Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 23, 1963 · Page 6
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 6

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, September 23, 1963
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Galesburg Register-Moil, Galesbum, 111. Monday, Sept. 23, 1963 HOSPITAL BUSHNELL. 620 W. Hurst St., Bushnell. Phone Bushnell 519 Correspondent r*. Bernard Brilihart McDonough III Club Beef Feeding Winners Announced BUSHNELL—Winners in the 19G3 4-H advanced beef feeding project were announced today by the McDonough County 4-H Com- millec. This project is for 4-H'ers who use their skills of feeding beef tattle as a profit-making adventure. The top 4-H beef feeder in McDonough County this year is George Sperry, 20. Macomb Route 1. He is the son of Mi - , and Mrs. Wayne Sperry and a member of the Sandhill Toppers. Terry Askew, Good Hope Center Stars, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Askew; Allan Watson, Bardolph Prizewinners, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Watson, and Sperry received A ratings for their project work. Other 4-H'crs receiving ratings arc Robert. Allen. Good Hope Center Stars, B; Ncal Chase, Prairie City Livowires. C; Russell Hudson. Sciota Prairie Ramblers. B: Nicky Kcssler. Bushnell Busy B's. C; Eddie McMillan, Bushnell Busy B's, B, and Steve Redman, Bardolph Prizewinners, B. Start Last Fall Nine boys and girls competed this year with 44 head of Hcrc- fords, Shorthorns and Angus cattle. They started feeding their calves last fall. The project ended when all calves were weighed and graded at Bushnell Aug. 27. The 4-H committee used a standard score card to determine the ratings. The ratings were based on quality, average daily gain, cost of gain, use of approved practices and progress toward goal. Assistant Farm Adviser Walt Griffith encourages all 4-H members to investigate this beef feeding project for the present 4-H year. The scorecard will be changed for this coming year, according to Griffith. Margin, which is the profit or loss, will be added to quality, ADG, and C of G. Each will account for one- fourth of the scorecard. Elected Delegate Philathea Theta Rho Club met Saturday at the IOOF Hall. Dianne Hilton was elected as club delegate to the state assembly in Springfield during October. Marsha Crowl was appointed by the state assembly as a state delegate. Plans were completed for a backyard sale Sept. 28. A hayrack ride will be held Sept. 28 and all members are to meet at OPEN 1:15 the IOOF Hall at 7 p.m., taking wieners and buns. Meetings Announced The T. J. Pickett lodge will hold public installation at the Masonic Hall Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. A 50-year member pin will be presented to Fred Rogers. The Junior High PTA unit will meet Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the band room at the Junior High School. This is the first meeting of the year and the leaching staff will be introduced, The Firemen's Auxiliary will meet at the fire house Thursday at 7:30 p.m. NOW At: 1:00 - 3:45 6:50 • 9:15 55 DAYS THAT STUNNED THE WORLD....The Pinnacle of Motion Picture Excitement! Samuel Bronston OPEN 1:15 DISNEY | NOW! 2 H,TS Here Comes HRVtEY! wait DiSNeY Simmer TOCHNICOIPr PLUS Walt Disney, YELLOWSTONE C TECHNICOLORS* Marks 14lh Birthday Karen Aten, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Aten, observed her 14th birthday Saturday with a party. A scavenger hunt was held with other games. Picnic supper was served on the lawn by Mrs. Aten and daughter Gwen. Guests were Rachell Smith, Lyn Ames, Patty Mitchell, Maurine Fayhee, Cheryl Tracy, Mary Ellen Fayhee, Lynn Brillhart and Cindy Ross. Quotes From Today's News (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By United Press International BIRMINGHAM — Mayor Albert Boutwell, commenting on President Kennedy's appointment of former Army coach Earl Blaik and former Secretary of the Army Kenneth Royall to help solve Birmingham's racial problem: "They are coming here in good faith and we will cooperate. But I will not be dominated by them and I will not yield any principles." NEW YORK — James Farmer, national director of the Congress of Racial Equality (CORE), speaking at a rally mourning the deaths of four children in last week's church bombing: "If the administration does not move, the administration will be replaced." NOTES Cottage ADMISSIONS SATURDAY Miss Tholma A. Moore. 3B0 Maplo Ave. .Jack E. Sharp. East Galesburg. Mrs. Frances A, Suman, Henderson. Mrs. Beverly J. Htx, 1224 N. Seminary Sf. Mrs. Marilyn Jackson, 778 E. Grove St.. Robert Carlberg, 254 S West St. I.,arry G. Moore, Oneida. Mrs. Gene C. GUletl, Avon. nicltv L. Avery, Abingdon. DISMISSALS SATURDAY Mark Eugene Lamb, 1010 Lancaster St. John Evnrly Avon. Mrs. Ella Wall, Knoxvillc. Raymond W. Zicglcr. Victoria. liov A. Burton, Abingdon. Mrs. Cattle Nallcy, Galesburg Route 2. Mrs. Alice I. Bryan, 572 Lombard St. Cindy S. Allen, Galesburg Route 3. David C. Johnson, Neenan, Wis. Mrs. Ruth L. Haynes. Maquon. Mrs. Hatlic W. Pitlard. Oneida. Arvld C. Bushong, Gilson. Mrs. Evelyn Montgomery, 1158 Brown Ave. James A. Pructt, East Galesburg. Mrs. Shirley J. Thomas and b;iby, Roscvlllc. Richard E. Longcor, New Boston. Mrs. Doris J. England and baby, Maquon. Mrs. Sue M. Block and baby, Gilson. Mrs. Alice A. Grabill and baby, 2HI2 N. Cedar St. Mrs. .ToAnn Adams and baby, 755 N. Cedar St. ADMISSIONS SUNDAY Mrs. Joan R. Head, Berwick. Ray C. MflcbeJ], 5.')2 E. Berrien St. Mrs. Helen G. Harding, 0H5 Dayton Dr. Pamela S. Gibson, Williamsfiekl. Mrs. Marjorle J. Coziahr, 408 Irwin St. Charles W. Mannhardt, Knoxvillc. Raymond L. Parr. Ellisville. Scott P. Baync, 17G1 S. Cherry St. Mrs. Zelda O. Logan, G9 Circle Dr. DISMISSALS SUNDAY Mrs. Judith K. Pinckly and baby, l .'IO N. Arthur Ave. Mrs. Nancy A. Johnson, 383 Jefferson St. Miss Carol L. Wilder, 144 S. Cedar St. Mrs. Dorothy L. Olson, Maquon. Debra K. Perry, 122P, Day St. Gary L. Pampel, 1010 S Pearl St. Clyde K. Peterson Jr., Abingdon. Miss Thclma H. Moore, 380 Maple Ave. Miss L. Frances Brocklcy, 350 Selclcn St. Miss Laurie J. Hickman, 1411 Willard St. Roy E. Lofgren, 1262 N. Broad St. Mrs. Ingerborg M. Simkins, 541 E. Main St. SAIGON, South Vicl Nam — The government-sponsored Union Committee for Pure Buddhism, in a cable to U. N. Secretary General U Thant urging that the Buddhist problem be kept off the U. N. agenda: "We do not agree with a few member nations which want to bring the Buddhist question in Viet Nam before the United Nations with the purpose of creating political pressure and spreading slanders against the government." JACKSON, Miss. — Dr. T. II. Brooks, who found four-year-old Cheryl Whitaker, missing eight hours in a wooded area: "She was just sitting there on the ground with her dogs, She said she wished she was Peter Pan so she could fly back home." THEATRE W Rt. 34 West • Open 7:00 • Show at Dusk STEVE MCQUEEN "THE GREAT ESCAPE" The Great Escape — 8:30 Clown and the Kid — 7:15 THE AND TEE JOHN LUPT0N MIKE McGREEVEY • DON KEEFER St. Mary's ADMISSIONS SATURDAY Mrs William L. Wcssels, Oneida. Jeffrey K. Light, 510 S. West St. Mrs. Robert P. McKillip, 461 W. Brooks St. Wilhelm A. Carlson, 723 Pine St. James E. Wilson, G40 S. Cedar St. David Jenkins, Abingdon. James Dean O'Malley, 1390 Mulberry St. Kirk A. McKillip. 237 W. Knox St. Mrs. Joseph I. HcnnenXent, New Windsor. Mrs. Timothy Frisby, 600 E. South St. Mrs. Leo A. Henncnfent, Galesburg Route 1. DISMISSALS SATURDAY Mrs. Terry L. Albert, Monmouth. Mrs. Erma Alters. 179 N. Cherry St. Mrs. Harvey C. Brock, Abingdon. Frank C. Burton, Knoxvillc. Mrs. Robert J. Davis, Abingdon. Lee Dowds, Galesburg Route 3. Linda L. Dunn, 1246 Grand Ave. Harold W. Flinn, Maquon. Mrs. David C. Garrigan, Galva. William J. Lecper, 809 Ohio Ave. Jeffrey K. Light, 519 S. West St. Janice L. Liniger, Knoxville. Mrs. John W. Martin, 849 S. Seminary St. Mrs. Glenn E. McCune. 1215 Arcadia St. Brian L. McGrew, Knoxville. David A. Olson, 360 S. Farnham St. Mrs. Edwin Parrish, 581 E. Berrien St. S. Verne Reynolds, Berwick. Mrs. Richard L. Rigg, 544 W. South St. Harold D. Smith, Abingdon. Rov M. Swanson, 383 E. Simmons St. William M. West, Abingdon. ADMISSIONS SUNDAY Mrs. Francis E. Camper. 1145 Bridge Ave. Mrs. Ethel Drake, 1032 S. Seminary St. Edward D. Worclen, 452 E. Third St. Harry Harnldson, 167 N. Kellogg St. James Russell Jr., Research Hospital Housing. Mrs. John L. Rogers, 486 E. Second St. Mrs. Allen C. Rivers, 1380 Moshier Ave. Mrs. Ralph M. Daves, 1743 N. Broad St. Mrs. V. M. White, <)86 E. Knox St. Frank Rosscll, Abingdon. Donald A. Wischhusen, 1528 Webster St. Leonard Olson, 1303 E. Knox St. DISMISSALS SUNDAY Mrs. Ruth M. Cross, 163 Walnut Ave. James Enuis. Abingdon. Mrs. Mable Haley, 1042 W. Berrien St. Mrs. Joseph I. Henncnfent, New Windsor. James C. Lind, Galesburg Rural Route. Walter Philbee, Laura. Mrs. Eric A. Salsman, 1313 Monroe St. Frank Stewart, Abingdon. Mrs. John R. Treadwav Sr., 1013 Lyman St. Mrs. Phyllis Ulm, Abingdon. Mrs. Joseph Vitali, 286 Fulton St. James E. Wilson, 640 S. Cedar St. Mrs. Roland Wynkoop. Abingdon. Injured at Alpha ALPHA — Linda Nesbitt, 11, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Nesbitt, incurred severe lacerations on her right leg when she fell Thursday in the yard at her home here. She was taken to the local doctor's office where 10 stitches were necessary to close the wound. ROYAL FAMILY COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) When pretty Carolyn Jelley of Sidney, Ohio, was named Angus Queen at the State Fair, she succeeded someone she knows pretty well — her sister Kathleen. And who did Kathleen succeed fust year? Herself. She has been Angus Queen the past two years, NOW PLAYING The Days of Wine and Roses STARRING _ JACK LEMMON and LEE REMICK SHOW STARTS — 7:30 P.M. ADULTS 60c :: CHILDREN 25c II EARL THEATRE KNOXVILLE Starting Friday, Sept. 27 — "THE LONGEST DAY" MUSIC MAKERS Haylcy Mills and Eddie Hodges keep things strumming in Walt Disney's "Summer Magic," in color by Technicolor. Also starring arc Burl Ives, Dorothy McGuirc, Deborah Walley and Peter Brown. Bucna Vista release, this hit now showing at the West Theater. Charlton Hcston (left), Ava Gardner and David Nivcn star in Samuel Bronston's multi-million dollar production of "55 Days at Peking." played against the backdrop of the Boxer Uprising in China. Hcston portrays a United States Marine Corps major, Miss Gardner a glamorous Russian noblewoman and Niven a British diplomat in this great hit currently showing at the Orpheum Theater. Stock Market Ends Summer With Record High Marks By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (APl-Thc slock market is celebrating summer's official end by giving the season record high marks. Some of the new peaks for the popular price averages (but not for all individual stocks by any means) represent stock traders' grading of summer's performance. More probably, they doubtlessly reflect the betting on the prospects for fall and winter. Bears can cite plenty of warning signals. The bulls haven't been listening. They've heard only the ringing of industrial and retail cash registers — and Ihc growing talk around the board rooms of increasing business, of still higher, earnings, and of reviving willingness of investors to put their money on favorite companies and industries. Some of the problems for the next few months are just that so far—promises. They depend in part on what Congress does about tax cutting and government spending programs, on what consumers do with the increased incomes they're supposed to enjoy—and, in particular, how much of this they channel once more into the stock market. Beyond that is the question of how real is the thawing of the Cold War which many see in the limited nuclear test-ban treaty, and what effect this might have on defense industries and their suppliers. But the bulls have been in command in the closing weeks of summer. The Dow-Jones average of 30 industrial stocks set a new high (737.91U Sept. 5, breaking its previous record (734.91) which had stood since Dec. 13, 19(il. It went still higher Sept. 11, and after some dalliance scored again Sept. 19 (743.22) and edged up Friday to a new one (743.1)0). Standard & Poor's 500 stock index hit another new high Sept. 20 at 73.30. And the Associated Press index of 60 stocks was at its record, too, 281.5. Thus the September market was reversing its more often than not course declining after Labor Day, as many observers had predicted it might this year. In the final days of summer the bulls were cheered by their belief that tax rates would be cut, effective in January, on personal and corporate income s. This would give consumers more money they could spend if they wanted to, and businessmen mote money they could invest. Either would mean more business tor many corporations listed on the nation's exchanges. While government economy talk was rife, many felt the prospects were that, 1964 would end with total federal, state and local government spending ahead of this year, also benefitting some persons and some companies. All of this is .interpreted by the bulls as assuring that the present upward swing of the business cycle will continue for many more months. The bullish also have been noting the reports of higher earnings by many corporations and predictions of still better days ' ahead as sales increase and effects of cost-cutting automation and other operational techniques arc felt still more. Bears stress that stock prices of late have been rising even faster than have earnings and dividends, so that the yield on many stocks bought today is less than it was a year ago. But the bulls point out that today's yields are still much better than they were during the last major bull market of 19fil. And expectations of capital gains on a rising stock market apparently are motivating many traders more than are current yields. And, finally, the bulls are counting on the generally favorable business prospects and the enthusiasm that swells with a rising market to pull back many of . the small investors and market- j players who switched to bonds | and savings accounts after being burned in the market crash of May and June 19(52. So fall will start out with high hopes. How it will end? Not even your favorite broker can tell you that for sure—nor will he try to Alexis Clubs View Work At Library ALEXIS — The Alexis Junior Woman's Club held open house Thursday evening for the first fall meeting. Members of Alexis Woman's Club were invited and made a visit to the Library to see improvements the Junior members have made recently. New shades have been put up and walk and ceilings painted, which added much to appearance of building. Bonnie Carrico and Rodney Williams gave reports of art and conservation camps they attended this summer. They were sponsored by the club. A film on work being done by ship "Hope," was shown. Mrs. Leonard Pease Jr. showed stuffed toys that had been made this year by club members. Lunch was served, with Mrs. George Lafferty Sr. and Mrs. Harrell Mathis pouring. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS 1 GALVA 324 Main St. RUSSELL ALDERMAN Correspondent Phone WE 2-2658 High School Unit Organizes GALVA — The Galva Chapter of Future Teachers of America held its first meeting at the high school last week. Requirements for membership in the organization were outlined as follows: Maintain a C grade average overall; attend one Blackhawk Division meeting, and earn 50 points during the year. The refreshments committee included Charlene Jefferies, Linda Meerdink, Susan Dexter, Beverly Callis, Linda Peterson, Thera Nelson and Lucille Jaquet. Thera Nelson presided at the meeting and welcomed the new members. It was announced that there may be a Future Nurses chapter organized at the school. Post School Calendar The Galva school calendar for the rest of the month includes: a freshman - sophomore football game tonight at Elmwood; the cross country team will go to Kcwanee Sept. 26; varsity football team will play at Manlius Movie Calendar MONDAY, SEPT. 23 ORPHEUM: "55 Days at Peking," 1:00, 3:45, 6:.'10, 9:15 p. m. WEST: "Summer Magic," 1:30, 4:13, (5:57, 0:41; "Yellow Stone Cubs," 3:21, 6:04, 8:48 p. m. DHIVE-IN: "Clown and the Kid," 7:15; "The Great Escape," 3:30. One complete showing nightly. New York Mets Catcher Jesse Gonder was the first catcher to lead the Pacific Coast League in runs batted in with 116 in 1962. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Sept, 27; meet Sept. Band 30. Parents w:ui Driver Arrested Torrance E. Keleher of Steeling was issued a ticket Sunday for not having an operator's license. He was ordered to appear Oct. 3 at 7 p.m. in police court. Club Plans Hobo Party The Galva Lions Club will hold its annual hobo party Wednesday night at Lake Calhoun. AH members were asked to take a coffee can to eat out of, spoon and cup for themselves and each guest. The hobo stew will be served at 7 o'clock. 14th District Woman's Clubs Plan Projects VIOLA — Seventy-four women, board members of the 14th District of Federated Club Women, and officers of the clubs comprising the district, met Sept. 16 in Viola with the Viola Fortnightly Club as the hostess club. The secretary, Mrs. Clyde Meier, East Moline, announced that three boys in the district are now receiving scholarship loans from the Catherine Schubert fund and the district is beginning a new loan for scholarships for the gifted young people. Mrs. James Thompson, Moline, reported on the three projects of the Junior Women's clubs: brain research, scholarships for teachers for exceptional children, meaning retarded, and a new project on safety. THE ALMANAC By United Press international Today is Monday Sept. 23, the 266th day of 1963 with 99 to follow. The moon is approaching first quarter. The morning star is Jupiter. The evening stars are Jupiter and Saturn. Those born today include Augustus Caesar, the first Roman emperor, in 63 B. C. On this day in history: In 1779, the U. S. S. Bonhomme Richard, commanded by the American naval hero John Paul Jones, defeated the British frigate Serapis in a naval battle off the coast of Scotland. In 1926, Jack Dempsey lost the heavyweight championship boxing title to Gene Tunney as 120, 000 fans watched in Philadelphia. In 1943, the United States, Great Britain, Russia and China established the United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration (UNRRA) to help war- liberated areas of the world. In 1950, congress adopted the Internal Security Act, providing for registration of Communists and their internment in times of emergency. President Truman had vetoed the act. A thought for the day — former American President Harry Truman said: "The responsibility of the great states is to serve and not to dominate the world." READ THE WANT ADS! RIB SHACK North on Rout* ISO Ribi, Beef, Chicken. Fried Chicken, Shrimp. Pizza, Sandwiches. Air Conditioned For carry out service' Call 342-2413 Open Dally at 5 P.M. The Hottest TV Buy of Any Year The All New 11" G.E. Portable TV Weighs only 12 lbs. Very limited supply.- ONLY $9995 GIANT 19 LB. CAPACITY WASHER • • • MODEL WA-504X NEW TROUBLE-FREE PUMP FITS LIKE A BUILT-IN IMPROVED FILTER-FLO SYSTEM WITH NEW Trouble-Free PUMP Buttons, nails, matches and other items will never clog or causa damage. They easily pass through the new trouble-free pump and are caught by the. Filter-Flo strainer. NEW SPIRAL ACTIVATOR 2 WASH TEMPERATURE SELECTION WATER SAVER SELECTOR £ 0RY£R$ START AT $ 149 9 * BLACK MAIN & SEMINARY — BROTHERS APPLIANCE DIPT. — 342-0174 4-

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