Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 21, 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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Saturday, September 21, 1963
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Page 10
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8 Golesbutfl Reoister-Moil, Golesburq. III. Sorurdoy, bept. 21, IV63 Youth Fined For Curfew Violation MONMOUTH — James Romano, 16, of 307 W. Broadway, appeared in police court this morning on a charge of violation of curfew and was fined $20. Romano had been arrested on July 27 with Randy Romine, 15, of 614 N. D St., and David Pence, 15, of Kirkwood. Romine had previously pleaded guilty and Pence has not yet been in court. Many from Area, Overseas, Enroll MONMOUTH — The Monmouth College campus was a busy place today with some 278 new students expected to arrive during the day. Orientation will begin Sunday with a parent-faculty luncheon in the student in center and a picnic luncheon for all new students in the Winbigler Hall area. After various tests and activities during the week classes will begin Thursday morning. New area students include: Robert Addleman. Larry Bowden, Stanley Gilliland, Richard Zippers in 12-6 Win At Abingdon ABINGDON—Monmouth's Zippers set out to spoil Abingdon's homecoming here Friday night and they did just that, coming from behind for a 12-6 victory. . The Zippers scored the winning touchdown in the waning minutes of the game when Denny Nelson bolted into paydirt territory and climaxed a 37 yard drive. They missed the extra point but it wasn't needed. Abingdon went out in front in the second quarter when Bill Butler hit Ed Schenck for a 22 -yard aerial and a touchdown. The Commandos missed on their con version attempt. Monmouth tied the game up in the third quarter when Denny Nelson raced 22 yards to score and brought about a 6-6 reading. Their first conversion attempt was good but they were penalized and failed on their second try. It was a successful evening for Nelson who scored both of the TDs for Monmouth. Monmouth is now 1-1 for the season while Abingdon is 0-2. Hartley, Arlie Neal Hooper, Frank Killey, Carl Edward Slaughter, William E. Smith, Gene Stavenhagen, Gcraldinc B 1 a k e 1 y, Linda Foust, Sandra Wade, Monmouth. Donald E. Carlson, Cambridge; Richard Gearhart, John Lewis, William C. Van Dusen, Jane Ellen Hill, Galcsburg; Ross Edgar Hanna. Anne Caroline Guilinger, Li!tie York; William Hayman, John 11. Smith, Barbara Nesbitl, Aledo; William L. Lease, Wendell Shauman, Kirkwood; Robert M. Pogue, Edith Anne Isaacson, Stronghurst; James R. Robinson, Viola; Sally B. Danncr, Astoria: Nan Louise Jackson, Toulon and Helen Ann Reed, Oneida. Transfer students from the area are: Philip Henderson, Oneida; Gary D. Wilson, George Heck, Robert Sheridan, Judith Hilsenhoff, Lynn II. McCrcry, Monmouth, and Margaret Lynne Work, Kirkwood. The five new foreign students on campus this year are: Robert Loo, Kowloon, Hong Kong; Ta- dabiko Nakamura, Yokohama Japan; Volker Sobottke, Kapel lenstrasse, Germany; Gootaro and Kenjiro Uemura, Tokyo, Ja pan. MONMOUTH Reftmary Itf «ai CotrMpondtnt Ml It H 81. PhOM /34-4731 let M «#i FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 Dislinguishvfl Visitors to Be at Rotary Dinner MONMOUTH - The annual Ladies Night dinner meeting of the Rotary Club will be held Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock at the Prime Beef Room of the Colonial Hotel. The affair will be a joint meeting with the Aledo Rotary Club and other clubs in Western Illinois. Guests expected will include Noren N. Handa and his wife, Yashula,- of Singapore, and Mr. and Mrs. J. Forrest Bennett. Mr. Bennett is director governor of Rotary International. Auto Overturns, Injuring Three MONMOUTH — Three young people remained patients today in Monmouth Hospital where they were taken by Holliday & Hoover ambulance following a one- car accident Friday shortly after 10 p.m. Danny Rohr, 17, of 824 S. Fourth St., was driving on a gravel road a half-mile READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! west and three-quarters of a mile north of West Harlem Avenue. While rounding a curve, he lost control of the car, which went into a ditch, through a fence and overturned about 75 feet inside a field on Eklon Nelsons' farm. Riding with Rohr was Donald Shawlcr, 16, of 724 S. B St.; Ann Gregory, 15, of 1030 S. Third St., and Joyce Crain, 14, of 924 S. First St. Rohr and Shawler were reported in fair condition at the hospital this morning where they were treated for extensive facial lacerations and bruises. Miss Crain, hospital authorities said, was in satisfactory condition after sustaining cuts and bruises. Miss Gregory was treated as an out-patient and released. Warren County authorities reported that charges of driving too fast for conditions will be filed against Rohr after his release from the hospital. Reports Second Accident Allen J. Brooks, 21, of 618 S. Fifth St., was arrested Friday night following a one-car accident at 10 o'clock, one mile west and four miles north of Monmouth. Roy Hartley. Warren County sheriff, said that Brooks was coming from the west and in an attempt to turn south, lost control of his car, which went across the road, jumped the ditch and went through a fence on the Robert Schweitzer farm. Neither Brooks nor his three passengers- George Shultz, 15, of 231 E. 10th Ave., Georgia Kindhart, 19, of 112 S. Second St., and Eugene Hunter, 18, of 417 E. Fourth Ave., was injured. However there was some damage to the car. Brooks was charged with driving too fast for conditions. F rom Knitting To Forecasts: Livic lopics MONMOUTH — A season of varied programs from knitting to weather forecasting has been announced by the Civic Club for the coming year. Tuesday evening the first meeting will be, as in former years, a bazaar-workshop. Items will be made for the annual Warren Achievement School Bazaar. A similar workshop will be held Oct. 22. Both meetings will be in the Community rooms. "Wool Over Your Eyes," presented by Mrs. James T. Connell Jr., will be the program for November to be held at Holt House. Mrs. T. L. Weidick will have the program "Handwriting Revelations" at the January meeting, also at Holt House. The annual birthday luncheon and style Show will be held in February at the Elks Club. "Music! Music! Music!" will be the March meeting topic. Charles Jasperson of the U.S. Weather Bureau will speak on "Weather or Not," at the April meeting and in May Mrs. Max Stults will give a book review. The last three meetings are to be held at Holt House. HOSPITAL HOSPITAL MONMTH HOSP— Admitted Thursday — Ralph Ray, Miss Cassandra Wallace, Mrs. Mary Pierce, Mrs. Elmer Sexton, Monmouth; Mrs. Wayne Sartwell, Little York; Lonnie Leinbach, Stronghurst. Born Friday — Boy to Mr. and Mrs. John Weegar, Monmouth. Admitted Friday — Master Scott Smith, Monmouth; Fred Patterson, Alexis; Lowell Gardner, Gerlaw. Dismissed Friday — Miss Corinne Atherton, Mrs. D e 1 m a r Wheetley, Monmouth. tEAD THE CLASSIFIEDS! PICKS UP YARDAGE—Bill Hay gains yardage for Galva High School against the Elmwood Trojans last night in photo shown above. The Wildcats scored a 12-0 victory, tallying all of their points in the first quarter. (Sec page 13 for game story.) (Galcs­ burg Register-Mail photo by Russell Alderman.) Should U.S. Sell Wheat to Russia? Idea Opposed Now, Being Studied WASHINGTON (UPI) - The American Farm Bureau Federation and the National Grange, the nation's two largest farm organizations, said today they were opposed at present to exports of government-subsidized wheat to the Soviet Union. Spokesmen for the two groups added, however, that the issue of possible wheat sales to Russia will be reviewed by Farm Bureau and Grange members this fall. Under present regulations, export of subsidized crops to Russia is not permitted. And, at present, all wheat exports are subsidized with government payments covering the gap between the American support price and the lower world market price. Russia's recent purchases of wheat from Canada and Australia have produced speculation about possible sales of American wheat to the Soviet Union. Some congressmen from wheat states have called for a change in government policy to allow for such sales at the same subsidized export price used on all foreign sales of American wheat. Administration farm officials said that no wheat sales proposals had been received from the Soviet Union. But there have been rumors of feelers in private trade circles. In a related development, the INDIVIDUAL and FAMILY rbe BIG Difference HOSPITALIZATION INSURANCE Ages 1 month to 75 years -»11» tti^^n"»• Leo A. Cronin Look tor this INSURANCE emblem when "Honestly It's the Best Policy" buying insurance. 418 Boodi Bldg. Dial Dl 2-6413 State Department disclosed Friday that Poland has expressed interest in entering into a new agreement for purchase of U. S. wheat. Last year Poland imported approximately 2.5 million tons of grain, about 1 million tons of it from the United States, and Polish sources have indicated the country's annual grain deficit is still about the same. Poland and Yugoslavia are exempt from the U. S. wheat export restrictions that a pply to other Soviet bloc nations. Self-Sustaining VANDALIA, 111. (AP) - Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman said today the Soviet Union has the ability, in the ab sence of disastrous weather conditions, to feed its people, although on a very limited diet This appraisal conies at a time Oneida Scouts Open Meetings ONEIDA — Cub Scout Pack 24 began regular den meetings recently with the theme for the month being "Science Fair." Den 1 includes Mrs. Hubert Rylander, leader; Mrs. Kenneth Lawson, assistant and Gregory Rylander, Shane Whitman, Reed Johnson, Keith Nyman, Eddie Brazee, Michael Faye, David Blender and Kenneth Naslunji. Den 2 includes Mrs. Merton Messmore, leader; Mrs. Thomas Whitman, assistant, and Joel Messmore, Larry Lawson, David Swanson, Ronnie LaDuke, Randy Brazee and James Nyman. Those in den 3 include Mrs. Herschel Holmes, leader; Mrs. Lowell Johnson, assistant, and Steven Vaughn, David Steck, Lucky Varner, William Anderson, Steven Baker, Keith Brown and Dean Holmes. i when there is speculation in government and trade circles that the United States might sell the Reds surplus wheat, as did Canada and Australia. This speculation has touched off expectations that a big new market for American farm products might be opening up. Wheat sales made this week to the Soviets by Canada and Australia were designed to supplement short Soviet bloc supplies resulting from poor crops this year. In a talk prepared for a national Gilson Couple Visit Families AtCarbondale GILSON—Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Paulsgrove visited with their son Glenn and family at Carbondale the past several days. They called on Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Norton and son and also visited several state parks. Glen Paulsgrove is area conservationist and his office has been moved from Anna to Carbondale in a new building. Gilson News Briefs The senior girls class whose teacher is Mrs. Wauneeta Harrison held a come-as-you are coffee break Saturday at the church as a benefit for the class. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Olson attended a dinner Saturday at Geneseo, where his brother Bruce and wife were hosts to the get- together of the brothers and sisters. Others present were Mr. and Mrs. Neil Olson of Peoria, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Roberson of Rio and Mr. and Mrs. Steven Woods of Chicago. Mrs. Archie Hedenberg of plowing contest, Freeman said a recent tour he made of Soviet Union farming areas showed that the Reds are improving their agriculture. "It is clear that Soviet science and research have improved, and some of it is good indeed," he said. "It is clear that the Soviets are communicating know - how to farmers and local managers better and more effectively than was the case five to 10 years ago. "And it is clear that total production has risen considerably. In the absence of disastrous weather situations, they have the ability to feed their people, although with a very limited diet," he said. Odd Causes Bring Calls By Firemen MONMOUTH—Fire department crews answered four alarms Friday and early today. However, no fires were evident at any of the locations when firemen arrived. At 5:50 p. m. firemen were called to the Phil Nelson home, 215 W. Third Ave., where grease in an oven had caught fire. A report had been received from the Kroger Grocery Store, 300 S. Main St., at 8:20 p. m., when a strong smell of gas was detected. Power company em­ ployes were also notified and the source of the odor was found and eliminated. A leak in a gas stove at the Ronald Howell home. 418 S. D St., sent firemen on their third run at 9:17 p. m. The burner was disconnected and no damage was reported. This morning at 1, firemen went to the home of Clyde Sage, 912 S. Fourth St., where a blower motor burned out, filling the house with smoke. Midwest Office Employes Vote On Union Asked John W. Richards, field representative of the Office Employes International Union, has announced that a petition has been filed with the regional office of the National Labor Relations Board asking for a secret ballot election by all office clerical and technical employes at Midwest Manufacturing Corp. A request for official recognition of Local 221, AFL-CIO, of the international union as exclusive collective bargaining representative of these employes ha r been made to John C. Zahora, vice president Galesburg and daughter, Ruth Dewolfe and daughter of Galva, Mr. and Mrs. Boudon Johnson and Gary and Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Abel and daughters were visitors in the home of their mother, Mrs. Pearl Moore, S u J d a y. Mrs. Moore is visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Clark this week. Little York Church Units Convene LITTLE YORK - The MYF and IYF groups met Sunday at the Little York Methodist Church. Rev. and Mrs. Stanley Rapp led the older group in a discussion on teen-age problems in the home and church. Mr. and Mrs. John Hoben led the younger group in a missionary lesson on Hawaii, assisted by Kathy Smith. Little York Briefs Richard Gerald, who is attending Gem City Business College at Quincy, spent the weekend at home. Forty-four attended the Campbell reunion at the Fall Creek church Sunday. Mrs. William Morrell assisted her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. William Rhinehart, move from Wheaton to Rome, in Peoria County, last weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Melton and family of Seaton were dinner guests Sunday of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ora Melton. Mrs. David Lewis and daughter of Florida, where her husband had been stationed, are visiting relatives here and at North Henderson. Her mother flew by jet to accompany her here. Lewis has been sent to Panama for further duty. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Earp and daughter, Mrs. John Lenz, and Mr. and Mrs. William Boock and family were among the guests Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Themanson and family of Kewanee, when the other children of the Earps gathered to help their parents celebrate the 40th anniversary of their wedding, Sept. 23. Mr. and Mrs Monroe Feehan of Burlington visited relatives here Sunday. George Bratton is recovering nicely since his return from Monmouth Hospital. William and Jerry Barrington and Duwayne Stoutt went to Macomb Sunday to enroll in Western Illinois University. William is a junior, Jerry a freshman and Duwayne is a sophomore. Mr. and Mrs. Harley Dauma and son Steve left Saturday for Missoula, Mont., where the latter will attend college this fall. Florence Nightingale Rebekah Lodge will meet Sept. 23 at 8 p.m., rather than Sept. 30. Brothers night will be observed. Mr. and Mrs, William Morrell and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Perrin attended the Holmes reunion Sunday at Oneida. Knox County Country Cluh Has Meeting Knox County Country Club held its annual membership meeting Tuesday at the club house. About 400 members were present. The budget for the ensuing year was discussed by board member committee chairmen. Through administrative action, it was decided to hold an election Atomic Power for Utilities Is Roseville Club Subject ROSEVILLE—The Chamber of Commerce dinner meeting at the Tasty Grill Thursday evening had as guest William Orrill, manager of Central Illinois Public Service Co. in Bushnell, who showed a film depicting "Development of Atomic Power for Utilities." During the business session, Christmas decorations for Roseville streets were discussed. Ad ditional decorations are to be purchased. Paul Perrine was made chairman of a committee responsible for the installation of the decorations. The next meeting will be Ladies Night on Oct. 17 at 6:30—the place to be announced later. Nov. 21 was set as Farmers Night. Note Constitution Week The Altar and Rosary Guild meeting at the National Cafe Thursday night observed Constitution Week with a historic read ing presented by Miss Mary Mathers. The president, Mrs. Gene Mis savage conducted the business meeting. Plans were made for the annual smorgasbord to be held in the Roseville Elementary School building some time in October, the date to be announced. Refreshments were served by the following hostesses: Mrs Rose Mathers, her daughter Mary, Mrs. ROsaleen Scharf, Mrs. Agnes Turnquist and Mrs. Glen Woerly. H. S. Classes Elect High School classes held caucuses this week with the following results: Senior Class—president, Milford Renner; vice president, Connie Roseville ANN LARSON Phone 426-2*571 P. O. Box 397 News Notes Of Victoria VICTORIA — Max Wisgherhof has returned home from a sum mer's tour \through Europe. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sweedeen have moved into the Vernon Moak apartment. Mrs. Mabel Ferris is spending this week at the home of her son- in-law and daughter, the Law rence Grevitt family. Mr. and Mrs. Arch Milroy had their family home for a gathering Sunday. Mrs. Don Hammerstrand has arrived home from Germany after visiting her parents there Mrs. Hammerstrand gave a talk at a Victoria school meeting, telling of the ways of her homeland. Mrs. Pearl Conrad is much improved after her recent illness. Joe Olmsted has been visiting his parents, the Rex Olmsteds in Toulon, on a leave of absence from his station at Norfolk, Va. A birthday gathering was given him while he was home Sunday. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. A. Faye Olmsted of East Peoria, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Macy and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Olmsted of Victoria and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Macy and family of Toulon. He left for duty Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Holmes of Oneida, Wendall Holmes of Galesburg and Mr. and Mrs. William Holmes of Hot Springs, Mo., spent an evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Verne Holmes of Victoria. and general manager of the company, Richards said. The international representative reported signature cards indicating desire for union membership were received from more than a majority of the employes involved. The union, with which they seek affiliation, currently represents office employes at Gale Products and officers of the union have assisted in the campaign, it was related. A company official said this week that no direct information had been received at the plant here relative to the office employes' move to join a union. on the proposal to change the present name of the organization to Lake Bracken Country Club. It was felt by those present that this name more clearly identifies the club. John Lewis, Eph Hughes and John Blake were re-elected to the board of directors for three year terms. Named as new members were Martin Lauerman and E. C. Goehrig. Other board members include Richard Harvey, Charles Damm, Robert Peck, David Swedenberg, Ron Graffouliere, Donald Strand, Herb Hart, John Blake, Earl Miller, Herbert Mallin, Paul Jacobson, William Reynolds and James Hardine. Harden: secretary, Larry Sands; treasurer, Carol Carlberg; student council representatives, Marilyn Hines and Dick Turner. Junior Class—president, George Gossett; vice president, Diana Flood; secretary, Linda Kirkpatrick; treasurer, Gary Lewis; student council representatives, Cheryl Lawhorn and Terry Carrico. Sophomore C 1 a s s—president, Linda Marston; vice president, Terry Sawyer; secretary and treasurer, Rick Balmer; student council, Martha Ault and James Killey. Freshmen C 1 a s s—president, James Grant; vice president, Randy Waddell; secretary and treasurer, Judy Beard; student council, Marsha Carlson and Terry Lawhorn. Roseville Meetings The Willing Workers Sunday School class of the Christian Church will meet Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs. John Rodgers. The Ruth Circle of the Methodist Church will meet in the Educational Building Monday at 8 p.m. Brownie Scouts will begin meeting on Monday after school in the Legion Hall. A meeting was held this week at the Legion Hall with leaders and mothers of girls in the second grade of school to lay plans for Brownie Scouts in Roseville. Stronghurst Area Supports Program STRONGHURST — The Red Cross bloodmobile visit to Stronghurst Sept. 13 was a big success. There were 79 donors and 76 pints of blood given. This makes a total of 239 donors from Henderson County at the three visits to the county by the bloodmobile since July. Dr. Robert Hickerson Jr., physician representing the Knox County Medical Society, was in charge of the operation. Spend Day in Chicago GREENBUSH — Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Simmons and son Billy and Jimmy Gilfillian recently were sightseeing in Chicago. The trip was made possible through Steve Mills, who employs Simmons in sending cattle to the Chicago market. North Henderson Church Silver Tea Is Held NORTH HENDERSON - The fifth annual silver tea was held Sept. 10 at the Methodist Church sponsored by the Woman's Society. Miss Rose Mathers welcomed the guests. Devotionals and prayer by Rev. William Palmer. Mrs. Ed Axcell introduced Mrs. James Baird of Williamsfield, who presented a musical program. Her theme was "Mama." Mrs. Moore of Wataga was her accompanist at the piano. Refreshments were served to 128 guests churches from Alexis, Woodhull, Alpha, Oneida, Norwood, Burgess, Gerlaw, Belmont and North Henderson.

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