Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 19, 1963 · Page 11
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, September 19, 1963
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Page 11
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275 New Collegians Begin Orientation on Saturday MONMOUTH — A total of 275 new students, representing 24 states and three foreign countries, will begin a four-day orientation period Saturday at Monmouth College. Admissions Director Glen Rankin said that the 228-member class ot 1967 has the highest academic ranking in the college's history. Forty-five per cent of the freshman class ranked in the top fifth of their high school class and nearly 70 per cent of the freshmen were in the upper two- fifths. Forty-nine freshmen — 21 men and 28 women — received honors at entrance for ranking in the top 10 per cent of their high school class. Average College Board scores for the 146 freshmen men were MONMOUTH Roeamary lataa) Cotr«tpofldtnt Ml N. H Si. Phon« 734-4711 lot ftawa FOR MISSED COPIES PHQNE 734-4121 Before 6:30 490 in the verbal portion—up 10 points from 1962—and 547 in the mathematics section — about the same as 1962. The 82 freshmen women had average scores of 518 in the verbal portion-^up 20 points from 1962—and 518 in the mathematics section—up eight points. More From New England Geographical distribution of the incoming group, which includes 47 transfer students, remains about the same as last year al­ though Rankin said there was a slight increase in students from the New England states. Majority of the class again comes from the North Central states. Rankin noted that the trend toward student loans increased sharply this year, with 20 per cent of the class receiving loans totaling $32,500—an increase of 50 per cent over 1962. Scholarships totaling $76,000 were awarded to 113 freshmen. Arrest Man In Check Case MONMOUTH - Howard F. Hall, 45, of Alexis, appeared in police court Wednesday on a petty theft and forgery charge. Hall was placed under technical arrest Tuesday evening by Warren Demick, Alexis marshal, for questioning regarding some expense checks he had allegedly cashed. Since April, Robert McKeague, also of Alexis, had failed to get expense checks from the Shrock Fertilizer Co., where he was employed. For sometime it was thought there had been a mixup in the company's sending the checks. However, in July, after inquiring, McKeague found five checks had been sent which he had not received. Demick was notified and began an investigation. Three of the checks were eventually cashed at the Bank of Alexis and one at an Alexis market for a total of $279.85 but the five checks still had not turned up. Demick said this morning employes of the Shrock plant were questioned and signatures checked and it was discovered that Hall as manager of the Alexis plant also had legal access to the post office box to which - Mckeague's expense checks were being mailed. Hall got to the post office before McKeague each time and picked up the checks. Yesterday, Hall's case was referred to Warren County Circuit Court and his. bond was set at $500 on each qf the two charges. He posted the bond, and is awaiting a future hearing. READ THE WANT ADS! Mclntyre Plant Goes To Iowa Site MONMOUTH—It was announced today by Arthur E. Kayser, president of the Monmouth Chamber of Commerce, that O. E. Mcln­ tyre Inc., of New York has decided to locate a new plant in Mount Pleasant, Iowa. It will be recalled that Monmouth and Mount Pleasant have been competing for the location of this plant for many months. In stating the reasons for the decision to locate in Mount Pleasant, Angus P. Mclntyre, vice president of O. E. Mclntyre, indicated that it was felt that Mount Pleasant offered a slight advantage in terms of its being less industrialized than Monmouth. He also pointed out that the present plant in Melrose Park will be maintained, therefore eliminating a need for another Illinois location. Two major accounts of the Mclntyre firm are located in Iowa and are boosters of that state. This was indicated as being another contributing factor in their decision. Although Monmouth has lost this firm, it was pointed out by Mclntyre that the decision was a very tough one to make and that Monmouth has continued to rate very highly in their opinion. All the other important factors such as sites, financing, community spirit, civic and cultural facilities were rated excellent by the Mclntyre company. Mclntyre points out that he would give Monmouth a very high recommendation to any company considering locating in this community. The Chamber of Commerce today issued a statement thanking all persons who actively participated in seeking the acquisition Point Pleasant, Swan Townships Set Policy Meets MONMOUTH — The Point Pleasant Policy Development meeting will be held Friday evening at 7:30 at the home of Edwin Strickler, Farm Bureau director. On Saturday evening at 7 p.m. the Swan Policy Development meeting will be held at the Town Hall in Youngstown, according to an announcement made by Marion Rigg, Farm Bureau director. A director will be nominated at this meeting. Wives are being invited to attend and refreshments will be served. A number of items will be discussed including farm programs, taxes, township government, marketing of farm products and agricultural exports and imports. HOSPITAL HOSPITAL Admitted Tuesday—Mrs. Cravin Thomas, Chester Hallbick, Melton Reynolds, Monmouth. Dismissed Tuesday—Miss Jane Gallaway, Monmouth. Admitted . ^Wednesday—Robert Fabre, Mrs. Clara Shamblin, Monmouth. Dismissed Wednesday — Mrs. Richard Stokes, Mrs. Robert Josephson, Mrs. Verna Day, Monmouth; Mrs. Harlan Reddick, Alexis. of this industry, and adding that the Industrial Development Committee headed by David Warfield, is presently working with other good prospects. CREDEN2W-BOOKGASE-RG0ORD CABINET—BUFFET -HI RECORD CABINET cud JEWELERS 219 E. Main St. PMOMl f#lMY ! COM IN, or MAIL COUPON 5 ELLIS JEWELERS, 219 E. Mala St. j ! Please send me the Bookcase and Cre- • } denza as advertised for only $19.95. I '• • agree to pay No Money Down and • > $1.00 a Week. ! j COLORS: ( ) Mahogany ( ) Walnut J i Name J 342-6518 {Address „ j •.City State - Golcsburg Register-Mail, Golesburg, IK, Thursday, Sept. 19, 196* Alexis Men Fined in Mail CALLING ALL MEMBERS. Recovery Squad starting campaign to increase attendance at First Methodist Church of Monmouth is pictured, (left to right), Mr. and Mrs. John Blair, Mrs. Charles W. Boock, Mrs. Clarence Brown, Mrs. Ronald Swanson and Dan Wcntrcck, chairman of Commission on Membership and Evangelism. The second phase in the Conference urogram, "Mission to Member.' n September," is now getting under way. Methodist Churches of Central Illinois are participating simultaneously. A unique and different idea of trying to convey to members a sincere concern is being presented by the Recovery Squad of First Methodist Church of Monmouth. The Recovery Squad plans to visit those members who have not yet attended Sunday Church services since attendance registration began Aug. 25. Shown in the picture arc members of five teams who will contact and ask members to attend a worship service during the remainder of September. Rev. John \V. Collins, pastor, stated that "contacting every member lets our people know Box Damage MONMOUTH—Charles F. Hook, 28, of near Alexis, was fitted $50 in police court Wednesday ofi a charge of criminal damage to property. He was also given' 30 days to make restitution. Hook was arrested Tuesday" after Mrs. Ilcne Hanson, postmistress at Cameron, reported to Roy Hartley, Warren County sheriff, rura' mailboxes belonging to Harry Varnold and Joe Rhy- kerd had been knocked from their posts. Hook was arrested after his truck, which had hit the posts, was found abandoned in the area. DRIVER FINED MONMOUTH—Richard L. Hoj, t7, of 200 W. Broadway appeared in police court Wednesday afternoon and was fined $10 and cost* on a charge of reckless driving. Young Hoj was arrested earlier Wednesday morning by Robert Stevens, Warren County deputy sheriff after he tried to outrun a Monmouth Auxiliary Police officer's car. that laymen of the church do care about their fellow members. These teams are calling to offer help as well as building up a relationship of trust and loyalty." irS DODGE 'S 50TH ANNIVERSARY iF* -ft" Oh boy, it's D-day... The '64 Dependables are on display SEE THE '64 DODGE ... Tho low-priced ear that doesn't look or fool likt one. If you think new-car announcements are old hat, we've got news for you. Not this year. Not with Dodge. That handsome hardtop, above, gives you a good hint of what's in store. And there's lots more where that came from. A full line of '64 Dodge cars. Some models have bucket seats, some standard seats, some have a flip-down center arm rest that lets you enjoy bucket-seat advantages without paying extra for them. And, you also get a whole host of service-saving features. Like self-adjusting brakes, thorough rust-protection of the body, and with every '64 car built by Dodge, you get the extra bonus of a 5-year/50,000-mile warranty.* When it comes to price, don't let the nameplate fool you. '64 Dodge is priced right along with Ford and Chevy. If you think this is a good deal, you'll know it is when you visit your dependable Dodge Dealer. *THE DEPENDABLES' S-YCAR/SO.IMO-MILE WARRANTY— Chrysler Corporation warrants, for 5 years or 50,000 miles, whichever comas first, against delects in materials and workmanship and will replace or repair at a Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer 's place of business, the engine block, head and Internal parts, Intake manifold, water pump, transmission case and internal parti (excluding manual clutch), torque converter, drive shaft, universal joints, rear axle and differential, and rear wheel bearings of its 1964 automobiles, provided the owner has the engine oil changed every 3 months or 4 ,000 miles, whichever comes first, the,oil Alter replaced every second oil change and the carburetor air filter cleaned every 6 months and replaced every 2 years, and every 6 months furnishes to sued a dealer evidence ot performance of the required service, and requests tha dealer to certify (I) receipt of such evidence and (II) the car's than current mileage. TRY THE 1964 COMPACT DODGE DART... Tho frtsh now compact in tho large economy siio. Dart is a family compact all the way. Lots of room. Lots of comfort. Lots of performance. And a nice low price. In fact, few compacts cost less than Dart. Not one gives you so much for the money. DRIVE THE BIG DODGE 8t0 FOR '64 ... Tho quiet, thoughtful step abovo tho low-price Hold. Big room. Big ride. Big luxury. Big power. Big in everything but price. The new Dodge 880 is the one big car that doesn't give you the business when it comes to buying. Two series, nine models. Go Dodge B4 OOOGE DIVISION 4h CHRYSLER Wjfg& MOTORS COflPOHAItON E&A MOTORS SALES, INC. 1198 N. Main MONMOUTH, itUNOIS last Broadway ALEXIS, ILLINOIS SEE "THE BOB HOPE SHOW", NBC-TV. CHECK YOUR LOCAL LISTING. ft

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