Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 14, 1963 · Page 12
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 12

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Saturday, September 14, 1963
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Page 12
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12 Golesburg Register-Moil, Golesburg, III, Saturdoy, Sept, 14, 1963 Fines Levied In Court of Magistrate Records in (lie court of D. Paul Nolan, police magistrate, listed 16 Galcsburg residents each assessed fines of $5, plus $3 costs, Friday and this morning on charge of failure to display a new city wheel tax sticker. Paying a total of $10 were William K. Pflaum, 358 S. West St.; Richard A. Rozynik, 160 Circle Drive; John Lee Shell, 864 Lyman St.; Howard V. Clay, 289 W. Main St.; Willard Walker, 1101 W. Berrien St.; Curtis Alexander, 351 Franklin St.; Earl G. Park, 1446 Grand Ave.; Gareth L. Hardy, 1157 W. Losey St.; William Pecsi, 1264 W. Main St.; Wendell C. Jobc, 446 Lawrence Ave.; Robert J. Schwarz, 1429 Ottoson St.; Lewis L, Stewart, 253 Day St.; Frederick A. Rathgerber, 641 N. Kellogg St.; James R. Ryberg, 1232 N. Broad St.; William A. Weaver, 1746 Jefferson St., and Robert R. Richardson, 470 W. South St. Three motorists, charged with speeding, were fined on the basis of $1 for each mile above the posted speed limit. They were Dayi i 0. Hopping, Knoxville, Route 1, $12; James E. Dennis, Galesburg, Route 3, and Jack R. Wunderlich, 109 Walnut St., $15 each, with $5 costs added to each fine. Other fines, to which $5 costs were added, included Ernest R. Harris, Knoxville, Route 1, driving with expired drivers' license, $10; Ruth M. Pruett, Knoxville, Route 1, speeding, $10; Homer J. Worden, 49 W. North St., leaving the scene of an accident, $5, in a case in which the motorist was said not to have stopped at the time his car struck a taxicab at the Public Square and Broad Street, but appeared a short time later at police headquarters to report the mishap. Also, James M. Spellman, Galesburg, Route "3, driving a motor vehicle with excessive noise, $5; Walter F. Swanson, 723 Beecher Ave., leaving a car motor running unattended, $5. Continuances to Sept. 25 were granted Norman D. Lange, 29, of Quincy and Harry J. Nassar, 27, of Peoria on charges of illegal transportation of liquor. Flustered Girl Hides Out From Draft Dodger WAUKEGAN, 111. (AP) — Rhea Pilus, 18, was on her way shopping when she noticed a young man studying a poster in the window of a military recruiting station. Rhea, who was graduated thus year from high school and has enrolled in a Bible school in Aberdeen, S.D., said he followed her into a department store and asked her to marry him. "I don't even know you," the young woman, somewhat flustered, protested. "I have a good job," the young man said. "I'll work hard and treat you nice." Rhea, a farm girl from Libertyville, 111., said she fled to the women's lounge and outwaited the stranger. President Kennedy announced earlier this week that married men will be deferred from military service as long as there are single men available to fill draft quotas. Arthur T. McKie, Oneida Farmer, Dies Today ONEIDA-Arthur T. McKie, 68, of near Oneida, died unexpectedly before noon today in his home. Death was attributed to a heart attack. Mr. McKie was engaged in farming. Funeral arrangements will be announced by the Hendricks Fu neral Home at Oneida. Judges Study Change Under Amendment The three judges in the Ninth Judicial District and four of the six county judges in the district met Friday at the Knox County Courthouse to discuss changes which will be made when the judicial amendment provisions be come effective Jan. 1. Judge Burton A. Roeth of Canton, recently named chief judge of the district; Judges Keith Scott of Macomb and Gale A. Mathers of Knoxville were present, along with the county judges of Knox, Henderson, McDonough and Hancock counties. Absent were the judges from Warren and Fulton counties and the judge of the Canton City Court. Judge Roeth recently sent letters to the chairmen of the Boards of Supervisors in each county outlining requirements developing from the changes and the necessity of supervisors making provisions for them. He reported that favorable response was being received from the letters. Warren County supervisors increased the appropriation for the circuit clerk's office, the one which will be greatly affected by the changes, from $7,500 to $17,000, while Henderson County doubled its appropriation for this office, Judge Roeth reported. Knox County supervisors, it was indicated, are studying necessary steps to be taken. Among the problems discussed yesterday were those in connection with police magistrates and justices of the peace, from Jan. 1, 1964, to April 1965, when their , terms expire. Also discussed were appointments in various capacities, which now are made by the county judges. The chief judge will make some of these while others probably will be under the jurisdiction of the chairman of the Board of Supervisors, it was indicated. Clarification of some questions on these points await study of recent legislation. Judge Roeth, in discussing the meeting, remarked that counties will not have to pay the salaries of justices of the peace and the larger portion of the county judge's salary and cities and villages will not have to pay police magistrate's salaries, all of which will be paid by the state. Currently the justices of the peace's salaries and expenses total $14,400,' the share of the judge's salary $10,800, while the Galesburg police magistrate's salary is $5,400 a year. New Traffic Hazard KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPI) — A cool front blew into Kansas City Friday and uncovered a new variety of traffic hazard — mo bile trash cans. A gust of wind sent a trash can mounted on wheels hurtling down the street and into a parked police car. No ticket was issued to the owner of the trash can, who prom ised insurance would cover re pairs of the patrol car. SWEETIE PIE By Nadine Seltzer o f- f- • no to Mil fat. TM m. M. oa. 9-/f "It's my thoroughbred racing caterpillar!" OUR ANCESTORS by Quincy "My young son gave me the idea!" OUT OUR WAY-By J. R. Willianu • CANT, WITH GLOVES OM/ OfZ HOLP TH' POOR TILL I C'W G\T OUTA HERE.' FER GOSH SAKESy VO SUMPM TO HELP A &UH--SHB RUMS RIGHT IWTO PUWCHES, THEM SEZ. I HIT'ER The Block Hills PASSION PLAY STUDENT MATINEE Monday, September 30 12:45 P.M. GALESBURG SR. HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM Price 75c Tax Included Tickets will be on sale at the Galesburg Register-Mail Office September 18 to 27 — 8 a.m. to 4 P.M. Public School students will be dismissed at noon 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 for ADULTS accompanying the children will be $2.00 tax included. ^^^^^^^^ VOU'LL PLWCH ME OMTH'WOSE WHEM YOU AfiREEP WOT TO HIT MY SIOSE, WILL VOL)? V-HOOL PLIMCH MEIWTH'STOMACH AFTER A<3REEIW<=> WOT TO HIT ME THERE, WILL YOU? GRAB HIM, AAA.' HOLPHIM FOR ME IF I HELP HIM .I 'LL HAVE A BIG FUSS OM M 1 / HAKJPS-- AMP IF I HELP HER, I'LL STILL HAVE A • FUSS-AMP IF I STAV JOELITRAL, I 'LL STILL HAVE A FUSBS OH, WHAT TOPO/ WHY MOTHERS GET <SRAV J.R.WIUMMs"' 4 '' Safecracker Is Out 30 Cents On Futile Job FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. (AP)— It cost a safecracker money to rob a safe at Farmington High School, five miles west of Fayetteville, on Friday. Sgt. Tommy Goodwin of the state police said three dimes were found on the floor near a window through which the robber entered. He got the safe open, but it was empty. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE (Playoffs) Indianapolis 9, Atlanta 4 (Indianapolis wins best-of-seven series 4-1) Are you playing with fire! You're taking dangerous chances if your fire insurance doesn't cover today's full replacement value of your home. Let us outline a plan in keeping with the increased value of your property. See us soon. RUSS BARSTOW CHANDLER-HINCHMAN AGENCY 240 E. SIMMONS Russ Barstow Lotus Regan 342-1159 TMK DOCTOR SAYS Medical Outlook tmproves For Victims of Patsy fiy WAYNE G. BRANDSTADT, M.D. Newspaper Enterprise Assn. If you are one of the many sufferers from palsy, also called Parkinson's disease and paraly sis agitans, your plight is not as hopeless as it once was. This disease starts gradually between the ages of 45 and 60. The symptoms Include weakness, stiffness and the characteristic tremors or shaking palsy — all of which are slowly progressive. The tremor is usually noticed first in the thumb and index finger of one hand, where it consists of a piU-rolling motion. Later, other fingers become involved, and then the legs and head. The tremors cease during sleep. The disease does not affect the mentality of the victim. The cause is unknown, although efforts have been made to link it with many other conditions. One odd feature of this disease is that the victim by concentrating can exercise some control over the involuntary movements for a few seconds. Even a severely disabled sufferer can, in case of fire, for example, run out of the burning building. But as soon as the emergency is over the tremors return and are as bad as ever. For many years a wide variety of drugs have been used to treat this disease. In general they have improved the morale of the victim and enabled him to gain weight and care for himself, even though his friends and relatives could not sec much difference in his ability to control his tremors. The drugs used have been more successful in reducing muscular stiffness or rigidity and weakness than in stopping or lessening the palsy. The chief disadvantage to the drugs has been the fact that the dosage has had to be increased from time to time, and the effec tive dose is usually associated with undesirable side effects. For this reason surgical measures for relief have been sought. Early ef forts included removal of super ficial layers of the brain or cutting part of the spinal cord, but these procedures impaired voluntary movement. Dr. Irving Cooper of New York has developed a bloodless operation in which a small portion of the deep layers of the brain, care fully selected by prior testing, is destroyed by freezing with liquid nitrogen. Other surgeons have used elec tricity instead of freezing and have obtained similar results. Prepsters After 13 th Straight ROCHELLE, 111. (UPI) - Rochelle High School was trying for its 13th straight football win Friday night—Friday the 13th—and played Sycamore, whose coach, Pete Johnson, is in his 13th year there. The final score was 13-13. READ TI T E WANT ADS! Ad Correction 23" ZENITH CONSOLE TV VHF ONLY $239 ^0 EX. O. T. Johnson Co. Carlton-Luczak Vows Pledged in Edison Park The wedding ceremony was read in St. Juliana's Church Edison Park, on Saturday, August 10 at 11 o'clock nuptial mas* for Miss Ann Carlton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Carlton, 1016 N. Knight Ave., Park Ridge and Gerald Luczak, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Luczak, Edison Park, — The church choir sang the Mass Rev. Mr. Sheridan was officiant. The scooped neckline of the peau de soie, Miss Carlton's bridal gown, was trimmed with a beaded alencon lace motif, which also ornamented the skirt forming a chapel train with draped bustle back Her veil of French illusion was caught to a crown of beading Miss Carlton carried a spray of gardenia and stphanotis on her prayer book Miss Inge Goldstein was the maid of honor and Mrs James Luczak and Miss Carol Hammon, bridesmaids They wore soft pink silk sheath dresses with overskirts of sata-peau bow trimmed with matching Dior bows in their hair. Their flowers were vari- gated pink elegance carnations. Julie Ann Quagliano was flower girl and her brother Patrick Quagliano was the ringbearer. Robert Hoffman was the best man, the ushers were the bridegroom's brother James, and and Charles Huettinger. A reception was held at the Pantry with Bernell Ross at the organ. Following a two weeks wedding trip to Wisconsin, Lake Superior, and Canada, the couple are at home in Chicago. Yo! Ho! Ho! Again! From the Valley of the Jolly CLEAN Giant Skirts Slacks Sweaters Trousers MONDAY - TUESDAY - WEDNESDAY Suits and 2 Piece Dresses count as one. Suedes, Formats and Furs not included. Pleats 2c extra. $ 75 and $ 50 JACKPOT GALESBURG One Hour Dry Cleaners 331 East Main St. 343-8608 IN DOWNTOWN GALESBURG SUN. - MON. - TUES. SALE AUTO TUNE-UP KITS ALL MODELS 129 MEN'S CLOSE-OUT 0g 0g DRESS SHIRTS & 1 .19 SHORT SLEEVE WHITE CLOSE-OUT — TILL GONE SHORT SLEEVE BaillOII SH^tS Reg. 5.98 198 SKIRT HANGERS 39c Value 19 AUTO BUY RISL0NE 88c ALL METAL FOLDING IRONING BOARD Reg 6.98 3 88 DuPONT 7 WASH & WAX 98c AUTO BUY BARBIE KEN or MIDGE DOLLS 2L98 AUTO BUY S.T.P. 78c Pint ELECTRIC ROOM HEATER Fan Driven 8.88 LOOK! UPRIGHT STUDENT DESK WALNUT FINISH Should Sell *A&9 For $14.95 *J FOLDING BED With Sponge Mattress 9.99 FLI-LITE ATTACHE CASE 4.77 SATIN LATEX PAINT 2.91 GALLON FULL LENGTH DOOR MIRROR Framed 2.98 LAUNDRY BASKETS Holds over bushel 2 * 1.00

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