Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 14, 1963 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Saturday, September 14, 1963
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6 Gotesbura Register-Moil, Gotesburg, III, Soturdoy, Sept. 14, 1963 MONMOUTH RdMtnarf cormpondant SOI H. M St. Phen* iU-tm lot FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734*4121 Before 6:30 Arrested 4 Times Within 15 Minutes MONMOUTH - A Galesburg man, 21-year-old Paul D. Simpson, 969 E. North St., was arrested four times in 15 minutes early this morning. At 12:15 a.m. he was arrested for speeding on South A Street at 11th Avenue. Two minutes later he was again stopped at Main Street and 11th Avenue and was issued a ticket on the same charge. At 12:20 a.m. he was stopped for speeding on North Main Street at Archer Avenue, where he was given the third ticket. When he finally arrived at the police station at 12:30 a.m., he created a disturbance there, and was then arrested and charged with disturbing the peace. A cash bond of $25 on each of the four charges was posted, and Simpson was released. Hearing in police court will be held at a later date. There were two other police arrests. Ronald E. Darnell, 20, of 705 N. G St., was ticketed for speeding on South Main Street. Glen D. Holland, 23, Rock Island, is being held in the city jail in lieu of a $100 bond set by Police Magistrate Dale T. DeVore. Holland was arrested for driving while his license was suspended. Arrests noted in the sheriff's office include: John Hoskins, 43, Kirkwood Route 3, turned over to Warren County authorities this morning following his arrest by State Trooper John Simonsen. Hoskins was arrested on U.S. 34 west of Kirkwood for operating a vehicle while intoxicated. His bond was set at $1,000, and he is being held in Warren County Jail, awaiting a hearing in county court. Leafs Romp To Victory Over Zips MONMOUTH — Monmouth's Zippers ran into trouble in their first game of the season and the trouble was in the form of the Geneseo Maple Leafs. The Leafs completely dominated play and raced to a 27-0 victory over the Zippers in last night's opener. They scored one in the first quarter and three times in the last half. The Leafs drove 80 yards for their first score with Dave Wright going over from the one. A pass from Bob Baylor to Wright accounted for the extra point. After a scoreless second quarter the Geneseo team scored on a touchdown that was set up by a blocked kick. Baylor carried it over from the 25-yard line and Merion Miracha scored the extra point. Shortly after that J i m Evans climaxed a 46-yard drive by going over from the nine and Baylor ran the extra point. A bad pass from center by Mon mouth set up the final Geneseo TD of the day. The Leafs took possession on the 15 and two plays later Evans went over from the seven. Gladstone's Oh I est Citizen Observes 94th Anniversary GLADSTONE—George A. Lewis, oldest citizen of Gladstone, celebrated his 94th birthday anniversary Sept. 12. Friends and relatives called on him throughout the day. He received gifts and cards. A supper party was held in the home of his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Thomas. Attending were: His two sons, George of Gladstone and Lee of LaHarpe; his three daughters, Mrs. Olive Asbury, Mrs. Virginia Thomas and Mrs. Florence Whilmore, all of Gladstone, and their spouses. Two of his children died in in- ancy. He has eight grandchildren; 12 great-grandchildren; one sister, Mrs. Jennie Shaw, and one brother, Earl Lewis, who reside in Gladstone. Lewis was born in Burlington in IBfiO, the son of the late Alfred and Amy i^cwis. The family came to Gladstone when he was a boy and he has resided here since. He started his education in the Stone School, south of Gladstone, which closed years ago, and later attended the Gladstone school. Resides With Son Since the death of his wife, Sarah Charlotte Cook Lewis, 11 years ago, he has lived with his son George Jr. and the latter's wife. Ho is a retired farmer. Very active and alert, Lewis spends part of each day at his own home five blocks away in the north part of town. He walks this distance three or four Wedding Is in Biggsville Mrs. Melba Freels of Nashville, Tenn., and Chester Adair, Oquawka, formerly of Biggsville, were married Sept. 7 at the Biggsville United Presbyterian Church. Rev. Richard P. Liston read the ceremony. For her wedding Mrs. Freels selected a blue and black silk jersey with black accessories. The couple's children, Mrs. Floyd Hardeman of Comanche, Iowa, and Donald Adair, Little York, served as matron of honor and best man, respectively. Mr. and Mrs. Adair of Little York were the hosts for the reception that followed in their home. The couple is residing Oquawka. in Saddle Club to Meet MONMOUTH — The W a r r e n County Saddle Club will hold a September meeting Wednesday night at 7 at the Verne Shuler pony farm. The meeting will be preceded by a wiener roast, and members are asked to bring their own wieners, buns, dessert, table service, tables and chairs. The committee will furnish the drink and relishes. Host couples will be Mr. and Mrs. Bill Steel and Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Hoj. U.S. Team Needs Win For Title DENVER (UPI) - The U. S Davis Cup tennis team, holding a 2-0 advantage, needed only victory in today's doubles match to clinch the American Zone finals over Venezuela. U.S. Capt. Bob Kelleher said he would announce the doubles team one hour before the scheduled match at 4 p.m. EDT. Venezuela will go with their two top men — Iyo Pimentel and Orlando Bracamento. The Americans would be over whelming favorites if the doubles team turns out to be Dennis Ral ston, Bakersfield, Calif., and Mar ty Riessen, Evanston, 111. Both blanked the Venezuelans in Fri day's opening single matches. Riessen beat Pimentel 8-6, 6-4 and 6-4, and Ralston hammered Bracamento 6-2, 6-1 and 6-2. If the United States wins today Kelleher said he likely would use substitutes for Sunday's conclud ing two singles matches. T h i meant 1 Eugene Scott, St. James N.Y., and Arthur Ashe Jr., Rich mond, Va., would get their first taste of Davis Cup play. Curtains Burned MONMOUTH — Firemen were called Friday afternoon to the Kenneth Poise home at 601 W Fourth Ave., when a water heater electrical "element" ignited a cur tain. The only damage reported was to the curtains. limes a day. He keeps busy at his home place raising a garden, mowing a large lawn, and helps care for the race horses owned by his son George. Lewis is interested in all sports and world affairs, attends ball games throughout the year in the community, reads the daily papers and is a TV fan. Probably all of these things and his daily walks attribute to his good health and active long life. Toulon Area Resident lifts 93rd Birthday TOULON - Mrs. Joseph Slygh, who resides east of Toulon, observed her 03rd birthday Sept. 11. Her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Slygh of River Forest, and Bruce Kalper visited her Sunday. Mrs. Slygh has another son, Fred Slygh, who lives in Atlanta, Ga., and there are three granddaughters. Miss Eleanor Claybaugh makes her home with Mrs. Slygh and cares for her. (17) How to Take Notes By The Reading Laboratory, Inc. Written for Newspaper Enterprise Association We've discussed the relationship between the textbook and the lecture—how you can save time by overviewing the text the night before class and then taking class notes only on what is not mentioned in the text. Which brings us to the problem of taking effective notes. Or, more precisely, to the A flat bottom pan that is not of heavy gauge will warp easily under heat. So check the gauge before buying. READ THE WAN! ADS! problem of becoming an effective listener. Most high school teachers and almost all college teachers use the textbook only as a course guide. They expect you to read the text on your own to get background understanding. They use the lecture periods to develop material which is inadequately covered in the text, to provide you with sidelights on the topics under discussion and to clear up any questions which the text may have raised. Many times only half of the exam questions will come from the textbook; the other half will come from the lectures. So you have three choices: buy a tape recorder, learn stenography or learn how to be a good listener. Your teacher can talk at a rate of about 150-200 words a minute. The very best stenographers can't take dictation that fast, so don't try to write down everything a teacher says. You can't write that fast; you'll get confused and you may even miss an important part of the lecture. Here's the way a good note taker operates: • He overviews his text the night before. He's on familiar ground during the lecture. He takes notes only on what is not in the textbook. • When he does take notes, he listens; he doesn't just scribble. He assumes that if a teacher wants something taken down exactly (perhaps a definition), he'll say so. The good note taker listens for the main idea of the lecture before he starts writing. • As the teacher introduces each major point, our ideal listener makes a short note to pin down the topic. Then he just listens and tries to understand the teacher. He may write down occasional fine distinctions that the teacher is fond of. When the teacher finishes each major point, our hero makes a short summary of it and starts to listen for the next big point. • The good note taker is always active and questioning; he tries to anticipate what the teacher is going to say. That way, he's able to concentrate; his mind doesn't wander. You may have noticed that there's a great deal of similarity between our ideal note taker and our ideal reader. They both go after the main idea; they're both active and questioning; they both try to figure out what's coming. And they both have an easy time of it in school, so start working on your listening now. One more point — if a certain class or a certain teacher bores you and you can't help daydreaming, try listening spurts (the same way that you study). Concentrate hard for 10 minutes, then take a 5-minute daydream break, then listen for 10 more minutes, take another break and so on. It's not the best way of attending class, but it's better than daydreaming all the time. Next: sure.) How to study so you're Set Allona Meeting ALTONA - The Altona Mothers of World War II will meet Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Ruth Keener. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Larson of Galesburg and Mr. and Mrs, S. N. Lindsey, were visitors Tuesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baney. OUT TO LAUNCH — While this may look like the bow of some strange, prickly-skinned midget submarine, it's really the rear view of the gondola, or control car, for Goodyear Co.'s new blimp, the Columbia. Gadgets sticking out of the sides are clamps used to hold the aluminum panels In place until they are permanently welded. Truck Wreck Is Caused by Hitting Hog MONMOUTH — John Kelley, 52, of Kirkwood and a passenger in the truck Kelly was driving, Mildred Delabar, escaped injury late Friday night when the truck hit a 500-pound hog on Illinois highway 164, six miles west of Monmouth. According to Warren County Sheriff Roy Hartley, Kelley, after the hog was struck, lost control of the truck. The vehicle left the road, went into a ditch, went through a fence and turned over. The truck was severely damaged and the hog was killed. Memorial Is Conducted by Coldbrook CWF COLDBROOK - The general CWF of Coldbrook Christian Church met Thursday. A memorial service was conducted in memory of Mrs. Goldia Bruington and Mrs. Louise Sallee, members of CWF, by Mrs. Ray Johnson. The study program for the 1963-64 church year is concerned with "Church Spires in City Skylines." Rev. Sylvester Sanford, retired Rescue Mission superintendent, told of his experiences in city missions. Mrs. Frank Wallace Sr. led the CWF in worship, stressing every individual's part in the crowded ways of life and his responsibility to Christ. Mrs. Lonnie Johnson was the accompanist for the worship service. The tea table was decorated in fall colors with garden flowers and pottery. Mrs. Durham Lucas was hostess, assisted by Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Dale Morling, Mrs. Roy Larimer and Mrs. Glenn Glass. READ THE WANT ADS! Studebaker Changes Styles, Cars 'Grow' by 6 Inches Studebaker Corp. has instituted new styling for its 1964 model cars. The trend is away from the compact appearance for which Studebakers were noted the past few years, and most models are six inches longer than in 1963. Fender lines are longer and are sharply squared both front and rear. The top feature of the new models is the grille styling, giving the 72-inch actual width a wider appearance. Headlamp areas are recessed and hooded to help protect lights from damage. The lower priced series, Challenger and Commander, have one headlamp on each side, and the Daytona and Cruiser models have quad lamps. A total of six separate lines offer a total of 13 different body combinations. Lowest priced is the Challenger, followed by the Conwwider. The major line this year aill be the Paytona with four body styles. The Cruiser, Hawk and Avanti round out the choices. Two new high-performance en­ gines have been developed by the firm's research staff and Andy Granatelli, director of performances evaluation. Cubic displacement of the R-3 supercharged engine totals 304.5 inches, and is the same for the R-4 unsupercharged engine. The Skybolt Six will displace 169.6 cubic inches, the small V-8 will displace 259 cubic inches and develop 180 horsepower and the Thunderbolt V-8 will displace 289 cubic inches with 210 horsepower. With six choices of transmissions, the company also offers several selections in rear axle ratios. With the two basic V-8 engines, ratios range from 3.07 for maximum economy through 3.31 and 3.73 for top performance. The new engines come with a choice also of 4.09 and 4.55. Disc brakes, pioneered in 1963 for American cars by Studebaker, will be continued again this year as an option on all Ji''«!vw.,i|f STUDEBAKER CHANGES STYLES - Biggest word for Studebaker for 1964 is the change in styling. The cars are about six inches longer than the 1963 models and have lost much of the "compact" look they had the past few years. The buyer will have a large choice of engine-transmission-rear axle combinations. cars except Avanti, which has them standard. The company will continue to use 15-inch wheels for larger braking surfaces, cooler run­ ning tires and improved road- ability. In its customer analysis, Studebaker finds the trend is toward deeper tones. This year it will offer four deep tone colors, Jet Green, Bermuda Brown, Strato Blue and Bordeaux Red. along with the lighter colors and traditional black and white. MONMOUTH HOSPITAL No admissions up to 5 p.m. Friday. Dismissed Friday—Mrs. James Warren, Mrs. Jerry Talley and baby, Mrs. Lillian Bonderer, Monmouth; Mrs. John Philips and baby, Alexis; Master James Christie, Gerlaw. Name Staff For Warren 4-H Group ROSEVILLE - Officers of the Warren County 4-H Club Federation for the year were elected in the federatoin's bi-monthly meeting Thursday evening with more than 50 present. Chosen as president was Sarah Hanna; vice president, Gary Conway; secretary, Martha Ault; treasurer, Rodger Kelly; reporter, Patricia McFarland; recreation chairman, Martha Stoneburner, and song leader, Judy Shauman, The first officers' meeting wrll be held Oct. 10. The meeting opened with a period of recreation directed by Patricia McFarland. Dwight Robinson, assistant farm adviser, made announcement of up-coming dates of importance to the group. A special report was given by Jim Conway on the progress and program for County Achievement Night at Monmouth College auditorium Nov. 9. John Huston gave a report on the joint meeting of the Ag and Home Economics committees held on Sept. 11. The five members of the federation who attended this joint meeting were Jim Conway, John Huston, Sarah Hanna, Janet Armstrong and Patricia McFarland. These five formed a panel and discussed problems of the federation and how they could be remedied. A Wiener Hop was announced for Oct. 5 to be held at the park in Roseville. David Catlin of Galesburg, nature instructor for the past three years at District 4-H Camp Shau- bena, showed slides taken at camp. The Make and Bake 4-H Club of Cameron served refreshments. Wins at Fctsvial Jim Killey, 15-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Killey, and a student in Roseville High School, showing a Hereford steer, was awarded Reserve Champion honors at the recent Prime Beef Festival m Monmouth. His 990-pound Hereford was purchased at the auction by Wat'ren County Farm Service for $49 per hundredweight. In the calf scramble Steve Erlandson of Smithshire and Larry Hunter of Roseville managed to get calves. Jim Killey got a pig. Wins Scholarship Miss Nell Rose Prather, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Prather, Route 1, Roseville, has been awarded a full tuition scholarship to the School of Occupational Therapy at Washington University School of Medicine, St. Louis. The grant, which also provides a small monthly stipend, was made by the Vocational Rehabilitation Administration of the U. S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare. Plan Work on Larchland Meeting Hall LARCHLAND - Mrs. Charles Hardesty and Mrs. Billy Gillen entertained the Larchland Community Aid Society at the hall Wednesday. Roll call was answered by "What I Did on My Vacation." Mrs. Dale Carlson, president, announced that the husbands of the members were being asked to meet at the hall Monday at 9 a.m. to lay a sub-floor and new linoleum. Dealers Given Trip as Award AURORA — Among a hundred persons who received special recognition this week from Pfister Associated Growers Inc. of Aurora, as outstanding dealers in Pfister products, were three from the Galesburg neighborhood: Donald Zielke, Alexis; Lowell Peterson, Garlaw, and Earl J. Ericson, Victoria. Their award was a special trip to the P.A.G. headquarters in Aurora Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, beginning with a banquet the evening of Sept. 10. The next day the guests toured the plant in Aurora and went to a Chicago ball game. Formal awards were presented in the concluding event, a breakfast meeting Sept. 12. READ THE WANT ADS! Citizens Group at Roseville Works in Favor of HS Project ROSEVILLE—Efforts to familiarize all residents of the Roseville school district with the current problem of providing better high school facilities here are being made jointly by a Citizens Committee and the Board of Education, through reporting their deliberations at joint meetings, and the issuance of explanatory statements. The committee and board held a meeting last week, and will convene again Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the high school, working on arrangements for the election of Saturday, Oct. 26, at which the proposal to be voted on will be to build a completely new high school building on a site northeast of the present athletic field. The school district owns the 20-acre plot. All members of the committee and board have announced unanimous preference for building a new high school instead of trying to re-condition the old one, because they say they are convinced the new building is the more economical plan. One of their joint announcements today had this explanation: "The present three-story high school building, erected around 1900, has already served beyond its usefulness, and each year it is a greater hazard to the life of our young people. Complete walls have been replaced because of termite damage and other walls have settled as much as six inches. Several years ago it was nee essary to reinforce the chemistry room floor by a steel beam in stalled in the agriculture room below. On May 28, 1928, the present high school gym was voted upon, and plans for the one-story addition were started in October 1938, tying the old building and gym together. "The Board of Education has been studying this problem with Benjamin A. Horn, architect, since 1958, and is convinced that alteration and repair costs would consume any savings effected by adding to the present building. In addition to this the entire student body would need to vacate for a least one year during construction and alterations at the present site. "Added to the unsafe condition of the 1900 three-story structure, and inadequate facilities in other respects, has been the increased high enrollment for several years. . . . The high school enrollment 10 years ago was 142, and now is at 229. The enrollment is expected to remain that high for the next three years, as estimated from census reports and present enrollments." The Citizens' Committee is a nonpartisan group of citizens who have been selected to become better informed concerning the proposed new high school building. Its members are: Swan Township — Don Mills, George Ault, Kenneth Anderson, Mrs. John Jones, and Mrs. Dale Huston. Point Pleasant Township—Mrs. Hazel Miller, Mrs. Beulah Carlson, Mrs. Kate Grant, Edwin Post Vote on Kirkwood Bonds KIRKWOOD—A special election to vote on the question of issuing tax-secured sewerage bonds will be held in Kirkwood Saturday Oct. 5. A representative of Veith, Duncan & Wood Inc., presented a resolution and ordinance to the Village Board calling for the special election. The board approved the resolution and ordinance. The polls will be open from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. An open meeting will be held Thursday, Oct. 3. at 8 p.m. in the junior high school gymnasium. Ault Reunion Is Recorded CANTON — Ault reunion was held at Big Creek Park Sunday. Those attending were Mr, and Mrs. Leonard Ault, Mr. and Mrs. George Ault, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Ault and family, Roseville; Mr. and Mrs. Everett Ault, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Wright and Bob, Lois and Curtis Ault, Smithfield; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Talent, Mr. and Mrs. Duane Hart, and family, Marietta: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Morris, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Williams, Canton; Mrs. William McDermet and family, Knoxville, and Mr. and Mrs. Guy McDermet and Judy, Avon. Others present were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Randolph and Tam- ily, Galesburg; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ault, Mrs. Edwin Tracey and family, Bushnell, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ault and family, Fiatt. Oldest member present was Fred Williams of Canton and the youngest was Brad Hart of Marietta. The Robert Randolph family of Galesburg, came the greatest distance. Roseville ANN LARSON Phone 426*2671 P. O. Box 397 Strickler and Kenneth Diers. Berwick Township — Ed Downin, Carl Carlson, Jim Wilson and Buell Mack, *"'ison Township -Kenneth Davis, Charles Fritz, Keith Heaton, Harold Patch and Harold Ruble. Roseville Township — Mrs. Dorothy Elliott, Mrs. Mary Easum, Mrs. Maxine Felt, Mrs. Betty Carrier, Mrs. Avis Hutchins, Cecil Shimmin and Don Kirkpatrick. Roseville Village — Mrs. Dorothea Ockert, Mrs. Fern Kidder, Mrs. Frances Icenogle, Mrs. Irene Paull, Dale Watson, William Axline, Harold Winters and Kenneth Ki-'-Hr. Mrs. Frances Icenogle was elected chairman and Tlrs. Maxine Felt, vice chairman. Rcbckahs Meet Seventy-five attended the Rebekah Lodge meeting Tuesday night when the Roseville chapter entertained district officers and special guests at the IOOF Hall on North Main Street. District officers attending were Mrs. Marvel Powell of Avon, vice president; Mrs. Jessie Castle of Abingdon, treasurer; Mrs. Wilda Ayers of Galesburg, secretary and Mrs. Viola Walihan of Galesburg, Junior Past President. Other guests were Miss Helen Weeks of Monmouth, district deputy; Mrs. May Noonen of Peoria, associate president of the Ladies' Auxiliary of Patriarchs Militant; Mrs. Marian McCormick of Canada, a past noble grand of Canadian lodge, and Mrs. Minnie Taylor of Naples, Fla., who is visiting relatives in Roseville community. Margaret Adkisson, Ethel Huston, Nancy Sorenson, Berr. '-e Schoonover, Sadie Bower, Margery Smith, Reah Beasley, Maud McCullom, Hazel Engle, Eyleene Foltz, Mildred Riggins and Lois Sims formed the drill team. Mildred Overstreet accompanied the drills on the piano. One closing number honored the district president, Mrs. Florence Rogers of Farmington who was not present. Climaxing the drill program the team formed a cross as Mrs. Overstreet played "The Old Rugged Cross." Coffee, tea, cake and sherbet were served from a table beautifully decorated with the Rebekah colors and pink and white roses. Plan WMS Projects The Evening WMS Circle of the Baptist Church held its meeting at the home of Mrs. John Chewning on Thursday, Sept. 12 at 8 p.m. Mrs. Lee Roy Williams presided during the business meeting. Two projects were considered, namely: setting a time when a program of music and inspiration might be presented at the local nursing homes, and a plan for acquiring equipment for the church school kindergarten. Mrs. Raymond Hutchins in the program entitled "Modern Hannahs" emphasized the nee dfor modern parents to encourage their children and youth to consider vocations of Christian service. It was brought out that too often parents speak in a disparaging manner of these vocations and fail to point out their opportunities for humanitarian service and inner satisfaction. Mrs. Max Fox gave the devotions. A hymn sing preceded the serving of refreshments by the hostess, " " '" ! ng. Roseville Briefs Pupils from th? 'wo fifth grade classes in the Roseville Elementary Schoc' h" bus to " ig- field on Friday, where they saw historic ••• - s Sprin«f 4 eld „nd visited New Salem Park. Mrs. Majel Bellinger and Mrs. Catherine Sovereign, teachers for these grades, accompanied their pupils. The Roseville High School band has been working on drills for the football games. Each da> the band marches to the playing field for a period of practice. Mrs. J. O. Pierce of Eureka spent Sunday with her aunt, Mrs. G. W. Aldrich. On Saturday afternoon Mrs. Aldrich had as her guest., Mr. and Mrs. Howard Butler and son, John and grandson, David of Avon. Miss Dora Stout submitted to eye surgery in the Quincy Hospital Thursday. . Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Gingerich and Mrs. Helen Dosler of Macomb spent Monday evening visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hoyt. f

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