Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 23, 1963 · Page 13
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 13

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, September 23, 1963
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Page 13
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Most People Are Confused Over Tax Cut By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (AP)-For dramatic suspense the tax cut proposal has Nad few equals. Most citizens seem to have adopted the attitude of wait and see, building few hopes on the conflicting moves in Congress. Many are honestly confused as to the extent of the benefits or of the dangers if the federal budget is thrown further off balance. Others think that whatever the federal government might allow them would be promptly taken away by state and local governments. American businessmen and many stock market regulars have been more optimistic. Some have taken the cynical view that when the 1964 election campaigns really heat up, some form of tax cuts will look irrestitible to Congress. immediate tax cuts were first proposed by a vociferous group at the time of the stock market break in May 1962 because they saw a recession breathing down our necks. The idea was shelved for a time because business and consumers alike largely ignored the stock market as a barometer of hard times coming. Plans for a tax cut linked with tax reforms were set forth officially last January. Their chances have waxed and waned almost as regularly as the moon, depending on whether business was hesitating or spurting ahead, and no how congressmen interpreted the enthusiasm or worries of the folks back home. Most of the reform proposals were sidetracked. The tax bill now before the House and headed toward an uncertain time schedule in the Senate is based largely on an effort to make the economy grow faster and thus provide the additional jobs needed to solve today's unemployment and to meet an oncoming rush of youngsters into the labor force. This was the pitch that President Kennedy made Wednesday night for his tax proposal. The idea is that a cut in the rates of taxes on individual incomes will give millions of Americans more money to spend on goods or services, or to make down payments on things they now want but can't quite afford. And the better-off would have more money to invest. Such investment, along with the extra cash that corporations could keep if the corporate income tax rates were lowered, would finance more business ventures or expansion. The additional consumer spending, plus the increased investment, would lead to more production, and hence more jobs. Former Gerlaw Area Resident Is Stricken Mr. and Mrs. Hobart Osborn received word that Judson Win- bright of Conway, Ark., had a heart attack. The Winbrights are former residents of Gerlaw. Mr. and Mrs. Thatcher Hayncs were hosts Sept. 8 of a birthday dinner for their son Jim. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. James Haynes and family of Bushnell and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Watson and family of Little York. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ryner, Mr. and Mrs. Karl Boock and Mr. and Mrs. Dell House attended the old threshers reunion recently at Mount Pleasant, Iowa. Jimmy Christy has returned home from the Monmouth Hospital, where he received treatment. Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Terpening and Sandra, Sept. 11, visited in the James Esters home at Alexis to see their new baby boy, James Ray. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Winbigler and family and Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Winbigler and family motored to Starved Rock recently and had a picnic with Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Winbigler and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Anderson of Elgin. Dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Orba Esters Sept. 8 were Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Terpening and Sandra, Mr. and Mrs. Simeon Esters and family and Mrs. James Darrah and daughters. Mrs. John Blair and Mrs. Chai'les Boock attended the Naomi Circle of the Methodist Church in Monmouth Sept. 12 at the home of Mrs. Bess Floyd. Mr. and Mrs. Rex Niles of Los Angeles, Calif., have been visiting relatives in this area. They and Mrs. Dorothy Smith of Monmouth were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thatcher Haynes. READ THE WANT ADS! War Mothers At London Mills Tell Donations LONDON MILLS - The Mothers of World War It, Unit 70, London Mills, met at the Methodist Church. The unit gave $5 to East Moline State Hospital. A thank you note was read from the Dixon State School. The rehabilitation chairman reported sending a box to a Veter­ an's Hospital valued at $12. The community service chairman reported making 54 bedpads for a nursing home. There has been clothing valued at $50 donated for community service. There is to be an all-day sewing Sept. 24 at Estella Masterson's home. Golesburg Register-Moil, Golesburg, Monday, Sept. 23, 1963 13 Casey Stengel compiled a .284 lifetime batting average during his 14 years as a major league player. Guests Creeled at St. Augustine Homes ST. AUGUSTINE—Mr. and Mrs. Jim Carmean and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Sandy of Burlington, were dinner guests recently at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Owen Ralston. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Baker of Bloomington were Sept. 15 dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baker. READ THE WAN'] ADS! Soft Wool Crepe Souffle . . . Shoped for Fall by Peter Stevens Softly textured wool zooming with fashion in relaxed, eased shapes . . . designed to take you anywhere in fine fashion, via Carsons, of course! A. Two-piece wool dress: back buttoning jacket and slender skirt. 100% wool. Black, royal, red; 10-18. $ 13 B. Updated sheath with % back-zip, elasticized waist, lined seat, optional sash. Black, royal, green; 10-18. 13 / ./ ^^^^ \ v ' Fashions-Second Floor CHOOSE IT/..THro CHARGE IT AT CARSONS HUMMINGBIRD ANNUAL SALE 20% OFF Here is a selection of hosiery luxury that will make you want to buy them by the "dozen!" Beautiful nylons for your every mood and all your costumes. And you'll adore having stockings that are perfect reflections of current fashion shades. Proportioned lengths 8V2 -II. Come to Carsons AAonday, choose your season's supply . . . enjoy exciting savings! Choose from: • full fashioned dress sheers 9 full fashioned walking sheers 0 seamless dress sheers, reinforced heel, toe 9 seamless stretch, reinforced heel, toe % seamless micro stretch, reinforced heel, toe Hosiery — Street Floor

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