Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 17, 1963 · Page 10
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 10

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, September 17, 1963
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;IO „,.(5o,f |$bufa. Reglstcr-Moit, Galesbutfl, HI, Tuesday, Sepf, 17, 1963 Two Alternative Plans for Hospital Improvement Are Cited at Council Meeting MONMOUTH — A capa city crowd was on hand for Monday night's meeting of the City Council to hear the report of the Hospital Planning Agency. Kenneth Critser, chairman of the committee, pre- Probe Grudge Theory in Bomb Threat MONMOUTH—Fire Chief Dale Moore said this morning that investigation is continuing into the bomb threat at Western Stoneware Co. which occurred early Monday morning. Yesterday an unidentified man called Marshall Romine, superintendent of the pottery plant, and told him a bomb would go off in the plant sometime during the day. He added that if Romine did not believe him, to check the John Switzer and Wilber Romine homes for fire damage. Both men are plant foremen. Investigation by authorities revealed some slight damage at both places. It was surmised that either a blow torch or a fusee, a color flare used as a railroad signal, could have been used to cause the damage. In connection with this, fire officials are checking on the possi bility of arson at the plant. Due to all these recent events, author! ties believe that someone must ha a a grievance against the company. In a meeting at the plant yesterday afternoon, company em­ ployes were informed of the situation and told to report anything suspicious, Bernard Bolan, the firm's president, said today. Firemen were called Monday at 12:15 p.m. to the 600 block on South Main Street when a minor fire occurred caused by brakes locking on a Burlington farm machinery company truck. Later in the day, firemen were called to the Robert Farm home, 837 N. Main St., where grease in a broiler caught fire. No damage was reported by authorities in either case. sented a short resume of the council's action last Feb. 4, setting up the agency. Critser explained that upon organizing the committee it was immediately divided into two subcommittees with Lawrence Martin as chairman of the building committee and Jack Lemmerman heading the finance committee. The firm of Foley, Hackler, Thompson & Lee of Peoria was engaged to carry on the architectural work. Richard L. Johnson of the firm of A. T. Kearney and Co., hospital management consultants, was also hired for advice on the financing problem. John Hackler of the architect firm was present last night, to explain the program selected for the City of Monmouth. Two proposals together with cost estimates of each were presented. Hackler stated that their study had shown that Monmouth needed an 80-bed hospital together with a 68-bed long-term care unit. One proposal called for ac quiring all properties south of the present hospital and using the entire square block lying be tween North Third and Fifth streets and East Detroit and Euclid Avenues. The 80-bed hos pital would be an entirely new structure with the old hospita being remodeled to use as a C8 bed nursing home. Total cost of this project would be $2,900,800 with the community having to raise $1,217,000. An alternate proposal was to purchase 10 acres of land and build both a hospital and nursing home on the site. Total cost of this project was estimated to be $3,146,400 with local financing to furnish $1,383,489. Johnson spoke briefly following Hackler's presentation and gave details of financing methods available to the city. Both men answered questions from the mayor and councilmen after which Critser proposed tq, the council that the architect's report be accepted and that the agency be granted 90 days for further study of the project. The council acted favorably on his request after which Mayor Allan Walters thanked Critser for his efforts in spurring on the committee work. Appointments Made With conclusion of the hospital report, the council and the mayor (Continued on page 15) MONMOUTH KftMMtff tMttl CMNM«ofldMt Ml KT H St. PhM» JSMfll *m mm FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 MONMOUTH HOSPITAL Chance of Lower Tax Rate in Warren Dist. Seen in Budget MONMOUTH—Chance of a slightly lower tax rate next year for Warren School district, No. 222, was seen as a result of the reduced costs of operation indicated in the district's budget Monday night. The district Board of Education adopted the budget after receiving a report on its provis-' ions, in regular meeting at Warren School. The -educational fund income was listed as $294,931, with the educational expenditure $292,175. The building fund income was $18,249 while the building fund expenditure was $18,000. After approval of the budget the tax levy was passed, with $257,000 levied for an educational fund $10,000 higher than last year. The building fund levy was $20,000, or $10,000 lower than last year, making the figure on the combined levies same as last year. The levy for the bond sink­ ing fund will be somewhat lower—a drop of $2,500 below last year's. Clinton Hagemann, superintendent, stated this indicates that the total tax rate for the district will be very slightly lower than previous years, assuming the assessed valuation remains the same. Ag Trips Approved , In other business last night, the board approved the attendance of Eldon Aupperle, vocational agriculture teacher, and five students at the National FFA Convention to be held in Kansas City, Oct. 8-12. Approval Admitted Sunday Mrs. Mildred Pedigo, Monmouth. Born Monday — Girl to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hamilton, Monmouth. Admitted Monday — Mrs. Delia Richey, Paul Lee, Monmouth; Mrs. Harlan Reddick, Alexis. Dismissed Monday — Mrs. Henry Kinzer, Mrs. Minnie McVey, Mrs. Charles Boughton, Baby Opal Calhoun, Monmouth; Mrs. Clyde.Goff and baby, Little York. MARRIAGE LICENSES MONMOUTH - Marriage licenses were issued Saturday to William Edward Stokes and Colleen Fay Settles of Monmouth, and to Richard L. Waller of Monmouth and Gail E. Godsil of Kirkwood. was also given for 34 vocational agriculture students to go on a field trip Sept. 25 to the Farm Progress Show in Morton. The final settlement on insurance claims resulting from the April tornado was approved. The total settlement made amounted to $2,750, which was mainly for glass and roof damage. Set Faculty Conference Wednesday MONMOUTH - Monmouth Col lege faculty members • will meet Wednesday and Thursday to eval uate the three-term, three-course curriculum adopted last fall and discuss liberal arts education and pre - professional training. The event, the 11th annual faculty conference, will be held in the student center. Dr. Robert W Gibson, college president, will be in charge at the opening general session at 9:30 a.m. LAST 6 DAYS BLACK BROTHERS WALLPAPER SALE IMPERIAL WASHABLE WALLPAPERS ROLLS FOR THE PRICE OF ONE PLUS— A large selection of beautiful patterns, selling regularly at 59c or over per single roll. Now! You can buy one roll at regular price which entitles you to another roll for only 1c. Border and ceiling papers at regular prices. BUY NOW WHILE OUR STOCKS ARE COMPLETE. 1st Roll Regular Price 2nd Roll ONLY 1c BLACK BROTHERS MAIN end SEMINARY 342-0174 lit. ill NFO Meeting Scheduled in Berwick Area BERWICK - A meeting of the National Farmers Organization will be held Thursday, Sept. 19, at 7:30 p.m. in the home of Stewart Morris, a mile south of Berwick, who is president of the Warren County Chapter of NFO. Morris invited all farmers to attend the session, which will be devoted to the volunteer grain sales contract. Morris said the contract authorizes the sale of soybeans to be made not less than $2.75 per bushel. He observed that the NFO is driving for contracts with processors. Morris reported that NFO members have pledged more than 50 million bushels of soybeans in a 2-week span. By the end of harvest, NFO expects many more million bushels of soybeans will be signed in the volunteer contract. NFO leaders have asserted that commercial feedlots have put many farmers out of the cattle business, and this will continue "as long as we have cheap grain." Morris suggested that this is the time for all farmers to seriously consider holding for a price and put agriculture on a business basis. mm 7 .-jar * mm Ifl 1 1 41 CATTLE DRIVE involving 2,000 white-faced Hcrefords is in its third day on the plains of South Dakota, as pictured here. Roy Houck and a dozen drovers arc driving the cattle across the plains from Akaska to Houck home-ranch at Fort Pierre, S. D., where it is planned to sell the cattle about two weeks after arrival. Much of the remainder of the drive will be alongside the waters backed up by giant Oahe Dam, largest earthen dam in the world. Houck's reasons for making this drive are explained in news story in adjacent column. UNIFAX Uses Old-Time Way to Get Beef From Range to Market Alexis Unit Menus Listed ALEXIS — Following are hot lunches planned for pupils in the Alexis and North Henderson schools: Sept. 18, Goulash, Lettuce Salad, Apple butter, Fruit Bars; 19, Creamed Turkey, Buttered Green Beans, Whipped Potatoes, Fruit Salad; 20, Fish Sticks & Tartar Sauce, Buttered Potatoes, Cabbage & Carrot Salad, Spice Cake with Raisin Sauce. 23, Ham & Noodle Scallop. Molded Vegetable Salad, Applesauce, Bar Cookies, Bread & Butter; 24, Hamburger on a Bun, Potato Salad, Buttered Corn, Apricots; 25, Chili-con-carne, Cheese & Crackers, Celery & Carrot Sticks, Peach Cobbler; 26, Roast Pork & Dressing, Whipped Potatoes & Gravy, Tossed Salad, Cinnamon Apples; 27, Egg Salad Sandwich, Chilled Tomato Juice, Macaroni & Cheese, Buttered Green Beans, Plums. Bread, butter and milk available each day. are ESTATE IN PROBATE MONMOUTH — The will of Harold E. Britton of Alexis, who died Aug. 30 at Galesburg, was admitted for probate in Warren County Court Monday. According to the petition, he left real estate and personal property of unknown value to a daughter, Mrs. Carol B. Holsinger of River Forest. Judge Scott I. Klukos appointed Mrs. Holsinger executrix. Lecture and Concert Card Set for Year MONMOUTH—The Monmouth College Concert and Lecture Board has announced six presentations for the coming season. The Don Cossack chorus and dancers will be here Oct. 9, under the direction of Nicholas Kostrukoff. The group of 25 men will present thrilling songs and spectacular dances. Nov. 19, the Iowa String Quartet from the State University of Iowa will have Charles Treger, former soloist with Chicago Little Symphony; John Ferrell, who made his New York recital debut in 1958; William Preucil, former violinist with the Detroit Symphony and Joel Krosnick, founder of the "Group for Contemporary Music" at Columbia -University. Pulitzer prize winner Harrison Salisbury of the New York Times will speak Jan. 16 on "The Rising Conflict Between Russia and China." Basil Rathbone, "In and Out of Character," will give a dramatic presentation from the works of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, Dylan Thomas, Shelley, Edgar Allen Poe, Housman, Elizabeth Barrett Browning, William Shakespeare and others on Feb. 3. A group of four will present a blend of drama and dance that reflects the individual states of the Spanish soul when Teresa y su Compania Espanola appears on March 5. The final concert will be presented on April 6, by the United States Navy Band. Tickets are available at $6 per season ticket, $3 for junior tickets (available for students through high school.) Orders may be sent to Don Kettering, in care of Monmouth College. Hollis-McKeown Wedding Sept. 29 MONMOUTH—Mrs. Lester Mc- Keoton is announcing the approaching marriage of her daughter, Mary Kathleen, to Murrel Hollis, son of Mri. and Mrs. Lloyd Hollis of Monmouth. The wedding will take plaW Sunday afternoon, Sept. 29, at 2:30 o'clock at the First Methodist J Church. . All friends and "relatives are being given a general invitation to attend the ceremony and the reception.which will follow in the church parlors. ON THE TRAIL IN SOUTH DAKOTA (UPD—Seventeen trail hands started a herd of 2,000 white-faced steers across the Missouri River at the crack of dawn today in a cattle drive even the Old West seldom matched. "I reckon this is the longest cattle drive that anyone has ever made in South Dakota," said tanned, lean Roy Houck, 58, a former South Dakota lieutenant governor and one of the state's "blue blood" ranchers. As the sun peeked across the rolling hills in some of South Dakota's most storied Indian country, a chuckwagon rolled onto a new, concrete-and-steel highway bridge with a milk cow tied on behind. The herd followed. Houck, riding horseback just like his cowboys, pushed the herd across the Missouri on the'nearly mile-long bridge that carries U. S. 212 into South Dakota's rough, sprawling West River Country. Houck considered the crossing one of the most hazardous points in the 125-mile drive, now in its third full day. The bridge soars 175 eet above the "Big Muddy" of yore, now transformed and widened into a crystal clear lake by the mammoth, earthen Oahe Dam a few miles downstream. Once across the wide Missouri, the herd will move down the west bank of the reservoir. A few miles Always Available 18 Handpacked Flavors of ICE CREAM & SHERBETS For Your Eating Pleasure at yow Golden Cream Dairy Stores south of the highway bridge at Whitlock's Crossing, the drive will proceed through the Cheyenne Indian reservation. Houck planned to powwow with the chiefs and present them the traditional gifts of beef in exchange for permission to continue the drive through Indian territory. "The drive is going well," Houck said as he bedded the herd down Monday night. "The cattle seem to be getting plenty of feed and water and I haven't noticed any change in their weight." Some of the hands, doing a lot of riding for even a cowboy, complained a bit of "saddle sores," Houck, a long-active politician who seconded Sen. Barry M. Goldwater's nomination at the 1960 GOP presidential convention, said he was taking his cattle to market the old way for both economic and sentimental reasons. It's cheaper—and many ranchers say easier on the cattle—to drive them to the sales ring at Fort Pierre from the range country of north-central South Dakota than to take them by truck. ADDITIONAL MONMOUTH NEWS ON PAGE 15 ELLESON'S BAKERY 144 E. MAIN ST. Formerly Federal Bakery Specializing in French Pastries, Danish Pastries, Cream Puffs, Cookies, Breads. DECORATED CAKES DAY OLD BAKERY GOODS - H Price 9 'til 5 — Monday thru Sat. 9 'til 9 — Monday & Friday Owners Mr. & Mrs. Richard EUeson MARRIAGE LICENSE MONMOUTH - A marriage license was issued here Monday 'to Howard McVey of Biggsville and Cecelia Vaughan of Kirkwood. TICKET Information The Black Hills PASSION PLAY Sept. 29 & 30 Call or Writ* Galesburg Register-Mail 140 S. Prairie 342-5161 Can you retire on these savings? Of course not. The sugar bowl might be a handy way to save leftover pennies, but it won't help much when you need regular income, Take retirement, for example. The sugar bowl will take care of the paper boy, but how about the grocer, the doctor or fixing up the house? There's only one answer. Now» during your in­ come-producing years, you must set aside enough money to see you through your retirement yeanu And the surest way to do this is with life iniurnnq>-^ a Country Life retirement income policy.i Ask your Country Life agent to explain iiow'yc can provide for retirement income today, J3e '««4 expert in many-purpose insurance planning.) Country Life INSU+*A^£ COMPANY Donald Itinstll Connie Andersen Wayne leinbach 95 NO. SEMINARY ST. PH. 34*31*1 - GAkESIURG

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