Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 17, 1963 · Page 15
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 15

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Tuesday, September 17, 1963
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Hands Full of China, Russ Toss Nothing at U.S. for Now By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) - About the only consolation for President Kennedy in these troubled days at home and abroad is that Soviet Premier Khrushchev has climbed down off his back for a while. Khrushchev's time is taken up with Red China, while Kennedy tries to cope with racial troubles in this country, with getting Senate approval of a limited nuclear test-ban treaty, and with restoring sense and order in South v*iet Nam. The Soviets have treated the United States almost amiably, compared with the past, ever since this country and Britain signed the test-ban agreement with the Soviet Union in Moscow Aug. 5. They have even been restrained about American racial disorders, although that's a subject made to measure for Communist propaganda. There can be any number of guesses about the reasons. The Russians don't want to give Senate opponents of the treaty extra ammunition before the Senate approves or the Russians want a new era of better relations with this country because of their disaster with the Chinese. The completely skeptical probably see in this Russian amiability and the test-ban agreement itself a cynical scheme to hypnotize the West into lowering its guard by giving it a false sense of peace and security. But without any of those reasons there is another explanation for the Soviets' recently muted tones toward the West: the Soviet Union has its hands full with its former Chinese ally. Since Aug. 5 the Soviet and Chinese attacks on each other— the Chinese denounced the test ban—have become as hysterical as Soviet-Chinese attacks on the West used to be. This Russian-Chinese split, which would be plenty excuse for the Soviet Union to switch its major attention from West to East, is perhaps the greatest break for the Western world since the war. The two giant Communist allies, working together, had the resources for endless mischief and perhaps unimagined gains in every corner and continent on earth. As rivals they may well cancel out their ambition to communize the world although it seems certain Red China will never stop, short of military defeat, trying to take over at least all of Asia. Nevertheless, improved Russian -Western relations have their own dangers for the Western Allies: the possibility that, feeling the Soviet menace has slackened, they will lose their sense of interdependence and also split up. French President Charles de Gaulle, consciously or not, may be reflecting exactly such a state of mind in his several acts of contrary and painful individualism since the beginning of this year. When the danger from the Soviet Union seemed greater than it does now, De Gaulle was far less intransigent and unpredictable. He began irritating this country sorely only after the United States forced Khrushchev to back down on his Cuba missiles. After that crisis subsided State Department people here began developing a kind of diplomatic euphoria with predictions that winds of change were sweeping the world although at that time last fall there wasn't a breeze blowing. They couldn't and didn't foresee that by January De Gaulle would have messed up the Common Market by refusing to let Britain in or that by August there would The Almanac By United Press International Today is Tuesday, Sept. 17, the 260th day of 1963 with 105 to follow. The moon is new. The morning star is Jupiter. The evening stars are Jupiter, Saturn and Mars. On this day in history: In 1737, the United States Constitution was completed at the constitutional convention and signed by a majority of the 55 delegates. In 1796, President George Washington delivered his farewell address and warned the American people to steer clear of foreign alliances. In 1862, Gen. Robert E. Lee's invasion of Maryland was defeated at the Battle of Antietam. In 1962, nine new U. S. Astronauts were named to train for moon flights. A thought for the day — Thomas A. Edison, the American inventor said: "There is no substitute for hard work." be a test-ban agreement, signed with the Soviet Union. For their part the Russians, at this moment, can hardly know where they are or where they are going with the Red Chinese whose menace to the Soviet Union will increase, and not diminish, as their power and weaponry increase. Refreshes Memory Of Former Days Iti Kirkwood Area KIRKWOOD - Mrs. Howard Wilsky of Lutz, Fla., was driving around Kirkwood a few days ago trying to refresh her memory of people, the homes and other places of interest of over 50 years ago. Mrs. Wilsky, the former Elizabeth Campbell, was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Campbell. He was owner and editor of the Kirkwood Leader. She said her mother is living .in Tampa, Fla., in an apartment building owned by the Campbells. She is able to care for her apartment, but can no longer read, so spends much of her time thinking about Kirkwood. It was with the hope of adding something of interest to her mother's thinking that brought Mrs. Wilsky back after 52 years away from Kirkwood. She came around v/ith pictures she had taken away with her and they show the result of much use over the years. Kirkwood Church Circles to Convene KIRKWOOD — The following is a schedule of the circle meetings of the Westminster United Presbyterian Church, all of which will be held Thursday: Faith, at 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Glenn Burgess: Peace, at 2 p.m. in the home of Mrs. J. D. Simmons Sr.; Grace, at 7:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Leon Clements; Hope, at 7:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Harold Huber. All circles will study Chapter 8 in "Our People of God." Two- (Continued from page 10) returned to their usual business, mostly bickering on every issue presented. The regular appointment of Roy Baynes and Michael Romano to the hospital board was made by the mayor and refused by the council and so the interim appointments were made again. Mayor Walters dist r i b u t e d copies of new committee assignments necessitated by the presence of the new councilman, Chuck Bennett. Alderman Glenn Anderson objected to the shuffling of committee assignments and questioned the mayor's authority to make the changes. Anderson asked for a legal opinion from David Shanks, city attorney. Shanks appeared later in the evening and fielded the question cleanly by asking for more time to investigate the question. Anderson then presented a request from the police committee to purchase winter uniforms, radar equipment, tear gas equipment and filing cabinets and a new typewriter for the police department. Walters spoke against the purchase and carried on a running verbal battle with Anderson and Alderman George Thor- beck. After several minutes of discussion and despite the mayor's threat of a veto the matter to purchase the equipment was passed by the council. Alderman Virgil Shaub introduced a motion to annex the Gerald subdivision into the city and grant Gerald permission to sell lots with a 57-foot frontage, which received approval from the council after Alderman James Melvin added an amendment requiring homes built on the lots to be hooked up to the city's sewer system. Anderson gave a second reading of his amendment to the wheel tax ordinance reducing the fee for motorcycles, motorbikes and motor scooters from $5 to $2. This also received the council's approval. Adopt Control Rules The pattern evident in recent sessions, as to Mayor Walters and his own party members, appeared again at last night's meeting when three ordinances aimed specifically at the mayor were presented. One ordinance setting up an expense account committee to govern spending by elected officials was passed by the council. Another to set up procedures for alloting vacations to city em­ ployes was held over for a second reading. An ordinance was passed establishing council approval for purchasing and paying of bills. 0U& ANCESTORS feyQuincy Quince^ "Okay—I got that—now how much do we tip the dining room and the deck stewards?" Study Revision of U. S. Cropland Conversion Plan WASHINGTON (UPI) — Administration farm officials are studying a possible compromise plan this week in a dispute over the government's cropland conversion program. The administration has asked Congress to expand the program substantially next year. But farm leaders in both the House and Senate have been reluctant to approve the proposal in its original form. Last, week, a Senate agriculture subcommittee told the Agriculture Department to review its plan again and come up with some alternate proposals. Department officials indicated they hoped to come up with a recommendation by the end of this week. Under the cropland conversion program farmers are offered long-term contracts for converting cropland to other uses, mostly to pastures, but also in some cases to woodlots or recreation areas. In 1963, the Agriculture Depart­ ment has signed contracts for conversion of about 140,000 acres. The department wanted authority to contract for more than 10 million additional acres by the end of 19fi4. Spokesmen for livestock groups and the Farm Bureau Federation oppose the expansion as long as grazing is permitted on the converted acreage—and permission to graze the land is the key feature of the new program. There has been no decision yet as to what kind of compromise—if any—the administration will accept. One possible proposal would give farmers a choice of using converted acreage for grazing, or allowing it to lie idle. Government payment rates for retiring the acreage would be set on a dual scale—a comparatively low payment if the land is grazed, a higher payment if it's left completely idle. (19) Outlining the Text By The Reading Laboratory, Inc. Written for Newspaper Enterprise Association TO get the most out of the following, you'll have to get rid of preconceived notions about outlining. You probably remember outlining as a rather dull section of Freshman Composition. Before you wrote themes, you had to make outlines of them. When you wrote, you followed the outline. ' We'll call this type of outline a writing outline. The outlines we're going to talk about are fundamentally different from the outlines you use for writing. We're talking about outlines you use for reading. They are analytical tools — scalpels for dissecting the thought-structure of a textbook. In a reading outline, the ideas must be arranged according to their logical order. The most important idea in the text appears as the first point in the outline- no matter where it appears in the text. The following is the recommended way to construct an outline. 1.1 1.2 2. 2.1 2.11 2.12 This type of outline labels the ideas. Anything marked "1.1" must be directly related to the main idea, or "1." In the same way, anything marked "1.11" is directly subordinate to "1.1." The items don't have to be paired off in a reading outline. In writing outlines it's good form to pair off each item — if you have an item "a," you should also have an item "b." But in the sample outline above, "2.1" can stand without any "2.2" If you find only one subordinate idea under "2," there's no reason to invent another. Notice that any entries into "1." and "2." must be of equal importance. The entries in "2.11," "2.12," etc., must also be of equal importance. As an example of a reading outline, we could outline today's article as follows: 1. Reading outlines are analytical tools. 1.1 They organize ideas according to logical order — not according to order of presentation. 1.11 Different from writing out- outlines. 1.111 Ideas are labeled. 1.112 Ideas don't have to be paired off. (NEXT: An advanced analytical tool — the summary). Williamsfield Farmer Wins Recognition WILLIAMSFIELD - Larry Endress, young Williamsfield farmer whose outstanding record with the Future Farmers of America has earned for him an educational award from funds provided by Santa Fe Railway, will be honored Thursday evening in ceremonies during an FFA leadership banquet at Williamsfield High School. In addition to the award, he will receive a certificate of merit signed by Ralph A. Guthrie, chief of agricultural education and state FFA adviser. James W. Guilinger of Williamsfield is Endress' local FFA adviser. Endress is vice president of Section 4, Illinois FFA, and was also a district winner in soybeans. Select Winners Winners of Santa Fe educational awards are chosen by state FFA officials on the basis of leadership, scholarship and development of home farming projects under FFA auspices. Santa Fe's continuing participation as a principal sponsor of FFA activities was authorized by President Ernest S. Marsh to lend encouragement to those studying for careers in agriculture. The program is carried on in all states served by the railroad, with eight Illinois youths being named as winners of educational awards from funds provided by the railway. Additionally, two Illinois FFA youths were named winners of Santa Fe college scholarships of $400 each. Court Gets Violations of Traffic Code MONMOUTH— Melvin E. Pratt, 37, of 822 S. Fifth St., was ticketed this morning at 5.47 for a traffic light violation at Main Street and Second Avenue. He was to appear to police court later today. Burt M. Landcnbcrger, 38, of 1365 W. Locust St. in Galcsburg, was issued a ticket this morning at 1:47 for a stop sign violation at 11th Street. He will hove a hearing in police court Saturday. Miss Janis J. Ball. 16, of 114 S. Fourth St., who was arrested Sunday after she struck a parked car on West Second Avenue, appeared in police court Monday noon and was fined $5 including costs. John E. Carr. 17. of 700 South Second St., who was arrested Sunday for speeding, was fined $20 Monday by Police Magistrate, Dale T. DeVore. Mrs. Jewell, 915 S. Fifth St., who was arrested Wednesday for a stop light violation, was fined $10 Monday. Greet Guests At Kirkwood KIRKWOOD - Mrs. Elsie Thornton of Oquawka and her sister, Mrs. Ruth Smith of near Kirkwood, entertained the following friends at the Thornton home Sept. 13: Mrs. Lizzie Alecock, Mrs. Madelyn Miller, Mrs. Lucille Zielke, Mrs. Eslcllcnc Rankin, Mrs. Gladys O'Leary, Mrs. Louise Maxwell, Mrs. Anna Dixon of Little York. Mrs. Carrie Moore spent Thursday and Friday in Biggsvillc visiting Mrs. Lctha Rowley. The Misses Alma and Edith Swanson of Monmouth were Friday supper guests of Mrs. Carrie Moore. Mrs. Walter Palmer, Betsy and Henry, of Chicago, spent several clays in Kirkwood last week. The American Legion Auxiliary will meet Sept. 18 at 2 p.m. at the homo of.Mrs. Robert Henderson. Kirkwood Rebckah Lodge will meet Sept. 24 at 8 p.m. at the Odd Fellows Hall. Mrs. R. P. Caris of Chicago and her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Schwind, and family of Littleton, Colo., were recent guests in the home of Mrs. Caris' brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Miles Smith. While here, the Schwinds took their oldest daughter Nan to Mount Pleasant, Iowa, where she is enrolled as a freshman at Iowa Wesleyan University. Galesburg Register-Moil, Golesburg, III, luesday. Sept, I/, 1963 13. Sell Quarter Horses; Many Buyers Attend MONMOUTH - Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Turner of rural Monmouth held a dispersal sale of 45 registered quarter horses at the Warren County Sale Barn over the weekend, attended by some 900 people. Billy Walker of Ft. Smith, Ark., cried the sale, which had people from Wisconsin, Michigan, Minnesota. Iowa, Missouri, Indiana, Ohio, Pennsylvania and Washington, as well as several cities in Illinois. Coming to assist with the sale were Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Turner of Sacramento, Calif., and they left Sunday morning for Denver, Colo., after spending five days with Turner's parents. The younger Turner is trainer of quarter horses and thoroughbreds for the Diamond D Ranch at Middlcton, Calif. This week he will have 17 running horses at the Onfenniel Race Track at Denver. Another son, Donald Turner of Holtville, Calif., arrived by plane Saturday morning to assist at the sale also; a teacher and coach at Imperial Valley College in California, he left by plane Sunday for his home. GIFT TO SCHOOL—John Lundqni.it (right), Yntcs City School superintendent, accepts n new strip film projector nnd screen front Mrs. Rodney Blodgctt. The projector nnd strccn were presented to the school by the Yates City Junior Woman's Club. The project was mndc possible by the proceeds from numerous programs conducted by the club throughout the year. Some of the projects Included serving farm sales, a fish fry, and bake sale. Past Officers Club of OES At Roseville Elects Staff Alexis Unit Enrollment Tallies 615 ALEXIS — Enrollment in Community Unit 400 is 615, it was reported at an administrative meeting of the Board of Education. There are 184 students in the high school, 108 in the junior high and 323 in the elementary grades. In other business, the board discussed and approved the changes in report cards for all grades in the unit except the first. Bids were awarded to McKnight Haid- ware for gutters on the new bus shed, and to Lair Bros, for the ant i freeze for the bus fleet. A tree planting program was discussed. Several of the elm trees lost the past year are expected to be replaced. It was also announced that weather permitting, parking will be allowed this year on the practice football field for all home football games. All cars, it was said, should use the gates south of the school for this purpose. Cyclist Breaks Leg NEW WINDSOR — Tom Page fractured his left ankle when his motorcycle and one ridden by Denny Van Dam of Prophetstown collided at the motorcycle races at the Sod Savage race track Saturday. Page's left ankle was between .the two cycles. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Collision Kills Three Persons Near Toluea TOLUCA, 111. (AP)—A collision of a truck and an auto carrying four elderly Ladd, 111., men—three of them brothers—has taken three lives. Victims of the crash near To­ luea Monday were William G. Keutzer, 72, driver of the auto, and two passengers, Jacob Pinter, 76, and his brother, George, 68. Fred Pinter, 72, the third brother, was listed in fair condition Monday night in a Spring Valley hospital. Charles Losher of Washburn, identified as the driver of the truck, was injured. The cra.sh occurred at Illinois 116A and Illinois 17 near Toluea, about halfway between Peoria and Streator. ROSEVILLE — The Past Offi- 1 ccrs Club of Roseville Chapter OES met for a potluck supper Thursday evening, with Ifi members present and two guests. A business meeting followed the supper. Mrs. Virginia Martin was elected president of the club for the year ahead, Mrs. Chris Bal- mcr vice president and Mrs. Calvie Hayes secretary-treasurer. At 8 p.m. the stated meeting of the Eastern Star Chapter convened with Chester Cunningham as the sentinel pro lem. The following grand chapter committee members were escorted and introduced: Mary Eleanor Farr, Ruth Wainman, Mildred Howard, Ada Balmer, Chris Balmer and Frank Howard. Also Mildred Cunningham, Naomi Husto n, Freda Bradley, Lou Kington and Margaret Palmburg, past worthy matrons, and Millard Palmburg, Ira Huston and Howard Bradley, past worthy patrons. The altar was draped in memory of William (Red) Jordan, a past worthy patron of the local chapter, and in memory of Mrs Minnie M. Caperton, a past worthy matron of the State of Illinois. The next stated meeting will be held on Thursday, Sept. 26 at 8 p.m. in the Masonic Hall. Invited to Hear Missionary The WSCS of the Methodist Church meeting at the church on Thursday, received an invitation from the WSCS members of Monmouth to attend their meeting on Oct. 3 when Mary Lee Phelps, a missionary home from Japan, will be the speaker. Mrs. Dean Lincoln presented the program entitled "You Are Christ-Called" with the assistance of Mrs. Doren Perrine, Mrs. John Baker and Mrs. Edwin Strickler. Mrs. Chris Balmer conducted Prayer Circle and Mrs. Stuart Mayhew led devotions. A letter was read from the Marvin Wolfords who are missionaries in Africa. Mrs. K. L. Becraft, president, announced the fall district group meetings to be hold in Macomb Oct. 3 and in Knoxville Oct, 4. The Rebecca Circle was hostess for the social hour. The next meeting will be Oct. 16 at 7:30 p.m. when Mrs. Cox, the Methodist minister's wife from Bushnell, will be the speaker. The Roseville Lions Club will meet this Tuesday evening at the Tasty Grill for dinner. Paul Knowles will give a demonstration with his Seeing-Eye dog and tell of Leader Dog School. The Fellowship Guild of the Baptist Church will meet this Tuesday at 7 p.m. at the home of LaJune Lewis. The program will be presented by Mary Ruth and Marjorie Russell. The Colfax Community Club will meet Wednesday at 2 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Richard Likes. Mrs. Melvin Miller and Mrs. Frances Kane are assisting hostesses. The American Legion Auxiliary will meet this Tuesday at 8 p.m. at the Legion Hall. The Altar and Rosary Society will meet at the National Cafe on Thursday, at 7:30 p.m. The Ruth Circle of the Methodist Church will meet Sept. 23 at Roseville ANN LARSON Phone 426-2671 P. O. Box 397 Hides Five Winners FREEHOLD, N.J. (UPl)-Car- mine Abbatiello rode five winners in six races Monday at Freehold Raceway to tie a track record in his home town. Only two othe jockeys have scored five winner in one day at the track. 8 p.m. in the educational building. Mrs. Wayne Murphy and Mrs. William J. Johnson will be the hostesses. Mrs. Phil Groves submitted to surgery Thursday at the Burlington Hospital. Mrs. Verio Langford, mother of Bruce Langford, had major surgery Friday in the New England Deaconess Hospital at Boston. Mrs. Langford had visited her son and family often and will be remembered by many Roseville people. Mr. and Mrs, Harold Askew and children Karen and Terry, of Good Hope, and Mrs. Arvie Cunningham visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Albert. Mrs. Askew is a daughter of the Alberts. Mr. and Mrs. John Leonard of Elmhurst were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Cox. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Sowler of Bushnell visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Cox on Saturday. On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. George Cox had as their guests Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Laylin of Vandalia, Mo., and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Wells of Macomb Norn's Witty of Nashville, has been spending the past few days here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Witty. Mrs. Ralph Volk has been released from Cottage Hospital in Galcsburg after undergoing surgery and is convalescing in the home of her mother, Mrs. Ruth McCullough. Mrs. Bertha Ashmorc of Macomb visited Friday evening in the home of Mrs. Nancy Humphrey. Open Sac-Fox Scout Council Fund Drive NORTH HENDERSON - A training session for campaign leaders was held at the Town and Country Lanes in Aledo Monday nifiht for the financial drive of the Sauk Prairie District of the Sac-Fox Council, Boy Scouts of America. The drive will be conducted in North Henderson, Aledo, Alexis, Edington, Joy, Keithsburg, Matherville, New Boston, New Windsor, Viola, Preemption, Reynolds, Scntnn and Sherrard. The funds arc raised to provide revenue for the council's annual budget. The drive is expected to begin Sept. 30. This Wednesday, there will be a training session for scout leaders at 7:30 p.m. at the Baptist Church in Aledo. Clear Weather Required for Corn to Dry SPRINGFIELD, III. (AP) — Clear warm weather is needed to hasten drying of corn, the Illinois Crop Reporting Service said today. Half of the crop is mature. Picking has begun and silo filling is general. Nearly all soybeans arc turning or have turned yellow. Half are shedding leaves. Jii rise Ts Testv TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)— Presiding Judge E. Harris Drew admonished Florida senators Monday to stop the "horse play" and pay more attention to impeachment proceedings against a circuit judge. He told the senators, who serve as a jury in the trial, to stop reading newspapers, working crossword puzzles and eating peanuts during the sessions. baseball White Sox vs. Red Sox RAD jO THE SOUND CI TJZJN 1400 ON YOUR DIM

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