were for young people of all ages with an especially good selection for boys and girls of junior high age. ways for Warren County, and arrangements looking toward filling the vacant position permanently, were among items of business at a regular meeting of the Board of Supervisors held Tuesday in the courthouse. The position Was left vacant when Lester Smith resigned last week because of illness. Yesterday the board appointed Russell Carlson of Monmouth acting superintendent. A time limit of Nov. 15 was set by the board for filing of formal applications for appointment to the office of county superintendent of highways. Applications are to be filed in the office of the county clerk. In other business transacted during the afternoon session^ the board approved a resolution providing for $75,000 for maintenance of county roads for 1064. They approved awarding contracts to Swords & Dietz in the amount of $20,448.07 and Prfnceville Stone Co. in the amount of $78,229.11 for improvement of ihe road from Fairview Center Church to Berwick. The bridge aid petition was approved for Berwick, Coldbrook, Ellison, Hale, Kelly, Spring Grove, Swan and Greenbush townships. The total cost of bridge aid projects is $36,756.14, with the county's share of the cost $18,378.07. Extend Review Deadline A resolution was passed for extension of time for the Board of Review so that complaints may be filed and heard on the assessments of Monmouth Township af- tef completion and publication of assessment lists. The audit reports of the state covering motor fuel tax and township motor fuel tax funds were accepted and placed on file. The board also approved town road and bridge tax levies for all townships. The board ordered names of election judges for the next two years be submitted to the county clerk for confirmation. Names of judges were filed by the chairman of each county central committee. Names were selected for the 10 per cent jury list to fill the jury box with 300 names as ordered by the circuit judge. The next meeting of the board will be Dec 10. In the morning session, reports of Mi's. Ruth Munson, juvenile probation officer, and Mrs. Paul Rochotte, R. N. f were heard. Mrs. Munson reported that two wards in homes of relatives were released from court jurisdiction and placed in their own homes; two wards in their own homes reached the age of 18, were graduated from high school and were released from jurisdiction; one ward in an institution was released; two children were made wards of the court and placed in foster homes; two children were placed in foster homes for the Circuit Court and three children were supervised in their own home for the Circuit Court. As of Sept. 1, there were 15 wards in foster homes; 12 wards were in tbeir own homes and five wards were in institutions. Thirty- two wards were under supervision of the juvenile probation officer. Mr " A 25 professional calls and 21 home calls were made from June 1 to Sept. 1. Two patients were admitted to tuberculosis sanatoriums and two were dismissed in the last three months. One patient was admitted to the Rock Island County Tuberculosis Sanatorium Aug. 3, and is still receiving treatment there. One patient was admitted to the Peoria Municipal Tuberculosis Sanatorium on July 15, for examination and treatment and released on Aug. 27, as non-T. B. and was then admitted to a hospital in Peoria for surgery. Tito Entertains Premier Kadar Committee Holds Bill Of Hungary BELGRADE, Yugoslavia (AP) ^-President dinner Tuesday night in his bunting et Karadjordjevo, north of for Premier Janos Kadar of gary WASHINGTON (UPI) Alleged Crime Leader Fails To Get Retrial KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP) Joseph A.uippa, a reputed member of the Chicago crime syndicate, has been denied a new trial on a charge of illegal possession and transportation of doves. Auippa was arrested in 1962 at his Elmhurst, 111., home when 563 slain mourning doves were found A dis- I in his automobile trunk. The birds Commwtist lid toasts stressing the strength #oiag of frioadly relation charge petition was filed Tuesday to wrest from the House Veterans Affairs Committee a bill which would give most World War I veterans $100-a-month pensions. The Kennedy administration opposes the bill, as did the Eisenhower administration when similar legislation was proposed. were allegedly shot near Pittsburg, Kan. He was fined $1,000 and sentenced to three months in jail Aug, 22 by Judge Arthur J. Stanley in U.S. District Court. After Judge Stanley denied a new trial Tuesday, his attorney said an appeal would be made to the 10th Circuit Court of Appeals. MEDIA— The immunity Club will meet Wednesday night, Sept. 18 at the church. The One Charged In Collision MONMOUTH Miss Nina L. Missionary Society will | Carlson of 212 N. D St. was ar- meet Thursday with Miss Char lene Baldwin. Leaders are Miss rested Tuesday at 11:30 p .m. for Elna Erickson and Mrs. Bar- failure to yield the right-of-way. nett. Miss Carlson's car collided with an auto driven by Everett D. Mr. and Mrs. Don Frakes had Selht 19| of m w< Fourth Ave at the intersection of South First Street and East First Avenue. Miss Carlson was to have a hearing in police court later today. as weekend guests his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Frakes of Viola. Mrs. Ralph Newman, Marlcne Van Arder and and Karen Gibb of Biggsville visited last week in St. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. Emory Cavins called on his sister, who Mrs. baby Saturday Mrs, Lenna on Schneider, a patient in the Burlington Hos pital and spent the evening with their son Donald and family in Burlington. Chuck Pogue, who had spent the last month at his home here, returned to his duties at Columbia, Mo., University Monday. Recent callers in the Harold Graham home were a brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Graham of Monmouth and a sister, Mrs. Lois Baird and husband of Birmingham, Ala. Mr. and Mrs. Creigh Hemminger and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Taylor, Craig and Debbie were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clem Perrine in Bushnell. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Powers and Kim spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Powers near Herman. Mr. and Mrs. John Flynn of Knoxville were recent visitors of their son-in-law and daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ora Reid on their way to a vacation in the Southwest. Mrs. Emma Roseberry and Mrs. Carolyn Roberts of Galesburg were recent supper guests in the Mrs. Ralph Newman home. Mr. and Mrs. Berner Peterson of Monmouth and Mr. and Mrs. Einer Larson of Chicago were recent visitors of Mrs. Edythe Flatt. Mrs. Bertha Keener of Stronghurst spent Sunday in the Chuck White home. Chapter to Have 1 1 Representatives At State Meeting MONMOUTH — Representatives of the Warren County Red Cross Chanter will be other Chapter will be joining chapters throughout Illinois at the annual state conference is the Hilton Inn at North Aurora. This event will open shortly after noon on Sept. 20, and will continue through a luncheon the following day. Ramone S, Eaton, American National Red Cross vice president will speak at the banquet on Friday night. He will have just returned from International Headquarters at Geneva, Switzerland. Reservations, to be made through the local chapter, are necessary for the banquet and luncheon. Information and forms are available at the Red Cross rooms, Room 5, above the National Bank Building. At Saturday's luncheon miral Howard A, Yeager, Commandant of the Ninth Naval District will address the group. He, too, will be a most interesting speaker. Ad- MONMOUTH HOSPITAL NOTES Bom Monday — Boy to Mr. and Mrs. John Phillips, Alexis. Admitted Monday — Mrs. Lottie Knox, Monmouth. Dismissed Monday — Mrs. Leslie Blackman and baby, Aledo; Mrs. Addie Killey, Monmouth. DRAMATIC—As Arthur R. Noriega, 35-year-old gas station attendant, lay dying on the sidewalk at South Gate, Calif., he pulled a pencil from his pocket and scribbled a description of an auto and its license number on a pant leg. A short time later police spotted the car and after a blazing gun battle captured two men who were charged with having killed Noriega during a holdup. UNIFAX m iiiii LEGIONNAIRES DONATE JUICE—Gallons of fruit juice—150 cans of were delivered to the Knox County Red Cross Regional Blood Center Tuesday by officials of the Ralph M. Noble Post, American Legion, of Galesburg. Legionnaires responded to a Red Cross plea for 10# fruit juice cans from civic and service groups in connection with the 100th anniversary of the International Red Cross. Legionnaires exceeded the plea by donating 150 cans. Commander Carl S. Hearrington (left) and Adjutant Dale E. Swanson presented the cans to Mrs. Louise Willis, deputy nurse assistant administrator at the blood center. Psychologist Is N. Henderson PTA Speaker NfYRTW TTONDERSON — Par-»more important to satisfy emo-, mosphere for their children anc NORTH HENDERSON ents and teachers of North Henderson were told last night that their ability to provide a favorable emotional environment is the most important factor in insuring good mental health for the community's children. Talking to the North Henderson Grade School Parent-Teachers Association about "Mental Health and Your Children," Dr. James D. Wang, a staff psychologist at Galesburg State Research Hospital, stressed the importance of satisfying the emotional needs of children, which may be easily neglected under the pressures of today. Parents Are Pattern Dr. Wang pointed out that, because of the home environment, "The mental health of the children is the mental health of the parents/ 1 Stressing the relation of emotional security to financial security, he said that, "it is much One of Two Men Is Released in Unusual Case more important to satisfy emotional needs than just physical needs." Including the teachers in their role as ' 'school-time parents,' 1 Dr. Wang offered the group his suggestions to aid them in maintaining a healthy emotional at- CHICAGO (AP) The Justice Department has dropped charges against one of two men accused of trying to detour money dropped into a bank's night depository. The government Tuesday told Judge Hubert E. Will of U.S. District Court it lacked evidence, and Will dropped attempted bank theft charges against Sante (Sam) Scalzitti, 31, of Chicago. The charges remain against Vincent W, Rizzo, who faces trial Oct. 1. In the attempted larceny Nov. 30, someone placed a basket out of sight inside the night depository of the State Bank of Lombard. The basket could be retrieved by means of a long metal rod which was taped to the inside of the slot. Altona Visit Is on Schedule For Patients ALTONA Patients at a Jury Deliberates LOS ANGELES (UPI)-A jury of nine men and three women was expected to begin deliberations today on whether the convicted killers of policeman Ian Campbell will die in the state gas chamber or be imprisoned for life. Ex-convicts Gregory Powell, 30, and Jimmy Lee Smith, 32, were convicted earlier by the same jury of first-degree murder in the kidnap-slaying of the officer, who was shot down in an onion field near Bakersfield, Calif., last March 10. Galesburg hospital plan to repay a Sept. 9 visit made by an Altona church group. Next month, 38 patients on Ward C-22 at Galesburg State Research Hospital will take the bus to Altona where they will be party guests of the Mary-Martha and Rachel Circles of members of the Immanuel Lutheran Church. Seven members of the two circles were in Galesburg Monday for a party at Research Hospital celebrating their second anniversary of participation in the Volunteer Services Program there. Celebrating with' Ward C -22 were Mrs. Gale Adams, Mrs. Ruth Johnson, Mrs. Kenneth Nelson, Miss Lillie Nelson. Mrs. Harley Olson, Mrs. Carl Swanson and Mrs. Dora, May Tetzloff, all of Altona. mosphere for their children and students. He suggested that they be frank, sincere to themselves, and face the realities of life. To be friendly to all; especially in the neighborly sense, but also to develop a friendly attitude to people everywhere. He added that parents must be flexible in their thinking and in their behavior to cope successfully with the problems of everyday living in a way that will best provide a healthy home environment Faith Is Essential Concluding, he said that, "baste to the emotional security of all is the requirement that we have faith in our value system, and in the moral standards which are built into it." Club Operator Shot to Death In Automobile EAST ST. LOUIS, 111. (upj) A night club operator was found shot to death in his 1962 Cadillac Tuesday night in what police called a gangland style slaving. St. Clair County sheriff's deputies said William (Scotty) Scott 47, was killed Californian Is Honored At Oquawka OQUAWKA - Mr. and Mrs. Chet Stotts spent an evening in the home of his son Charles and family, where the families of Stotts gathered in honor of Stotts' daughter, Mrs. Kenneth Dixon, and husband, who had arrived from Castro Valley, Calif., for a visit. bullets But it had been little. utNe AgOu ti (Reg, U.S. Pat. Off.) By GAYLORD P, GODWIN WASHINGTON (UPI)—The output of American agriculture this year is likely to be record high. The Agriculture Department's September crop report Tuesday showed that field crop production this year already has equaled the record output of 1960 and 1962. Given favorable weather for the remainder of this growing season and normal harvest conditions, the field crop output easily could reach a new peak. But without a late season increase in field crop output, the total, a 1 1 -crop production likely will sei a new record. Livestock production this year already is 'year's crop was corn. The de rs New Peak above that of any other year. The 1963 livestock output combined with field crop production is expect to be the largest outpouring of food, feed, and fiber in history. The crop production index now stands at 103 per cent of the 195759 average. The same percentage was reached in 1960 and 1962. Aiding the large volume now in sight was an increase during August in the composite yield per acre index covering 28 major crops. The composite yield now is 112 per cent of the 1957-59 average, and equal to the record set a year ago. The big record setter in this partment estimated production of this key livestock feed at a record 3.94 billion bushels, which surpassed the previous high of 3.91 billion bushels in 1960. The corn crop this year was grown on 60.8 million acres, whereas the five-year average acreage was 65.7 million acres. A record yield of 64,7 bushels an acre helped roll up the record output. The average yield in 1957-61 was only 54.1 bushels an acre. was killed by three fired at close range. Authorities would say reported that Scott, who operated Club 88 in East St. Louis, told police he was going to carry a gun because his life had been threatened. Authorities also said Scott had been an associate of a man whose legs were blown off in a bombing some time ago. Detroit Police Win First in Pistol Matches PUTNAMVILLE, Ind. The Detroit (AP) •lice team won the A Division 22-caliber competition on the first day of the 17th annual Indiana State Police invitational pistol matches Tuesday, The Detroit squad fired 40 bulls- eyes. Runnersup were Michigan and Illinois State Police. Electorate May Think Senator Is Inactive Mrs. William Rucker and Mrs. Virginia Dyson, of Detroit, Mich., spent a couple of days with the former's aunt, Mrs, James Turner, and Mr. Turner. Mr, and Mrs. Perry Stoneking have returned home from Aurora, where they visited her brother and family. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Elliott of Lake Bracken, near Galesburg. Mr. and Mrs. George Thye visited over Labor Day weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Travis Majors in Freeman, Mo. Weekend guests of Mrs. Alma Noland and daughter Eileen were Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Brother of Mooresville, Ind. Visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dunn over the weekend were her sister. Mrs. E. M. Bergmann, and husband of Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Bill H. Sullivan are the parents of a son born at Monmouth Hospital Wednesday, Greg Carlson, who is employed in Omaha, Neb., spent Labor Day weekend with his parents. Mr. and family. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Reed of Chester Springs, Pa., spent a recent day with Clint Welch and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Welch. Other visitors in the Welch homes were Mr, and Mrs. Mell Moody and Mr, and Mrs. Fred Hutchinson, of Monmouth. Recent visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Obie Ard were Mr. and Mrs. E. Villers of LaSalle. parents, and Mrs. Vincent Carlson, WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Albert Gore, D Tenn., who is up for re-election next year, admitted today he was jolted when he received a membership application Another record breaker was i blank from an organization for re- soybeans, which weighed in with tired persons. more than 728 million bushels, up 8 per cent from 1962 and 29 per cent above average. "If they send me another one," he vowed, "I'll have them investi- | gated/ 1 Bell Saves Morgan JACKSON, Miss. (UPI) Charles Ray Morgan, 23, was undergoing a final physical exam* ination for induction into the Army Tuesday when a sergeant pulled him out of the line of draftees. "You don't go, you're married," the sergeant told Morgan, a husband of eight months duration, and cited President Kenneday' s order exempting married men from the draft. "That's saved by the bell, isn't lit?" Morgan said. •

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