Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 16, 1963 · Page 2
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 2

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, September 16, 1963
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2 Galesburg Reaister-Mdil, Golesburg, III, Monday, Sept. 16, 1963 Speaker Seeking Reapportionment Special Session SPRINGFIELD (UPI) — House Speaker John Lewis today said he plans to ask Gov. Otto Kerner to call a special session of the Illinois Legislature "immediately" to resolve issues concerning House reapportionment. Lewis said he would ask for the special session to pass legislation which would allow a bipartisan Reap portionment Commission to' go directly to the Supreme Court to rule on questions of constitutionality. The speaker, a Republican from Marshal], said he would make the request in a letter to the governor late this week or early next week if an issue of districts in Cook McLoskcy Hits Delays Senate County remains unsolved by the commission. Meeting Tuesday The Reapportionment Commission, which was named to re-district the state after Kerner vetoed a Republican-passed reapportionment bill, will meet Tuesday. It has been in existence about one month and must complete its work by Dec. 14. If it fails to find a re-districting formula approved by seven of its 10 members, all House seats must be decided on an at-large basis in the 1964 general election. The issue which Lewis feels , must be decided by a Supreme Re*p. Robert T. McLoskey (R- ! Court decision is whether Cook 111.) of Monmouth, charged today : County districts may overlap to that the Senate's delay in acting : include parts of Chicago and parts By on appropriations measures passed by the House was a cover-up move to promote a tax cut. He said the delays were deliberate and designed to lull taxpayers into favoring tax cuts "without knowing the full magnitude of federal spending for the current year." He said in a statement issued today that the House has trimmed some $3.2 billion from appropriations bills and predicted 11 further cuts to bring the total reduction to $5 billion. But, he said, the Senate in the past has reinstated many of the House cuts. Therefore, he declared, "I demand to know what the final score will be before voting on a tax cut on the basis of a fifth-inning report." McLoskey pointed out that the Senate restored all the cots made by the House on legislative appropriations proposed for the Department of Interior, Treasury Department and Post Office. "It therefore seems obvious," he said, "why the Senate has not acted on agriculture appropriations passed by the House June 6, State, Justice and Commerce appropriations passed by the House June 18,^ and funds for the Department of Defense approved by the House June 26." "By waiting nearly three months to act," McLoskey concluded, "the Senate has managed to camouflage future actions which would restore most of the cuts the House has carved from the President's $98.8 billion budget. If final figures for federal expenditures were revealed to the American people, they would not only turn down a tax cut, but would demand closer adherence to fiscal sanity by the administration." To Address Scoutcrs McLoskey will adress a finance seminar of the Prairie Council Boy Scouts of America tonight at 6:30 at the Colonial Hotel in Monmouth. He will speak on Scouting and citizenship. Scout representatives of the 4% county area of the council will be in attendance. Heading the group will be Dr. A. L. Knoblauch of Macomb, council president, and G. C. Bulkeley of Abingdon, council commissioner. Harry Harper of Kewanee is the program chairman. The purpose of the meeting is to explain how Scouting dollars serve the community. of the suburbs. Republicans interpret the constitution to mean that the Cook County districts may not overlap. Under this interpretation, they probably would gain House seats since heavily Democratic Chicago must lose two districts in the current reapportionment. Democrats say it is legal for a single House district to include both city and suburban areas. Under this interpretation, Democrats possibly could save some seats they otherwise would lose, with a map drawn so that Republican majorities in the suburbs would be offset by Democratic majorities in the city. Under the present system, the reapportionment commission could ask Democratic Atty. Gen. William G. Clark to issue an opinion about the overlapping districts. But Lewis fears that such an opinion could be overturned by a court test of the issue, which would throw the entire state in a chaotic at-large situation shortly before election. "If they (Democrats) are sincere, they should toe willing to let the Supreme Court render an immediate opinion in the disagreement," Lewis said. Lewis said he had talked about his plan with certain Republican leaders including GOP State Chairman Victor L. Smith. He said he had not talked to Democratic leaders or with GOP Senate leaders. "All the House members I've talked to are in favor of this," Lewis said. "Otherwise, they're afraid we might find ourselves right up to filing time with a case in court challenging the whole state map." Lewis said today he intended to talk to members of the commission to get their views on his plan for a special session. He said there was "considerable concern among many House members over the fact that not more progress is being made." "The members now can't oven formulate campaign plans or committees for the primary," he said. "They're getting concerned, perturbed." Lewis said if a special session was called, it should be no later than the second week in October. | Tins would give the commission almost two months after the end of the session to work on the redistricting. Set Inquest In Death of Aledo Man An inquest is tentatively sched uled for Tuesday night into the death of Ron Johnson, 23, of Ale do, who was killed Sunday morn ing at 1:45 a.m. on U. S. 67 south of Viola following a two car accident. State troopers who investigated the accident said Johnson, drlv ing south, apparently pulled out to pass a car in front of him and ran headon into a north bound car occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mayhew of Preemp tion. The Mayhews were taken Mercer County Hospital in Ale do, and Mrs. Mayhew was later moved to Moline Public Hospital The couple was first listed critical condition, then poor, and at noon today, both were listed in fair condition. The victim is the son of E. A. Johnson, former Mercer County superintendent of schools. John son is now in the office of the state superintendent of schools, in Springfield. The dead man was discharged from the Army las spring after serving four years three of them overseas. Mercer County Deputy Coroner Kenneth W. Liggett will conduct the inquest in Aledo. to Galesburg Man To Address Club In Puerto Rico Henry N. Marshall of Galesburg, chairman of an Exchange Club Freedom Shrine study pan el, will discuss the co-sponsorship plan of presenting shrines at the 45th annual convention of the National Exchange Club in San Juan, Puerto Rico, Oct. 6-12. Norman E. Parkhurst, national president, will preside over the convention, which this year has the theme, "Setting Our Sights High." Reports will be made on the growth and progress of Exchange, now in its 52nd year as a service club. The club will be honored at the convention by the Freedoms Foundation, Valley Forge, Pa., with presentation of a George Washington Medal in recognition of the organization's continuing Freedm Shrine project and its bimonthly anti-communist publication. A REPUTATION OF DIGNITY A good reputation has to be earned. We are proud of the high esteem in which we are held by the thousands of individuals, friends and members of families whom we have been able to serve in their time of need. FIRST a PU Navy Schedules NROTC Exams For Applicants Vice Adm. W. R. Smedberg III announced today that the national competitive examinations for the Regular Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps will be given Dec. 14. Those selected can earn a regular commission while studying at any of the 52 colleges and universities with an NROTC unit. Those in this area are Northwestern University, Illinois Institute of Technology, Notre Dame University, University of Illinois at Urbana and Iowa State University. Tuition, fees and books are paid for by the Navy, and the student receives $50 a month for not more than four years. During the summers, the student goes on training cruises as a midshipman. High school seniors and graduates who arc 17 years old but not 21 years on June 30, 1964, are eligible to apply for the test. Applications can bo obtained at high schools or from the local Navy Recruiting Office. Pay Increase Probation Is AuSffiT Rev ° kc * Man About two-thirds of the em- VAflf ft\ If *li*ttt ploycs at Galesburg State Re- OCIIi 1 ill III search Hospital will come under a new pay program for state Probation granted last Jan. 16, employes to become effective to Stanley Robert Sopher, 26, of Oct. 1. Oak St., for one year on a Miss Florence Johnson, hospi- charge of criminal damage to tal business administrator, said property, was revoked this morn- that the average salary increases in g j n Knox County Court. Fol- per person will be $10 per month. ,owin 8 the revocation, Judge The largest group effected will Daniel J. Roberts sentenced be psychiatric aides I and II's, Sopher to three months at the she said Vandaha State Farm- on the She added that how much the ori & inal ^arge increases will affect the total hos- *5™*£S SSV'JTJS pital payroll has not yet been determined. ut sheriff M R Stewart Sopher Gov Kerner prev.ously an- ^ a „ d tQ have had a ^ nounced pay increases for 21,000 ceaIed >22 . caliber revolver on his state employes. The increases person j ast T h urs d a y night and to are part of a new wage proce- have displayed it while in con- dure which includes a complete ver sation with his former wife in revision of current pay sched- a parking lot at a restaurant on ules. the Knoxville road Administrators at Research The defendant said he bor said that revisions in pay grades rowed the gun for use in target may also occur in April and Oc- practice and that it was in the waistband of his trousers, but not completely concealed by his sweat shirt. He also told the judge he "had no intention of doing anything whatever," at the time he removed the gun from his person. There was testimony that the sweat shirt covered the gun and also, Sopher said, he had loaded it a short time previously and had not obtained permission from the farm owner where he planned the target prac- M . I tice the following morning. Motor | HaIts BwMIc Loss The case against Leola Harris, New District 205 Teacher tober 1964. Union Spurns Proposal On Seniority Members of Marine Lodge 1659, International Associa ( tion of Machinists, representing 49, of 393 S. Prairie St., charged plant and maintenance employes W'" 1 theft, was continued to Oct. at Gale Products, overwhelming- £ and she was released on $1,000 . , ° bond. The charge against the ly Saturday afternoon voted 437 woman wgs in connection with to 5 to reject a company proposal the alleged theft of cases of that Lawn Boy power mower em- empty beer bottles from the rear ployes transferred here from La- of Grady's Tavern, 220 E. Sim mar, Mo., have full seniority and mons St. Ed Grady, owner, after be covered by all the terms of reporting to police that cases the present union-company agree- were being taken, counted five ment. cases, last Thursday morning, Gerald O. DeWitt, Lodge 1659 about 30 feet from where cases president, said approximately 100 usually were set. He entered his members did not vote because establishment briefly and found they couldn't find a place to park one of the five cases missing at the new Labor Temple on when he returned. Taking up Grand Avenue. watch from the end of the build Manufacture of power mowers ing, he observed the woman pick is to replace outboard motor pro- up a case and start down the duction at the Gale plant here, alley, according to the police re- and the Lamar plant is to be port. He stopped her, she said closed. DeWitt said Saturday the she did not know what he was union had no definite figures on talking about, dropped the case the number of Lamar workers it and left, the report stated. She was planned to transfer to Gales- was taken into custody later, burg. A P^a of not guilty to a reck- Also, during Saturday's meet- less driving charge was entered ing, members of the union ap- by Thomas Hilgenberg, 19, of 510 proved 11 of 13 proposed changes Irwin St., who was released on in the by-laws. The members bond as his case was continued ollowed: the recommendations of for trial in October. Hilgenberg's the legislative committee both in car was reported to have struck accepting and rejecting proposed the car of Raymond F. Cratty LARRY KREEB is teaching sixth grade at Silas Willard School. He is from Gflman and holds a B.A. degree from Knox College. CLAUDE MAGEE is a science instructor at George Churchill Junior High School. He is from Holdcn, Mo., and holds a B.A. degree from the Slate University Of IOWEk RICHARD TUCKER is a sci enct and physical education teacher at Lombard Junior High School. He holds an M.A. degree from the University of Missouri at Columbia and resides at 119 W. North St. The Weather Kay to f>«g« i W»atha» Strip* Brown—Storm Yallow—Fair Had—Warn Blua— Cold NORTHERN ILLINOIS: Partly cloudy and mild tonight and Tuesday. Considerably fog again late tonight. Low tonight 58-63. High Tuesday 78-85. IOWA: Considerable cloudiness tonight and Tuesday with scattered showers or thunderstorms. Little change In temperature. Low tonight near 60. High Tuesday 70s. CHICAGO AND VICINITY: Partly cloudy tonight. Low in the 60s. Tuesday partly sunny and continued mild. High in lower 80s. Light variable winds tonight. Southerly 10-15 m.p.h. Tuesday. Wednesday little change. GALESBURG AND VICINITY: Partly cloudy and mild tonight and Tuesday. Considerable fog again late tonight. Low tonight 58 63. High Tuesday 78-85 Illinois 5-Day Extended Forecast NORTHERN ILLINOIS: Tempera tures will average four to six de grees above normal. Normal highs 72-78. Normal lows, 49-55. Mild early In the week, turning cooler Friday or Saturday. Precipitation will total one-halt to three-fourths of nn inch with thundershowers mainly about Friday. LOCAL. WEATHEH Noon temperature, 78; morning': low, 59. Sky partly cloudy, wind out of the south. (Sunday's maxi mum, 74; minimum, 52; Saturday maximum, 70; minimum, 45.) Sun rose today at 6:41 a. m., sets at 7:09 p. m. Humidity, 72%. RIVER STAGES Beardstown—9.8 rise 0.1. Havana—5.9 rise 0.3. Peoria—11.7 rise 0.1. LaSalle—10.5 fall 0.1. Grafton—15.1 no change. Keokuk—2.0 no change. Dubuque—6.8 fall 0.2. Burlington—7.3 rise 0.1. Two Defendants in Circuit Court Sentenced to Prison changes. Some of the changes, DeWitt said, have been in effect but were not officially in the by- "aws. Marriage License READ THE WANT ADS! 96 North Chambers St. GALESBURG, ILLINOIS HOW TO KEEP FROM LOSINO YOUR SHIRT ESTABLISHED 1922 Funny? Not at all. You've worked too hard to lose your shirt because of inadequate insurance protection. Ask your local Sentry Insurance man about "Business Survival" insurance. One plan, developed by one full-time Sentry Insurance man . fast, direct ;ervice from one reliable source. Call today I R. C. BERRY 343-1213 P.O. Box 666 Robert W. Simon and Mrs. Clara A. Johnson, both of Galesburg. Michael E. Baylor and Miss Dianna Sue Clement, both of Galesburg. Robert E. Dorethy and Miss Charnelle Kemper, both of Galesburg. George M. Fuller of Pottstown and Mrs. Rose E. Allbright of Peoria. Paul E. Frambes and Miss Marian F. Johnson, both of Galesburg. Norman L, Phillips of Macomb and Miss Carol S. Burmood of Knoxville. Francis A. Chinland of Aledo and Miss Connie J. Appell of Galesburg. Herbert F. Arnold and Miss Janet V. Fesser, both of Galesburg. Donald L. Secrist and Miss Donna J. Blust, both of Williamsfield. Donald Terry Like and Miss Charlotte D. Filker, both of Galesburg. Leon M. Schuman of Fairview and Miss Sandra S. Smith of Canton. David S. Lindberg of Chicago and Miss Ardathe N. Stone of Homewood. Robert D. Stancomb of Maquon and Mrs. Katherine R. Reid of Galesburg. justice of the peace, the night of Aug. 26. Scene of the crash, from which Cratty was hospitalized, was on U. S. 150, in the vicinity of Club 19. Also pleading not guilty was Robert E. Howard, 26, of Oneida, who was arrested early Sunday morning by police and charged with driving while intoxicated. He was released on $1,000 bond as his case was continued for trial. Following a plea of guilty to a charge of driving while intoxicated, Leonard C. Johnson, 76, of 189 W. Main St., was fined $300, plus $35.30 costs. The result of his blood test was reported as 0.18, three marks over the minimum for intoxication. He was arrested last Wednesday after his auto was reported to have struck a parked car on East South Street, sending it into another parked vehicle. Johnson's drinking Wednesday, it was related in court, was at a birthday party in his honor. After pleading guilty to a battery count, Clarence Kling, 55, of rural Maquon was placed on probation to Sheriff Max E. Jones for one year and ordered to pay costs of the case. He was alleged to have struck his wife and although pleading guilty, he denied in court that he struck her. Pedestrian Is Struck by Auto Booker L. Jackson, 44, of 936 W. Berrien St., is a patient in St. Mary's Hospital after he was struck by a car Sunday, about 11:45 p.m. at Monmouth Boulevard and Henderson Street. James W. Brown, 21, driver of the auto, and two passengers in the car, told police that Jackson ran across the street, from the south, in front of the car, which had the green light. Pending further investigation, no charges were filed, according to the police report. Amateur Radio Club to Convene The Prairie Amateur Radio Club will meet Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the Galesburg Police Department squad rooms. Subjects on the meeting agenda are possibility of theory and code class at Knox College, booth at home show, more use of breakin system and six meters and CD changes. Being Questioned Following an incident Sunday about 11:20 p.m., when a shot was reported to have been fired through a window of a residence at 881 Day St., David Bedwell, 22, of Lewistown, Route 2, was taken into custody. He was being ques- BASKETBALL READ THE WANT ADS! NEW LOCATION DR. L. E. KENT Chiropractic Physician Henderson Plaza 1134 N. Henderson St. PHONE 342*3415 Office Hours 8:30-13 — 2 to 5:30 P.M. Evenings by Appointment St. Louis Cincinnati — vs. — HAWKS ROYALS i., Sept 27, 8:30 p.m. at GALESBURG HIGH SCHOOL GYM RESERVED (At Gate $3.00) .-$2.50 GENERAL (At Gate $2.00) $1.50 STUDENTS $1,00 Sponsored by Galesburg American Legion. Proceed* — Youth Programs and Community Service Projects ON SALE AT: LEGION HOME — 571 E. North St. HAWTHORNE DRUG — 15 E. Main St. LeGRANPS SERVICE Public Square BOWLERS INN — 65 S. Cherry St. Two defendants in criminal cases on the docket this morning in Knox County Circuit Court were given terms at the Illinois State Penitentiary, one after his request for probation was denied and the other after probation previously granted was revoked. A 26-year-old Monmouth man, Albert Earl Frederick of 215 W. Fourth Ave., was sentenced to a minimum of one year and a maximum of five years by Judge Keith Scott. Frederick previously pleaded guilty to a forgery charge and requested probation. Following his investigation, Lloyd Herbener, probation officer, filed a report this morning in which he recommended that probation be denied. The charge against Frederick, according to the report, involved two forged checks for $42.50 and $36, with another check which was not a forgery reported to have been passed by the defendant. Also, the report related that Frederick was placed on probation, last March 4, in Warren County Court on a charge under the Deceptive Practices Act, also involving checks. Perales Sentenced It appeared from court information that probation granted Joseph Lucien Perales, 34, address listed as 844 S. Academy St., which was revoked this morning, had only a short time to run. Perales was placed on probation, according to Herbener's supplementary report, Feb. 18, 1959, on a burglary charge conviction in tioned today concerning the incident, according to an early afternoon report from policeh eadquar- ters. circuit court here. The offense which formed the basis for the action to revoke probation was reported to have taken place Aug. 30, in Rock Island. Perales was alleged to have taken some women's clothing from a clothesline near a Rock Island residence. After revoking Perales' probation, the judge sentenced him to a prison term of a minimum of one year and a maximum of four years. Motion in Altona Case A request for probation was entered by William Louis Hartshorn, 16, of 327 E. Second St., following his waiver of grand jury action and a plea of guilty to a burglary charge. The request was referred to Herbener for investigation and repovt and the youth, it was indicated, was returned to the county jail pending further action. He was alleged to have participated in the Aug. 10 burglary of the Town and Country Store, Altona. When in court last week, William H. Henning, public defender, was appointed by Judge Scott to represent the youth. EARN $1.75 PER HOUR In Your Spare Time MEN — WOMEN STUDENTS Apply 4-6 P.M. at 218 N. Henderson St. Galesburg or CALL 342-2510 For Appointment Wednesday Is Blood Center Day GIVE BLOOD + The Date SEPTEMBER 18 The Time 11:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. The Place 1640 NORTH HENDERSON STREET PIENTY OF FREE PARKING IF YOU NEED A RIDE, PHONE 342*0126 HELP US CELEBRATE THE 100th ANNIVERSARY OF THE RED CROSS MOVEMENT. PHONE TODAY FOR THAT IMPORTANT APPOINTMENT TO HELP SAVi A UF§, KNOX COUNTY REGIONAL BLOOD (ENTER 4, 1 laitlvsaif Mutuals « SiMltlV I. lit'

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