Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 23, 1963 · Page 15
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 15

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, September 23, 1963
Page 15
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WORK ON NEW SCOUT CAMP—Bulldozer jabs at tree in big operation timber removal Saturday at Camp Wilderness in London Mills vicinity in advancing development of west side of 600-acrc camp site. Equipment was furnished by the Cater­ pillar Tractor Co. in Peoria and Marine Corps Reserve unit at Peoria. The camp's administration facilities will be established in the west area nf the development by Creve Cocur Council of Boys Scouts at Peoria. Unlicensed Plumber Pays Fine of $50 A Chicago man was fined $50 and costs in Galesburg Saturday for operating a plumbing business here without registering with the City Clerk. Theodore Bielecki, whose address was listed as 513 Maple Ave, was fined by Raymond Cratty, justice of the peace on charges brought by Hugh T. Jones, city plumbing inspector. Jones said he had received complaints regarding Bielecki's operation without proper registration. In addition to being licensed by the state, each plumbing operator in Galesburg must register with the city and furnish bond, according to a city ordinance. SHOPPERS SPECIAL A Complete Luncheon In Itself Menu Changes Daily -OPEN SUNDAYS- TWIN CHEFS RESTAURANT 108 E. Main St. Fidelity Opens Parking Lot For Customers A 28-spacc parking lot for use by its customers has been opened by Fidelity Federal Savings and Loan Association. The lot, on North Cherry Street, is immediately to the rear of the association's home at the northeast corner of Main and Cherry Streets, The lot, open 24 hours daily, is restricted to use by Fidelity customers from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., hours during which the business is operating, and may be used by the public at other hours, it was stated. There will be no attendant stationed at the lot. It will be lighted by a floodlight atop the association building up to 10 p.m. New Windsor Lad Accidentally Shot in Thigh NEW WINDSOR — Darrell Sheese, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Sheese, will be confined approximately two weeks in Mercy Hospital, Davenport, after being accidentally wounded in the left hip by a shotgun blast late Saturday. The wounded boy was examin ing a shotgun with his nephew Warren King, 15, in the latter': home at Hamlet when the gun was accidentally discharged. He was rushed to the Davenport hospital for the removal of the pellets. New District 205 Teachers MRS. CAROLYN HUGHES is a mathematics instructor at Lombard Junior High School. She is from Clinton and holds a B.S. degree from Illinois Slate Normal University. ^lOidws Accepts So that you may have first choice of seats before regular box office sale starts. Send letter GALESBURG REGISTER-MAIL 140 S. Prairie stating number and price I of seats desired and choice 1 of performance. Enclose [ check or money order together with a stamped, self- addressed envelope for Send letter to the Mail Orders Get Telephone Reservations Accepted at GALESBURG REGISTER-MAIL 140 S. Prairie St. Phone 342-5161 The Original BLACK HILLS THE C010SSUS OF STAGE PRODUCTIONS JOSEF MEIER and a Huqe Cast dip TW Coupon j... s> pra . r . e st . Enclosed U check • $ Ticket • * or — Tiacei u a rt f —- Exchange .phone B J Sponsored by the GALESBURG REGISTER-MAIL September 29 & 30 at the GALESBURG HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM SUNDAY MATINEE - SEPT. 29 - 2:30 P.M. EVENINGS - 8 P.M. PRICES $2.75 - $2.20 - $1.60 Tax Included STUDENT MATINEE - MONDAY, SEPT. 30 — 12:45 P.M. PRICES 75c Tax Included |Mai" Order and Exchange Ticket Reservations Accepted Now Tri-Hi-Y Sets First Meeting The Galesburg Tri-Hi-Y Club will hold its first meeting of the season Tuesday at 7 p.m. at the YMCA. The group is a high school club for junior and senior girls. Its mission is to offer opportunities for leadership, social activities, community service and personal development within a framework of Christian ideals. The year's program will be outlined at the meeting, and membership will be extended to those from Galesburg area high schools. MRS. REX DAVIS is teaching physical education at Galesburg High School. She holds a B.S. degree from Western Illinois University at Macomb. NEW LOCATION DR. L. E. KENT Chiropractic Physician Henderson Plaza 1134 N. Henderson St. PHONE 342-3415 Office Hours 8:30-12 — 2 to 5:30 P.M. Evenings by Appointment Former Knoxite To Be Decorated By Iceland Paul Sveinbjorn Johnson, Chicago lawyer and a student at Knox College from 1939 to 1941, will be awarded the Knight's Cross of the Order of the Falcon Tuesday afternoon at the Icelandic consulate in Chicago. The decoration, designated by President Asgeir Asgeirsson of Iceland, will be conferred by Arni Helgason, Iceland's consul at Chicago, in recognition of Johnson's services to the consulate, the Iceland government and airline. A reception in his honor will follow at the LaSalle Hotel. Johnson's father, Sveinbjorn, who was a North Dakota Supreme Court judge and counsel for the University of Illinois, also received the decoration in 1941. In 1930 Iceland celebrated the 1,000th anniversary of its parliament, and President Hoover appointed the elder Johnson to represent him. Paul made the trip with his fa tlier. Paul Johnson, who lives at 179 E. Chestnut St., Chicago, with his wife and two children, has been MRS. GEORGE ROSINE is teaching physical education at Galesburg High School. She holds a B.S. degree from Western Illinois University at Macomb. R I TO KEEP YOUNG STAY HEALTHY Anyone who lived to be fifty about a hundred years ago was considered very fortunate. Few were actively healthy at forty. Now, average life expectancy is in the seventies. You are young as long as you have good health. New medical techniques assure more accurate diagnosis. New drugs, hormones and vitamins are positive acting. Go to your physician quickly when sick. He can help you to stay healthy and young. YOUR DOCTOR CAN PHONE US when you need a medicine. Pick up your prescription if shopping nearby, or we will deliver promptly without extra charge. A great many people entrust us with their prescriptions. May we compound yours? HAWTHORNE DRUG CO. 15 E. MAIN ST. If your Doctor Prescribes It — Hawthorne Has It Copyright 1961 Sheriff Receives Reports of Thefts Two theft reports were filed today in the office of Sheriff Max E. Jones. Walter M. Pumfrey of 150 Cedar Ave. reported that the battery was stolen from his 1963 model car during Sunday night, when it was parked at the Burlington Railroad yards. Theft of a purse from a parked car was reported by Mrs. Ella Wall of Knoxville. Mrs. Wall said the theft took place Sunday between 7 p. m. and 7:45 p. m., while the car was parked in front of her son's home, 142 Virginia Ave. The purse contained about $16 in cash, a pair of glasses valued at $45 and a billfold with identification. a lawyer for the Icelandic consulate. He attended Kno* College for two years and received his bachelor's degree from the University of Illinois in 1943 and his j law degree in 1947. 1 Valley Voters To Ballot on School Site An advisory election in connection with selection of a site for a proposed now high school will be held Saturday. Oct. 5, in Valley Community Unit School District No. 4. Voting from 12 noon to 7 p.m. will be at the elementary schools in Ellisville, P'airview London Mills and Maquon. Voters in the district will choose between two possible sites listed in the ballot. One is the Joseph Polhcmus site located on III. 97 directly north of the present Valley High School in Fairview, and the other is the Fistic Brown site located approximately 1.7 miles west of the Rapatee junction on III. 116. The Board of Education has stated that it will abide by the decision of the voters, and the favored site will be listed on the ballot in the bond issue referendum to be held in November. Voters Must Register In compliance with n recent state law, the Board of Education announced, only registered voters now arc eligible to vote in .school elections. Previously, residential requirements were listed, but registration as required for other elections was not required in school elections. The school directors urged all unregistered voters in the district to register to become eligible to east ballots in the Oct. 5 election. To be eligible to vote, a person must be at least 21. a citizen of the United States, a resident of the district for at least 30 days, the county at least 90 days and the State nf Illinois for one year immediately preceding the election. Residents of the district who are incapacitated or who expect to be away from the district on election day may apply for absentee ballots. Applications may be filed with the secretary of the Board of Education or the office of the superintendent in Fairview. Deadline for mail applications is Sept. 30, with Oct. 2 as the deadline for casting absentee ballots in person. District 4 is located in both Knox and Fulton counties. This morning, Robert D. Peck, Knox County superintendent of schools, was in telephone contact with the legal advisor to the Department of Public Instruction, Springfield. Peck was told that the new law requires voters to be registered to vote in a general election in order to vote in a school election. It appeared from information given Peck that unregistered voters may register up to the date of the District 4 election and be eligible to cast ballots. Details of handling registrations for non-registered voters in the school election will have to be worked out, it was indicated following Peck's call to Springfield. Qalesbwg Regisfer-Mail GALESBURG, ILL., MONDAY, SEPT. 2.1, If)T,3 SEC. 2 PAGE lS Knox Grads Snag Variety of Jobs Fifty-seven of the 195 Knox College students wha were graduated > n -June have accepted employment in public schools or business and industry, the college placement office reported today. Forty-one of the Knox graduates signed contracts ~ | to teach this year in Illi- New Students Meet Clergv At Breakfast Representatives of in Galesburg churches met with .114 new Knox College freshmen at a breakfast in the Knox Union Sunday morning. Purpose of the informal gathering was to acquaint the new students with the churches of the community. Students later attended services at the churches of their choice. Representatives at the breakfast from local churches included Miss Gale Olmstead, First Christian; Rev. George W. DeGraff, Grace Episcopal; Robert Near, First Church of Christ. Scientist; Dr. Kermit W. Petersen and the Rev. Joseph Boat- wrighl. First United Presbyterian and Hugh Harris, Trinity Lutheran. Chaplain Host Also attending were Rev. Mr. Wilmol T. Lippcrt, Central Congregational; Rev. Mr. Orin Watson, First Methodist; Rev. Malcolm Shotweli, First Baptist; Fred Schubach, Mrs. Mark Lawrence and student-rabbi Michael Abraham, Temple Sholom; Rev. Ralph H. Dude, Emmanuel Methodist; Rev. G. Harold Ahlborg, Covenant; Rev. C. L. Coleman, Second Baptist; Rev. James L. Agee, Mount Calvary Lutheran; Rev. Richard Means, Corpus Christi; Rev. Robert Kinas, Firs'. Lutheran; Dr. Paul Hanchctt and John Barnstead, Universal­ is! - Unitarian; Rev. Donald G. Peterson, Bethel Baptist, and Ed Middaugh, Evangelical United Brethren. Rev. William Matthews, Knox College chaplain, arranged the breakfast meeting and also served as host. Love Ts Deep TRIESTE. Italy (UPI) - Two young cave-fanciers were married near here Sunday 441 feet underground. The bride, Laura Grcgoris, 21, wore a white speleologist's outfit, gumboots and a helmet for her wedding in a cave called "Grotto Gigante." So did the groom Rinaldo Saunig. They were married by the chaplain of their speleological group. Child Is Injured PALM SPRINGS, Calif. <UrV- Melissa Montgomery, 15-year-old daughter of Dinah Shore and George Montgomery, was one of four teen-agers injured in a traffic collision in this desert resort Saturday. Miss Shore and Montgomery, who are divorced, were at Melissa's bedside as she recovered from severe cuts and bruises nn her face and a possible broken nose. nois. Wisconsin. Mew York, Colorado. Kansas and Ohio. Top annual salary received by a beginning t. e a e h e r was $5,900. Twelve others will receive annual salaries nf $5,000 or more, with $4,958 being the average. Sixteen students accepted job f.ffers from business and indus* trial firms. Twelve of these Knox graduates will receive annual salaries of more than $5,000, with one earning a beginning salary ot $7,0H0 Average salary for the group as a whole is $5,461, the college said. Three in Pcacg Corps In addition to these careers, several other students are engaged in specialized occupations or social service. Three 1963 graduates have signed with the Peace Corps for work in Senegal, Liberia and Thailand. Another student will serve as an English teacher in Viet Nam with the International Voluntary Service organization. One woman graduate is working with an art gallery in New York, and another is attending Officers' Candidate School with the WAVES. A woman graduate joined the endocrinology department of Evanston Hospital, while another enrolled in the Medical Technology School at St. Luke's Hospital in Duluth, Minn. A classmate is in Germany with the International Student Travel Center. Two women have enrolled in business and secretarial schools in Chicago and New York. Students Interviewed Mrs. Helen Mower, administrative assistant in the Knox placement office, reported today that 59 representatives of business and industrial firms visited the Knox campus last year to interview prospective employes. Thirty-six school administrators visited the campus in search of teachers. Other diverse organizations such i\y the American Red Cross, the American Friends Service Committee, Women's Army Corps and the YWCA also sent representatives to Knox for interviews. Among other members of the 1963 Knox graduating class, at least 70 intend to enroll this month for advanced study in graduate schools throughout the nation. Forty-six of this number have been awarded scholarships and fellowships f o r graduate study. READ THE WANT ADS! JOHNS-MANVILLE INSULATION Call WHITE'S - 342-0185 Your Neighbor Says READ THE WANT ADS! An Extraordinary Bourbon Bottled when it tastes best. Not too soon for flavor . . . not too late for lightness. Try it . . . you'll agree. STBAJCHT BOUMON WHISKEY-tt HOC* MS. 8AJCUU t CO. UM1TED, PIOJU.SU. amonze Your Fall Wardrobe with the KNOX Professional Cleaning Last year's wardrobe will take on a new look, colors appear brighter and livelier, and you can be ever proud of your well groomed appearance. Only a professional cleaner can bring out the best in your clothing. Call the KNOX today for free pick up and delivery or stop at our convenient downtown location. Fremont and Henderson Streets In Monmouth 734-6111 332 f. Ferris Street Phone 342-5115

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