Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 12, 1963 · Page 16
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 16

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, September 12, 1963
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Page 16
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v. Engagements Around Nation By HARRY FERGUSON WASHINGTON (UPI) - If Joseph Valachi .survives the ills that flesh is heir to ai)d the anger of the underworld, he is likely to become a wandering minstrel. He will go from grand jury to grand jury around the country "singing." meaning telling all he knows about his former colleagues in crime. That is one way the federal government can cash in on its most notorious stool pigeon. Murder is not a federal offense and if prominent gangsters are going to be convicted of homicides which Va­ lachi says they ordered or committed, it will have to be done at local levels and on the basis of his testimony. Convicting a big-time gangster of anything is not as easy as it appears to be on the face of things. The outstanding development of the last 15 years has been the gangsters' invasion of legitimate business. Some of them have been able to abandon crime. Others still arc up to their necks in underworld activities, but are fairly secure behind a facade of legitimate business. They pan hire people to do the dirty work. Visits District Attorney One of the top gangsters named by Valachi was Thomas Luchese, THE BIG QUESTION ON HEALTH INSURANCE FOR SENIOR CITIZENS: IS IT AVAILABLE? alias Three Finger Brown. The other day in Mineola, L. I. district attorney William Cahn was mildly surprised to receive a visit from Luchese, who was accompanied by a lawyer. He had come, he said, to explain that he was a law-abiding business man, no matter what newspaper reports had to sav about him. say YES rom OF OMAHA Mutual of Omaha Insurance Co, Call me for full information on the variety of plans for people 65 and over, offered by Mutual of Omaha, the company that insures more than 1 million 200 thousand senior citizens. THOMAS, MGR. BONO! BLDG. PH. 343-8583 The evolution of the American gangster took place in three steps. At the turn of the century there were gangs (the Hudson Dusters in New York, for instance) who were small time operators. Robbery, picking pockets and such minor offenses were about the limit of their activities. The organized gangs, operating on a big scale, came in with prohibition, which opened up a lucrative market for illegal alcohol. Al Capone was not the only one to cash in on it, but he became the best known. The repeal of prohibition left the gangsters with lots of cash on hand and they began looking around for places to invest it. "Underworld kings have grown into a dominating force on the national scene/' says J. Edgar Hoover, director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation. "Most have amassed great wealth and accumulated major holdings in widespread business enterprises. Some unions are controlled and exploited by hoodlums/' Explains Business Process A Justice Department man who has been fighting gangsters for 30 years explained how they went about trying to make themselves into legitimate business men. "For a big operation," he said, "the gangster always had to have good connections with corrupt officials in city and local governments. The tax assessor was the best one. He ccrld bedevil a business man with higher and higher assessments until the man was ready to give up and sell out to the gang. "A fire inspector or health inspector, in the pay of the mob, also was valuable. By the time a business man had been ticketed for a dozen violations of the fire laws or the sanitary code, he was ready to throw in the towel. Or in some cases he would sell a half interest to the mob and then, of 1 * * ft* Hi mm ii on famous SLANT-0-MATIC zigzag models during the value-packed SINGER SALE ATHON fSLANT-O-MATIC zigzag with ? the exclusive Slant-needle—, gives you zigzag stitching at its easiest, straight stitching at its smoothest. SALE $ 99 *I • SALE 89 50 /A [ZIGZAG Jmodel by INGER Mend,, applique, make buttonholes, overcast seams-without Attachments! ;YOUNG BUDGET- portable Simple to operate. Has guide so even beginners can sew straight* er seams. SALE $ 39*i t'pi SALE $ 54 «S SINGER* i awer VACUUM Same power as many at twice the price I Complete with attachments, ECONOMY straight-stitch model Depend on itforSINGER-smooth sewing. Has drop-iri bob'binT SALE $ 24§? SINGER* RUG CLEANER- FLOOR POLISHER Use it to shampoo rygs...scfub,wax i poTith floors. SALF29<* FEATHERWEIGHT combination • Scrubs • Draws up water • Vacuums K *AJ|V T**M«, MTTI.9 OK MO DOWN PAYMENT. SINGER SEWING CENTER I SQHIH8 kUQUXt CO. J 111S, Main Street 343*5019 course, muscted out completely. Even If Valachi does the maximum damage to the underworld in his round of testimony, organized crime is not likely to disappear overnight. Cos'a Nostra, which is what he calls the national crime syndicate, Apparently spreads through eight or more cities, but it does not have a monopoly on racketeering. There are thousands of hoodlums, big and little, who will be untouched by Valachi's relev&tions. Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy puts it this way: "Let me make clear that no one believes the tide of battle has turned, although we have made significant progress. It is not likely to be decided by one set of laws, one anti-crime program or one administration. Ultimate success will require years of co-operation among federal and local agencies." Vrhnna Are Greeted Raritan News A pre-nuptial held Saturday after- 31 at the Durham to Miss RARITAN shower was noon, Aug. Church complimentary Margery Otte, of Freeport, who will become the bride of Delbert Dahl, son of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Dahl of LaHarpe on Sept. 22. Attending were Mrs. Lois Waddell, Mrs. Herbert Abbey, Mrs. Lillian Jordan, Mrs. Florence Rezner, Mrs. Maggie Giate, Mrs. Edna Vernoy and several others from this community. Mr. and Mrs. Rand Foil of Wisconsin have been visiting friends here this week. On Tuesday evening Mrs, Frank Waddell entertained the following guests in her home, Mrs, Erva Gregory, Mrs. Florence Rezner, Mrs. Maggie Grate, Mrs. Adolph Dahl, Mrs. Lillian Jordan and Mrs. Rand Foil. The evening was spent in playing cards. Mrs. Adolph Dahl won high score prize, Mrs. Erva Gregory, second, and Mrs, Rand Foil, low. on By The Reatling'LabotaWty ^lHc., Woodhull Church Hosts 140 at OQUAWKA Michael Written for NeSvspaf)<£r Enterprise Association # fl*** 1» you know wH&t the^e^i^ IrUCst MJUJ Mr. and Mrs. i the First GoHtiftental Congress? Name the/different kinds of Gurry and baby of Urbatia spent Labor Dfey Wfeeken{t with his grandrfiotiter, Mfrs. his moth* Maude Davenport,' a Mrs. Frank Barron er, family. Mrs., Eva Miller at Murphysboro Spent Labor Day; weekend with her son- Raymond an&f family. Miss Linda Hamilton of Chf- cago and Mrs. Orpha Kiger of"« Mount Pleasant, Iowa, spent the Labor Day holidays with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William M. Hamilton and family. Mrs. Kiger is the mother of Mrs. Hamilton. Mrs. Frank Randall of Farmington, Iowa, spent the weekend' with her daughter, Mrs. Joan Ricketts, and sons Murray and Brian. Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Fay and daughter and Miss Carol Carr of Peoria spent a couple of days with the women's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Robert Carr. The Oquawka afternoon Unit of Women's Homemakers. Extension Association will meet in the home of Mrs. J.. P. Stoneking Tuesday afternoon. What is the pftctee fortfiUlation of Charles's Law? If you had the : answers to those questions on the tip of yout toftguev don't bother to read any fufcttfeh Yoti already know how | ual memory,* use it. 8ty instance, to 'memoriae. , . W60DHULL Approximately attendance i BUt if you couldn't answer them all, here's why, At one time in your schoolihg, youhad to memfrriate this' capitals of the states. You p*6bably rfemefti- bered them, too—until the tesit was over. What happened Was that you formed a kind of nervous "rut" in*, your brain between, say, Kentucky and i Frankfort. On the i test, when the teacher said "Kentucky;" a little bell Would ring, the nervous rii't would connect Kentucky with Frankfort—and you'd get an :A on your test. But once the test was over, you didn't use the rut any more ancf it gradually disappeared. Thatls why you didn't know it today: Because memorizing works over a : short period, of time, but it doestt't stick. So never be satisfied with memorization without understanding. If you understand something, '..it'll stick;, it becomes part of you. Straight memorizing doesn't stick. But there are times when memorization is necessary. Dates in history, formulas in physics, definitions in math, selections of poetry—all may require memorization. But memorize them only after you've understood why they should be as they are. There seem to be three different types of memories: ual, auditory and olfactory. Most people (about 90 Woodhull Groups Announce Meets WOODHULL—An all-day sewing meeting of Unit 34, Mothers of World War II will be held Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Clifford Finley. Ruth Circle of the Methodist" * 1 Church will meet 'Tuesday*at 7:30 p.m. at the church. The American Legion Auxiliary will meet Tuesday at 2 p.m. Sept. 10 at the home of Mrs. Gladys Lindell of Galva. . A church association meeting will be held at the Presbyterian Church basement Thursday at 7 p.m. Rev. T. Rolla Crowell of if you have to retherfiber a long series of items, thihk of a picture you can asspciate, with each item (the sillier the better),. then tie all the pictures. into a single big picture and just rehiember that. On* a test, it'll be easy to "decode" the picture. You may have an auditory memory. (If you're musically inclined, you'll probably be an <( audioph'iIe.") ( For yob, the best way to memorise is in singsong, repetitive patterns — the more tuneful the better. Another good way that seems to work equally well for both types of memories is nonsense words from letter of each item to 140 persons were in at the Lutheran Women's guest day Thursday at the church here. titrs, fi. . M. Lorimer was in charge of the devotions. The womfen's quartet of the Ophiem Lutheran Church favored with a number and Mrs. Logan Stiers and Mrs. Minnie Johnson gave a piano and organ selection. Pastor J. Le Roy Kindschub, assistant to the president of Au- gustana College, was the guest speaker. Hostesses were Mrs. Milton Johnson, Mrs. Albertus Olson, Mrs./Robert Bloomberg, Mrs. Oliver Stephenson, Mrs. Charles Peterson, Mrs. Frank Peterson, Hierarc Hens ELK RIVER, Minn. (AP)have their own social scale. F Among laying hens, the society leaders have fifst choice in feed- i ing, watering and flfesting, say scientists at the CargifrNi*tr6na Research Farm here. The scientists say hens will stop while a newcomer's For egg laying status is being determined, that reason, modern poultryfnen begin early to house their tuture layers in permanent flocks. The social scale can be well established before the.hens begin.pro­ ducing. f Mrs. Eldon Newman, Mrs. La Vern Lundeen, Mrs. Reuben Peterson and Mrs. Gertrude Sturgeon. to make the first be mem- The Black Hills orized. A few people remember odors more .easily than they remember sounds or pictures. Despite modern research with perfumed texts, no sure-fire memorization technique for the "odorophiles" has been discovered. Suggestions from readers will be appreciated. No matter what type you are,, the memorization until SSI0N STUDENT MATINEE Monday, September 12:45 P.M. it's the save shortly before a test; only way you can be sure it'll stick. GALESBURG HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM Price (NEXT: Bogging down and using your eyes.) vis cent) people have visual per memories, better They remember pictures than sounds. If you, have a vis- ^ 1 1M in •• -mr i i i nrf ii i • • ~ i m^mm the Rio Presbyterian Church will speak. Hostesses are Mrs, Eva Malcolm, Mrs. Alma Johnson, Mrs. Ann Ryan and Mrs. Anona Palm. READ THE WANT ADS! Personol Problems? 91 Let Penny Help. Write to "Penny" Care of Register-Mail Penny" Appears Every Tuesday and Friday Tax Included Tickets will be on sole at the Galesburg Register-Moil Office a.m. to 4 P.M. dismissed noon September 18 to 27 Pub!ic School students Monday, Sept. 30 to attend the Matinee Performance upon the presentation of a ticket. Students must provide their own transportation to and from the auditorium. No school buses will be available for returning students to the Grade or Junior High Schools- Admission Price ADULTS accompanying children will be $2.00 tax included. CONVENIENT MONTHLY PAYMENTS ON FILUUPS 434 IA5T BERRIEN STREET PHONI 342^151

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