Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 21, 1963 · Page 4
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 4

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Saturday, September 21, 1963
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2 Golesburg RegisterMoil, Golesburg, III. Saturday, Sept 21, 1963 res Are Stickell Enters Not Plea Divoi Granted Circuit Court in Ally. Lawrence Stickell, when arraigned Friday in U.S. District Court at Denver, Colo., entered a plea of not guilty to charges contained in a three-count indictment returned Sept 12 Denver. Following his plea, he was released on $10,000 bond and was granted permission to leave the jurisdiction of the court. The indictment, it was reported, alleged interstate, transporta- Advance UF Drive Report Due Monday First report meeting for the initial gifts and corporate divisions of the 19G rt United Fund-Red Cross Appeal will be held in (he Bamboo Room of the Custer Inn, Monday at 12:15 p.m. The public phase of the appeal will get under way Oct. 1. by a federal grand jury in Records liam K. clerk, list signed in in the office Richardson, three divorce Knox of Wil- circuit decrees Circuit Carpentier Plows Ovei Democrats Safety Award I Physicians Oppose Knoxville Earned by Nine Schools The team meeting Monday is for all captains and committeemen, made Progress reports will be and discussion held on any problems that might exist. The initial gifts and corporate divisions phase of the appeal began Tuesday. Committeemen w h o were unable to attend the kickoff will receive their prospect cards and kits at the report meeting. Edward H. Gross is chairman of the corporate division and Burrell Barash heads the initial gifts. County Leaders Meet Last night, county leaders met in the Bamboo Room of the Custer to complete details for the organization of communities and rural areas. Edwin Gumm of Galesburg Route 3, chairman of the county division, presided at the meeting of area and township chairmen. He outlined the purpose of the newly-created fund. Eleven agencies compose the United Fund appeal. Max V. Wisgerhof, general chairman of the fund raising campaign, spoke briefly on the background of the organization of the United. Fund and the reasons for making it a county-wide effort to more effectively serve the people of the entire county. He outlined the procedures followed in reviewing the budgets of the cooperating agencies and how the campaign goal of $182,300 had been set. The public phase of the program will conclude Oct. 24 The participating agencies include Knox County Chapter of the American Red Cross, Prairie Council Boy Scouts, Carver Community Center, Galesburg Council for the Mentally Retarded, Shabonee Girl Scout Council, Salvation Army, Visiting Nurses Association, Knox County Day Nursery, Knox County Free Kindergarten, YMCA, and the Knox County Mental Health Association. Churches Assist Rev. James Smith, chairman of the Knox County United Fund church cooperation committee, and George E. Warren, public information director, announced today that Sept. 29 will be United Fund Sunday in Knox County churches. With the cooperation of the Knox County Ministerial Society and county pastors, announcements will be made concerning United Fund objectives. Statements from the pulpit and in church bulletins will be utilized in keeping with each church's program. At the church services bookmarks and brochures will be distributed. This material will tell the story of the 1963 Knox United Fund-Red Cross (ion of securities converted and taken by fraud. Count I of the indictment covered transporting from Waukegan to the Byers State Bank, Byers, Colo., a cashier's check for $48,000 payable to the Clara Bcacham Swanson estate. Count II listed a cashier's check for $45,000, payable to the cslale, also Waukegan Listed transported io the Byers III f rom bank, the in Count JJI was charge that on or about July 30, he transported or caused to be transported in interstate commerce, from Galesburg to the slate and district of Colorado, certain securities, mainly a Byers State Bank, Byers, Colo., cashier's check for $10,000, dated July 26, 1963, payable to Lawrence Stickell, which securities he knew had therefore been converted and taken by fraud. The attorney has 10 days in which to file motions to the indictment, it was related by Walter Bowman, clerk of the U.S. District Court. No definite information was available as to when the case would be set for jury trial. Was Here Tuesday In Knox County Court Tuesday afternoon, Stickell was removed as executor of the estate and directed to file a final report in 10 days. Any further action by his office will await developments in the filing of the final report, State's Atty. Donald C, Woolsey said today. As he appeared for arraignment Friday, Stickell was represented by two Denver attorneys. County Court by Judge Keith Scott. Desertion was the allegation on which Carl Frakes obtained a divorce from Kathleen Frakes, to whom he was married July 1.6, 1960. Custody of the couple's two children was awarded to the defendant, with whom, they now are living in Texas. A property settlement was shown in the decree. Also on a charge of desertion, Earl L. Miller was awarded a divorce from Marjoric K. Miller, to whom he was married July 26, 1956. No children were born to this marriage. The defendant waived alimony and support. Custody of the couple's one child was awarded to the plaintiff in the decree divorcing Mary C. Day from Roger W. Day on an allegation of adultery. The couple was married Dec. 2, 1956. The defendant is to pay $15 weekly support money and a property settlement was listed in the decree. VANDALIA, 111. (UPD-Secre- tary of State Charles F. Carpentier mounted another campaign slump Friday when he addressed the national plowing competition near here. He lashed out at both the Springfield and Washington Democratic administrations. The announced candidate for outstanding the 1964 for Republican said il nomination $239,000 Former Banker Is Accused of Taking CHICAGO (AP)-FBI agents arrested a former officer of a Chicago bank today and accused him of diverting "in excess of $239,000" to his own use thropgh a series of false installment loan applications. The federal agency filed a complaint with U.S. Commissioner C. S. Bcntley Pike against Douglas J. Russell Jr., 36, a former assistant cashier of the East Side Bank. The FBI said bank officials continued to check Friday night to determine the extent of its loss. It said about 100 false loan applications involving $239,000 had involving been discovered. Russell, seized at father of six, was his home in Country Club Hills, a south Chicago suburb. He had been in charge of installment loans at the bank, where he worked about 14 months. State Hospital To Hear Polish Scientist A visiting lecturer from the Polish Academy of Sciences will speak in Galesburg Monday, Dr. Wlodzimierz Missiuro, professor of physiology of the Polish Academy of Sciences, in Warsaw, Poland, will be the lecturer at a seminar to be held at Galesburg State Research Hospital, at 3:30 p.m., for the medical staff and other invited participants. Topic of the seminar will be "Development Stages of Children's Emotionality and Reflex Activity." Dr. Missiuro, who is a specialist in the fields of physical fitness and rehabilitation, is on a lecture tour of the U.S. and Canada. The tour will include a meeting of a U.S. Public Health Service group in Washington, D.C. in October. Dr. Missiuro was at one time a research fellow at Harvard University. He was on the faculty of the Polish Medical School in Edinburgh, Scotland, 1942 to 1945. John K. Price, principal of the school for children at Galesburg State Research Hospital, Thursday will attend a session on the evaluation of audio-visual aid materials at the Illinois School for the Deaf in Jacksonville. Friday, Price along with Noble Thomas, teacher for socially maladjusted children, will attend a meeting of directors and principals of schools operated by the Department of Mental Health at Lincoln State School. governor, saw n was signi cant thai the level land championship was held on what he called "Republican Day" at the match, and that today includes both the contour plowing championship and "Democrat Day." Said Carpentier, "Republicans are known for going straight down the line." "We know that the Democrats go in all directions, not knowing where they're going and not knowing where they've been." Hits Daley's Hole Carpentier said "We have witnessed three years of vacillation in Springfield and failure of the governor to be forthright." He took Gov, Otto Kerner to task, saying he vetoed both good and bad bills passed by the 1963 Legislature. But every veto made by the present administration was made by the man who is his (Kerner's) boss—Mayor Richard Daley of Chicago," Carpentier said. He said continuation of the Kerner administration would mean "only more solidification of the boss control line from Chicago." Carpentier then vented his displeasure with Washington. He said the nation's farmers showed their dissatisfaction when they rejected the 1963 wheat referendum. He said President Kennedy's administration had failed "in every area in which government ought to function." "Democrat Day" at the plowing competition has Agriculture Sec- L. Freeman and Nine District 205 schools have been awarded certificates of exceptional merit for safety records. The schools have been placed on the National School Safety Honor Roll of the National Safety Council, Harry M. Garst, safety cc ordinator for District 205 schools, reported today. For the seventh year, Cooke and Farnham schools have been awarded these certificates. Other schools include Churchill Junior High, six years; L. T. Stone and Rose Hoben Welch, three; Allen Park, Silas Willard and Allen Site for County Nursing Home Knox County Medical Society has gone on record opposing construction of a new county nursing home at the site near the present one north of Knoxville and voiced its support of a site in Galesburg near one of the two general hospitals. The action was taken by the society at its meeting Thursday at the Holiday Inn, it was re- — ported today by Dr. Robert Sullivan, public information chair- and Mary Weston and West, two, Grubb, one. The honor roll program was initiated in 1944 by the National Safety Council. To earn a place on it, a school must present a detailed report of its safety program to a committee comprised of the school principal, president of the PTA or similar parent group, a student, a local civic leader, and the president of the local safety council. If the mittee com- favorably, the school on the honor roll and sends the school the certificate. council reports lists the Pope Paul to Refo MIS Hierarchy VATICAN CITY (UPI) Pope Paul VI moved today to liberalize the strongly-conservative Roman Curia, the central administrative body of the Roman Catholic Church. Speaking Curia at a to members of the retary Orville Sen. Paul H. Douglas, D-IU., on Hon and the speakers list. special audience, the Pope said that "various reforms will be needed." He said these reforms will be considered carefully and then carried out both in accord with tradi- ERNSTEIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES EYES EXAMINED LIVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO. 839 £. Malo Hourtl 9 A.-M- to t P.M. rriclaysi a A-M. to 8:30 p.K WmSaewUy't TU Noon. 843-8317 or 342-301? Truck Careens Off Highway, Passenger Dies DECATUR, 111. (AP)—Leonard Nabor, about 30, of Blue Mound, was killed Friday night when the truck in which he was riding careened across highway south of Decatur and ended up in a cornfield. Macon County sheriff's police said the truck apparently hit a tree after crossing the highway centerline before coming to rest in the field. Police said they didn't know If Nabor or Burrell Damery, 33, of Blue Island, who was critically injured, was driving. Favored in Race NEW YORK (UPI) - Joseph M. Roebling's undefeated Black Mountain was expected to go off a lukewarm favorite against 12 juvenile rivals today in the $75,000 added Futurity Stakes at Aqueduct. If all 13 go to post in the 74th edition of the six and one- half furlong sprint, the Futurity will gross $148,460 with the winner's share totaling $91,949. GHS Senior First to Enroll For 1964-65 Merle Dayton Sharick Jr. of Galesburg today became the first student to enroll for the 1964-65 school year at Southwestern College at Winfield, Kan., the college reported today. The son of Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Sharick Sr., 445 S. Whitesboro St., he is a senior at Galesburg High School. He participates in football and track and is a member of the Pep Club, Boy's Forum, "G" Club and band. Founded in 1885, Southwestern is a fully accredited four-year liberal arts college affiliated with the Methodist church. Man Arrested on Driving Charge about Police today, arrested Ardon Arlington Hotel with driving He took a blood 1:45 a.m., Wells, 40, of the and charged him while intoxicated. test Illinois Airman Meets Death in Auto Accident VANCOUVER, B.C. CAP)—Airman 2.C. Jimmy Pollard, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Pollard, Enfield, 111 M was killed when an automobile hit a utility pole near here Thursday night. An airman companion was not seriously hurt. They were attached to the U.S. Air Force Radar Base at Blaine, Wash., across the international border. Woman Gets Lippy FONTANA, Calif. (UPD-Jack Adams, managing editor of the Fontana Herald-News, placed an advertisement in the Los Angeles metropolitan newspapers for woman's editor. Adams said he received a call from a woman in Long Beach, Calif., asking about the job. "How are you on makeup?'' Adams asked, "Oh, I use a little lipstick, 1 ' she replied. at police headquarters following his arrest. Wells' driving was observed by a police officer as the car turned off Main Street onto Grand Avenue and he was stopped on Grand between K n o x and Farnham that out of streets. The report stated he almost fell as he got the car and that while seated a chair at the police station fell off the chair. on he in line with the needs of the times. One of the most significant of the reforms indicated by the Pope will be the addition of members of the Roman Catholic hierarchy from many lands in greater numbers to the Curia, which now is dominated largely by Italians. Wants More Resnonsc He also told the Curia members that they will have to be more responsive to the spirit of the Second Vatican Council, which reconvenes Sept, 29, and also pay more obedience to what the pontiff wished. The reform of the Curia was considered of great importance by observers. It could mean tremendous changes within the adminis- ration of the church — although dogma and matters of faith and morals would remain the same. The move to streamline the Curia was considered another momentous step to bring the Roman Catholic Church in line with the space age. It was considered on a par with the activities of the council itself, which has as one of its main aims an internal adjustment of the church. man. Members of the society earlier expressed disapproval of the Knoxville site before members of a BO-member Knox County Nursing Home Citizens Committee on Sept. 3 voted in favor of the Knoxville location. Objections raised by the physicians to the Knoxville location have been based mainly on its distance from fully equipped hospitals. They said locating it near one or the other of the Galesburg general hospitals would mean better care for the nursing home patients. At the Sept. 3 meeting of the citizens' committee, Robert O. Johnson, Knox County superintendent of the Public Aid Department, said few Galesburg physiciaans go to the nursing home at Knoxville and that the work falls for the most part on the three physicians at Knoxville. Cites Economy at Knoxville Mrs. Cornelia Johnson of Oneida, chairman of the sites subcommittee of the citizens' group, said the Knoxville site was selected after lengthy investigation and that an undetermined amount of money could be saved by building it there and utilizing some existing facilities such as the water tower and sewer connections. Other members of the committee expressed doubt that a county-wide bond referendum could pass if it proposed a Galesburg location. Galesburg Chamber of Commerce representatives have queried the committee about the possibility of using the area now occupied by the old Senior High School building, but the consensus expressed was that it did not offer enough space. The area has been proposed for clearance under an urban renewal program, and the application is pending. The citizens' committee, appointed early this year by the Knox County Board of Supervisors, has recommended a bond referendum not later than next April, and details are currently under study. Tentative plans call for a 20O-bed institution, and cost has been estimated at about $1.8. The present home, which dates back to Top Military Men to Check On Viet Nam Pete Prina Vp'Dates Club on Italy Some of the changes in his native Italy in 40 years were told to Exchange Club members Friday noon by Pete Prina, proprietor of Pete's Market, 788 N. Seminary St. Prina returned to visit to his this NEWPORT, H.I. <AP> President Kennedy today ordered Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara and Gen. Maxwell Taylor to fly to Saigon next week to review the military situation in South Vietnam. McNamara and Taylor, chairman of the joint chiefs of staff, will make a firsthand study of effort aeainst the the military communist against Vietcong guerrillas and American military aid to the government of Ngo Dinh Diem. Kennedy has said on several occasions that he does not believe it would be wise to cut off aid to South Vietnam but he also has expressed the view that the government there has lost touch with its people and cannot win the anticommunist guerrilla war without changes in policies and personnel. McNamara and Taylor were expected to leave Washington for Saigon on Monday. They will remain in South Vietnam for about a week. Whatever recommendations they bring back to Kennedy will have a major bearing on the extent of future American collaboration with the Diem government. between American and that of diminishing, hope to Coast. Guard Says Sailor Sank Cutter Italy summer to visit ma birthplace and boyhood home. Having emigrated to this country some 40 years ago, Prina noted few changes in his former home town other than the fact that it had decreased in population from 1.700 persons to 400. This change was due to Italy's becoming more industrialized, causing an exodus of the population to urban areas he said. Contrasts standard of living Italy are rapidly and it is the Italians' have a standard comparable to America's in another 25 years. Prina noted that there is full employment in Northern Italy and that the Italians are enjoying unprecedented prosperity. Get 16 Holidays For the worker, pay is considerably lower than the U.S. scales. But the prices also are lower, even on American food products, which are widely distributed in Italy, Prina said. Sixteen paid holidays are enjoyed by the people annually, and it is customary for workers to receive an extra month's pay at the end of each year, Prina stated. Personal taxes are paid only in the year an item is purchased and really amounts to a sales tax. Income taxes are negligible and adequate pensions are given by the government to all men age 60 and women at age 50, he said,. Housing is low priced and well built. In spite of these advantages Italy has a long way to come to eqiial America's scale of living, Prina said. Prina was introduced hy Don Bivens, program chairman. NEW YORK (UPI) The part of the 1860s, has been condemned by the state as inadequate. State officials said the present facilities could not be operated after 1965. Coast Guard court martial of a yourtg sailor, who allegedly sank his own ship because he didn't want to put to sea on it again, was in a weekend recess today. Technical testimony from prosecution witnesses dominated the trial Friday of Boatswains Mate 3rd Class Harry D. Lane, who is charged with scuttling the 205-foot Coast Guard cutter Tamoroa in a floating drydock. About 40 crewmen were asleep board the shio last March on when it ship settled at Have You Hear That John Matthews of San Francisco, Calif., has returned home after visiting his father, Al Matthews, 382 N. Kellogg St., who is a patient in St. Mary's Hospital. Also returning to their homes after a visit with Matthews were his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Hallberg, and his granddaughter, Mrs. Gary Nichols, and her two children, all of Royal Oak, Mich. Miss Donna Smith will leave for Omaha, Nebr., this weekend to attend an airline reservation school. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dale C. Smith, 1451 Meadow Drive. She was graduated from Galesburg High School last spring. of A partly-consumed half-pint whiskey and two unopened bottles of beer were found in the car, the report stated. Post Citizens Meeting at Altona ALTONA Citizens of Altona and Walnut Grove Township have been invited to participate in a meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the Kufus Building at Altona. Earle Peacock, president of the Altona Village Board, called the session to discuss additional plans for the Altona Community Building. Visit Institutions Eighteen legislators, members of the state Institutions Visitation Commission, will make their annual inspection trip to Southern Illinois University at Carbondale, Anna State Hospital and Menard Penitentiary Monday. Among the members of the commission is Sen. Richard R. Larson (R-Galesburg). Businessman Is First Convicted Under 1951 Law CHICAGO (AP) - A Felony Court judge has fined an Evanston businessman in what the judge said was the first case tried under a 1951 law concerning advertising by strikebound firms. Judge Daniel J. Ryan assessed a $100 fine Friday against Nelson Johnson, 58, for violating a statute prohibiting struck businesses from advertising for help without mentioning that a strike is on. Johnson, owner of Nelson Johnson Tree Experts, Inc., was convicted in June of placing the illegal help-wanted ad in a Chicago newspaper. At the time the ad was placed, the court held, the firm was hampered by a strike of members of the Teamsters Union. The statute was passed to protect job seekers from strike violence, Judge Ryan said. WIU Will Host Institute on Juvenile Law Western Illinois University Macomb, in cooperation with the Illinois Youth Commission, will sponsor an institute of juvenile law enforcement Oct. 2-3. Dean Carlson E. Crane of the division of public services said invitations had been extended to police chiefs, sheriffs, states attorneys, judges, educators, probation officers, clergy and others concerned with juvenile problems. Discussion participants will include Robert Peck, Knox County superintendent of schools; Scott I. Klukos, Warren County judge; State's Atty. William Randolph and Sheriff John Blevins of Mo 14 into 30 feet of water in a Brooklyn Drydock and keeled over on its side. They either swam or were pulled to safety. When the trial opened at the custom house on Thursday, Lane, of Poughkeepsie, N. Y., pleaded innocent to charges of sinking the cutter by opening the flood valves on the drydock, in which it was propped for an overhaul. The Coast Guard had claimed that Lane, who is due to be discharged at the end of a four-year hitch in December, confessed to opening the valves to avoid shipping out again on the vessel. The The Weather Kay to P*qm 1 Weath«r Strip* Brown—8 form Yellow—Fair EUd~-Warn> Bluo-Cold NORTHERN ILLINOIS: Mostly fair and cool tonight. Sunday fnir, not much change in temperature. Low tonight 43-49 north, 48-53 south. High Sunday 68-74. IOWA. Fair tonight. Partly cloudy Sunday with scattered showers likely, Lo\/ tonight in 40s. High Sunday in middle 70s. CHICAGO AND VICINITY: Partly cloudy and cool tonight. Low in upper 40s. Sunday fair and cool. High near 70. Northeasterly winds 5-10 m.p.h. tonight and Sunday. Monday mostly cloudy Warmer. GALESBURG AND VICINITY: Generally fair and cool tonight with low in upper 40s. Fair Sunday with nigh in lower 70s. LOCAL WEATHER Noon temperature. 61; morning's low, 40. Sky partly cloudy, wind out of the north. (Tuesday's maximum, 70; midnight, 53.) Sun rose today at 6:46 a. m., sets at 7:01 p. m. Humidity, 62%. RIVER STAGES St. Louis—0.1 rise 0.8. Beardstown—9.3 no change. Havana—5.4 no change. Peoria—11.0 rise 0.1. LaSaile—10.4 rise 0.1. Keokuk—2.1 fall 0.1. Dubuque—7.3 rise 0.2. Davenport—3.7 rise 0.2. Burlington—7.1 rise 0.1. drydock sank, the Tamoaroa, and so did Donough County, Monmouth Police Chief Vincent Romano and Lloyd Herbener, circuit court 1 charge, probation officer. because its propeller shaft and some underwater plates had been removed for maintenance work. If found guilty, Lane could receive a maximum penalty of five years at hard labor, forfeiture of all pay and allowances, reduction in rank and a dishonorable dis- FOR SALE MINK JACKETS and COAT I have 2 medium size Mink Jackets, one never worn. Also full length Mink Coat. Each in perfect conditioi Can be bought right, WRITE BOX 817 c-o REGISTER-MAIL and contact MARRIAGE LICENSES Michael D. Fitzgibbon of Canton and Miss Joan K. Wall of Avon. John Paul Gross and Mrs. Ida Colleen Hood, both of Davenport. Homer D. Mefford of Galesburg and Miss Neva W. Warrensford of Victoria. Ceasear A. Purnell and Miss T. Christine Summerville, both of Peoria. Thateus Hollowell and Mrs. V. June Sibley, both of Galesburg. Ronald E. Smith and Miss Maiy E. Arnold, both of Galesburg. Ronald E. McDonald and Miss Carole Lee Thomas, both of Galesburg. X oraine d uuran OPEN DAILY 11 A.M. to 9 P.M. SERVING THE FINEST IN FOODS • SNACKS • LUNCHEONS * DINNERS * SUPPERS * PRIVATE PARTIES We repeat by request of the tired housewife OUR SATURDAY NIGHT BUFFET SUNDAY NOON BUFFET To the many friends, and relatives who paid their respects to my Pad, Morris C. Williams, on behalf of his beloved wife, and myself The Most Gracious and heartfelt thanks to each and everyone. HEART OF DOWNTOWN GALESBURG Midway Between the Two Simmons St. Parking Lots READ THE WANT ADS! Sincerely, lewis L. Williams Hest ll/NCHSQNS urant niNNCftf 232 E. Simmons Phone 343*9013

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