Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 24, 1963 · Page 15
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 15

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, September 24, 1963
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Page 15
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Blaze Damages Former Fire Station 1V/r /~VAT1\*/-\TTm»» _. . Ki ~S , , ' MONMOUTH —Firemen answered an alarm Monday at 7:36 p.m. to their old headquarters, the former fire station at 109 E. First Ave. Shortly after the first alarm sounded, a call was made for volunteers. The old station, now owned by Homer Hoyt, had been converted into three business establishments, housing the Illinois Veterans Commission, Lincoln Insurance Agency and Hoyt's Refgrigeration Service. Fire Chief Dale Moore said the fire apparently started beside a cabinet on the south wall of the restroom. It burned up the wall and through the ceiling to the second floor. However, swift work by firemen and volunteers kept the fire from spreading through to the roof and possibly causing more damage to nearby buildings. Cause of the fire was undetermined and still being investigated. Moore said that there was no estimate as to the amount of damage to Hoyt's Refrigeration Service, but there would be only minor smoke and water damage to the other two offices. Bikes to Be Sold At Public Auction MONMOUTH - Police Chief Vincent Romano announced today a public auction would be held Saturday at 9 a.m. behind the city hall. To be sold will be some 15 bicycles — lost, stolen or abandoned. Children have three days to claim their lost bicycle. The sale is being held in accordance with a city ordinance and the money from the sale is to be turned over to the city treasurer. MONMOUTH tto*«mary l»*ai Correspondent $01 N H Si. Phone /94-4721 lot FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 District 4 Of PTA Posts Conference NORTH HENDERSON Theme of the 46th annual conference of District 4 PTA, which will be held at Aledo High School Tuesday, Oct. 8, will be "Strengthening Our Foundations." District 4 includes Mercer, Knox, Warren, Henderson and Stark counties. Registration will begin at 9 a.m. "PTA, Force for the Future," will be the address presented by Dr. Milton R. Litterst, director of special education for the Peoria Board of Education. There will be a general discussion on the theme "Toward Our Potentials." The conference on legislation will be led by Robert L. Parkinson of Cambridge, who was recently elected legislation chairman. Harry M. Garst, principal of George Churchill Junior High in Galesburg, will direct a discussion on safety. Mrs. Charles Brooks, of Monmouth, will be in charge of a discussion on scholarships and Mrs. C. M. Hallam of Galesburg on parent education. Aledo and Viola Drivers Nabbed For Speeding MONMOUTH - Two men were arrested Monday at 11:03 p.m. for speeding on North Main Street. Ticketed were Leo F. Henderson, 37, of Aledo and Vinae W. Mason, 42, of Viola. Both men will have hearings in police court Oct. 2. Mrs. Rita M. Port, 230 S. G St., was ticketed Monday for a school light violation at South Main Street and Ninth Avenue. Miss Marie A. Piper of 1036 E. Sixth Ave. was ticketed for a stop sign violation at Broadway and D Street. She appeared in police court yesterday where she received a warning and then was dismissed. Mrs. Port was to have a hearing in police court later today. VANDAL ACT REPORTED MONMOUTH — Vandalism was reported last night by Mrs. Charles McGinnis of 309 N. Second St., who told police someone had thrown two pumpkins at her garage window, breaking the pane and a portion of the frame. Monmouth HOSPITAL Admitted Sunday — Mrs. Cleo Smith, Burlington, Iowa. Born Monday — Girls to Mr. and Mrs. James Branstetter, Kirkwood and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Galusha, Monmouth. Admitted Monday — George Pillsbury, Monmouth. Dismissed Monday — John Bowman Jr., Fairfield; Donald Russell, Gerlaw; Donald Shawler, Theodore Harrison, Miss Mabel Finley, Mrs. Margaret Boylen, Monmouth; Mrs. Wayne Sartwell, Little York; Mrs. Lloyd Ramsey and baby, Roseville. Name Linda Langf ord Queen, Riek Jones, King for Oct. 4 Roseville High Homecoming ROSEVILLE - The high school will hold its annual homecoming festivities on Oct. 4 when the local team will meet Yorkwood at the 7:30 game. The student body elected Linda Langford to reign as queen during the homecoming activities and Rick Jones to rule as king. They will be crowned at a dance following the game. Attendants to the king and queen were chosen from the four classes, as follows: senior class, Marilyn Hines and Dick Bycroft; junior class, Linda Kirkpatrick and James Ault; sophomore class, Martha Ault and Terry Sawyer and freshmen class, Judith Lillian Freed Receives Gamble Scholarship MONMOUTH—Judith Lillian Freed, a member of the June, 1963. graduating class of Warren High School, was notified recently that she was winner of a $350 B. C. Gamble (Gamble-Skogmo Foundation) Scholarship in Monmouth. Miss Freed is the daughter of Mrs. Violet R. Freed of Rt. 1, Monmouth. Mrs. Freed is a bookkeeper at the Gamble warehouse here. This is one of 10 scholarships recently offered by Mr. Gamble to sons and daughters of full-time Gamble-Skogmo employes. "It is my hope that these grants will stimulate further an interest in higher education among em­ ployes' families. Today, we can't over-emphasize the need for full development of the talents and potentials of our young people," Gamble stated in announcing the awards. To qualify, the young man or woman must be current high school graduates with definite plans to go on to an accredited college or university. Candidates are judged on scholastic achievement, faculty recommendations and extracurricular activities. Miss Freed, who is entering Au- gustana College this month plans to major in chemistry. At Warren High School she was valedictorian of her graduating class and also won the Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow Award. Judy was active in 4-H work and the Future Homemakers of America. Final selections of the 10 scholarship winners were made by Dr. Ralph Johnson, consultant in counseling for Minneapolis Public Schools and Dr. George Risty, director of the Bureau of Loans and Scholarships, University of Minnesota. The Gamble-Skogmo Foundation's ten $350 scholarships and a National Merit Scholarship grant, both of which are awarded to children of Gamble-Skogmo employes, are in addition to the B. C. Gamble "Scholarships in Salesmanship" fund which awarded twenty-one $350 scholarships to high school seniors in communities served by Gamble stores this year. More than 120 students have received scholarship grants since Mr. Gamble inaugurated the Gamble Scholarship program. Probate Estate Of Myra Lamb MONMOUTH - Letters of administration were issued by Judge Scott I. Klukos Monday in Warren County Court to Paul E. Warfield in the estate of Miss Myra Lamb of Monmouth, who died Aug. 21, leaving no will. According to the petition, Miss Lamb left personal property valued at $6,000 and no real estate. Heirs include three sisters and a brother. WARREN COUNTY NATIONAL FARMERS ORG. Is Serving a CHICKEN DINNER Thurs., Sept. 26 at the Sombrero Room YMCA, Monmouth Serving will be between the hour* oi S P.M. and 7:30 P.M. — Price — Adults $1.50 and Children under 12 y»«.—75 cents. GLEN~°UTLEY National Director from Indiana will be the speaker. Roseville ANN LARSON Phone 426-2671 P. O. Box 397 Marsha Carlson and David Bycroft. Class Votes Project Members of the Pairs and Spares Class of the Methodist Church, meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Boulware for a wiener roast on Sunday evening, voted during the business session to contribute $50 each to the building fund and to the ceiling fund of the church. The class will also sponsor a birthday calendar upon which organizations will be encouraged to place dates of their meetings for a slight fee. During the program period Mrs. Boulware used an article entitled "Will the Russians Leave Cuba?" The October meeting will be in charge of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Sprout. Historic Tour Planned The Mutual Benefit Club of Roseville has chartered a bus and made plans for a sightseeing tour in and around historic Galena for Saturday, Sept. 28. Thirty or more persons will make the trip. OES Thursday There will be a stated meeting of the Order of Eastern Star on Thursday, Sept. 26, at 8;00 p.m. in the Masonic Hall. Roseville Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Waespe of Aledo, were Sunday visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chris Balmer. Mrs. Waespe is a cousin of Mr. Balmer. Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Corzatt of Raritan, spent Sunday evening visiting Mr. and Mrs. Chris Balmer. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Heaton and Mr. and Mrs. Chris Balmer were guests at a buffet supper in the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Shive of Silvis Saturday evening. In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Simmons of San Diego, visiting here aftre a 17 year absence, the following group of relatives made a trip on Monday to historic Nauvoo and Carthage: Mr. and Mrs. Guy Simmons of Berwick, Mrs. Paul Perrine, Miss Delia Simmons, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ray and Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Ewing. Mr. and Mrs. J. Smith of Glasco and Mr. and Mrs. Willis McEvers and children of Winchester, were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy A. McEvers. Rev. and Mrs. R. G. Marks were in Chicago on Friday where Mrs. Marks attended the meeting of the Illinois Women's Press Association at the Palmer House. She is the vice president Liquor Count Filed in Teens Accident Case MONMOUTH - Donald Shawler, 17. of 724 S. B St., was arraigned in police court Monday following his release from Monmouth Hospital where he was admitted Friday night following an accident west of Monmouth. Shawler had been a passenger in a car driven by Danny Rohr, 17, that failed to negotiate a curve and went through a fence, overturning. Rohr and Shawler both received severe lacerations about the face, and another passenger, Joyce Crain, 14, of Monmouth, also received cuts and bruises and was released from the hospital Sunday. Another passenger, Ann Gregory, 15, of Monmouth, was treated as an outpatient at the hospital and released. Rohr is still a patient at the hospital, and upon his release will be arraigned in police court to answer a charge of driving loo fast for conditions. Yesterday Shawler was charged with the illegal possession of liquor and was fined $25. He failed to pay the fine and is now in the county jail. Upon his release from jail here, he will be turned over to Henderson County authorities who want him for investigation. Engage tltley At Monmouth NFO Session MONMOUTH — Glen Utloy. a director of the National Farmers Organization from Indiana, is scheduled to address a NFO meeting Thursday at 8 p.m. in the Monmouth YMCA gymnasium. The session will convene following a chicken dinner in the YMCA Sombrero Room, serving from 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. The affair is open to all businessmen, farmers and their families, according to the announcement by Stewart Morris, chairman of Warren County Chapter of NFO, sponsors of the affair. A nominal fee will be charged for the dinner for adults and children. Morris said Utlcy is a cattle feeder in Indiana and has made a thorough study of the feeding situation which the farmers of today face. "If you arc wondering why you are seeing so many feeding lots empty now, or if you are one who thinks the law of supply and demand will take care of agriculture, I advise those to hear Utley, and hear the other side of the picture," Morris said. Linda McClurg, 11, and brother Chuck, 15, will entertain in the YMCA gym between the hours of 6. p.m. and 8 p.m. These arc the children from Galesburg that drew crowds at the recent Fall Festival at Monmouth. Linda plays the organ and Chuck plays the drums. 'CORN BREAK'? Silver steals a nip of his favorite goody. Offer Cropland Plan Compromise WASHINGTON (UPI) - Administration farm officials have offered to support a compromise plan to break up the current deadlock over expansion of the government's cropland conversion program. But the offer apparently does not go far enough. Under this program the Agriculture Department offers farmers payments on long-term contracts for taking land out of crop production. The contracts provide for switching the land to other uses, mostly pasture. The original law setting up the program provided a ceiling of PLAN FIRST-AID CLASS MONMOUTH — A class in first, aid will begin Oct. 2 at the Alexis High School from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m., Francis Russell, first aid chairman of the Warren County Chapter of the American Red Cross, said today. This will be a standard course of 10 hours and will be instructed by Everett Reynolds of Alexis. Anyone in the county interested in receiving Red Cross First aid training should contact Russell at Gerlaw or telephone the Red Cross office in Monmouth, phone 734-3717. Return From Trip ALTONA — Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Johnson, Altona, this week returned from a 1,600-mile trip to the Southern states. Bloomington and Hot Springs, Ark., were main stops in their trip and the couple toured the Winthrop Rockefeller Farm, Win-Rock. In Bloomington the Johnsons attended an IAA meeting and drove to Mattoon for the annual trippers picnic. (Continued on Page 18> OR. I. ERNSUIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES EYES EXAMINED UVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO, 339 £ Mala Hours; 9 A.M. to 4 P.M. Friday*: 8 A-M to 8:13 P.M. W»dn»»cUy'» TU Moon J-,3-6317 or MJ-M17 $10 million a year in government payments. Now the administration wants to expand the program sharply to get more acreage out of crop production. The administration is ready to compromise and back a plan under which individual farmers would be able to choose from two types of land-conversion contracts. Under one type, grazing would be permitted and government pay- 1 ments would be comparatively low. Under the second type of , contract, government payments would be higher, but farmers would not be allowed to graze the acreage taken out of crop production. Meanwhile, Sen. Karl E. Mundt. R-S.D. is pushing his own answer to the deadlock over land-conversion programs. Mundl has proposed an amendment to the Agriculture Department's annual spending bill, expected to come up on the Senate floor this week. The Mundt amendment would allow the department to extend for two years the conservation reserve contracts exniring this year. The Mundt amendment would an to •,earl" /'-z million acres of land. If the amendment becomes law, farmers could keep j this acreage out of production for; two more years in return for con-; tinued rental payments from the Be modern with MOEN Galesburg Register-Moil, Galesburg, 111. Tuesday, Sept. 24, 196315 R-M Carrier Rides Horse ONEIDA — News comes on a snowy white charger, if you live in Oneida, and if Timmy Dennis' bike happens to be out of order at (he time. Silver, one of three horses the Richard Dennis family has at their home in the southeast corner of Oneida, ambles amiably around Timothy Roger Dennis' paper route whenever the bike conks out, or winter brings deep snow — or when Timmy feels like having a horseback ride. Tim doesn't fold and throw his papers, so the horse has to wait outside of customers' yards while Tim takes the papers to the doors. The carrier is one of four serving Oneida subscribers. He is 10 and in 4th grade at Oneida Grade School. His route is in the vicinity of ROVA High School. DOOR DELIVERY Is made by Galesburg Register Mall carrier boy Timothy Roger Dennis to home of Mr. and Mrs. George Tucker at Oneida while Silver wait* out front. HI HO, SILVER and away he goes with Timmy up and a load of Register-Mails to take to Oneida subscribers. government. Under these contracts, no grazing would be permitted on the idled acreage. The American Food for Peace Council may be drawn into a spreading debate over possible exports of American wheat to the Soviet Union. The council is a citizens group which advises administration of- I ficials on policy in the government's Foocl-for-peace program, the use of American surplus foods to help needy people and to promote economic development abroad. There have been no proposals to ship surplus wheat to Russia under this program. But since the advisory council operates in the general field of policy for agri­ cultural exports, it may discuss the possibility of cash sales of wheat to Russia. Council members include representatives of farm, church, college, and food industry groups. I The council is scheduled to • meet here next Monday to discuss the Food-for-Peace program ; with top administration official* i and several congressional leaders. J. P. BENBOW PLUMBING & HEATING 1191 S. West — Ph. 34:»-2l56 TOWN BROWN ONE OF THE FALL SEASON'S MOST WANTED COLORS

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