Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 25, 1963 · Page 21
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 21

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Wednesday, September 25, 1963
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Page 21
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U.S. Hopeful For 2nd Step In 6 A' Bans By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) — With the test-ban treaty safely through the Senate, administration leaders were reported cautiously hopeful today that Soviet Premier Khrushchev will be ready soon to negotiate on a "second step" to reduce dangers of nuclear war. The same pressures believed to have influenced Khrushchev's decision to Sign the limited ban on nuclear weapons testing are still present. Thus U. S. experts think Khrushchev may see further need to improve his relations with the Western powers. These pressures include the bitter and growing differences between the Soviet Union and Red China and the apparently severe crop failure in the Soviet Union this year which makes Khrushchev partially dependent on Western sources for wheat and other food grains. Furthermore, U. S. officials believe that after the Cuban missiles showdown last October Khrushchev decided the danger of nuclear war had been so great that steps toward minimizing future risks of worldwide destruction were necessery. Possible next steps include proposals which Khrushchev himself has made for an East-West non- aggression pact and for the stationing of observers on both sides of the Iron Curtain to guard against surprise attack. Of the two propositions, U. S. authorities think agreement on the observer plan is more likely because the nonaggression proposal has been tied by the Western powers to counterproposals for greater security for West Berlin. The test-ban treaty cleared the Senate Tuesday by an 80-19 vote. It will prohibit all but underground testing. President Kennedy called the pact "a single but substantial step in the direction of peace." Secretary of State Dean Rusk has characterized it as a "first step" with the implication there must be other steps if Soviet- Western relations are to continue to improve. So far, Khrushchev has shown no pressing interest in proceeding urgently with further negotiations. Several reasons have been advanced for this in official Washington. Khrushchev may have wanted to be sure the treaty would win Senate ratification before proceeding with further measures. He may also have decided that urging consideration of other issues during the Senate debate might complicate matters. EXPRESSION'S ORIGIN The expression "to mind one's P's and Q's" originated in old English taverns, where a record was kept of the liquor purchases of the guests by tallying the pints and quarts as they were imbibed. Qalesburg Register-Mail GALESBURG, ILL., WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 25, 1963 SEC. .1 PAGE 21 Kennedy Kin Assemble for 32nd Reunion ALTONA — The 32nd annual Kennedy reunion was held recently at the Kufus Building. Letters were read from Mrs. Gladys Broadfield, Yates City; Mrs. C. A. Riley, Bruce, Miss.; Mr. and Mrs. James Booth, Bethlehem, Ky.; Mr. and Mrs. Norman Parsons, Auburn, Calif,; Mrs. G. A. Mitchell of Merion Station, Pa.; Richard Kennedy in the service and President John F. Kennedy. One marriage, Betty Lou Mayer to Charles Wallace, was reported, and one death, C. A. Riley, was announced. Births were Marilyn Beverly to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Broadfield; Mary Elizebeth to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brooks; Julie Ann to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stites, and Jeanette Louise to Mr. and Mrs. James Smith. Largest family present was that of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stites. Oldest member present was Arthur Austin, and the youngest was Julie Ann Stites. The same officers will conduct next year's reunion, except for Mrs. Gladys DeWolfe, historian. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Lester Greep, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stites and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lester DeWolfe, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Robbins and Gary, Mr. and Mrs. Milford Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Conner, Arthur Austin, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Stites, William Ward, Mrs. Eselwyn Kennedy, Mrs. Lula Kennedy, Thomas Conne, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Kennedy, Mrs. Anna Conner, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brooks and Mary Hatch-Petrie Wedding Is In Galesburg DeLONG — Miss Linda Hatch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Hatch and Richard Petrie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Petrie of Abingdon were married at the First Lutheran Church in Galesburg Friday evening, Aug. 30 at 8 o'clock. Rev. Ordell Peterson officiated at the single ring ceremony. Attendants were Mrs. Keith Durdle of DeLong, matron of honor and Don Penn of Abingdon, best man. The bride wore a copen blue dress accented with a short veil caught to a small crown. Her accessories were white and she had a white rose corsage. Her attendant wore a blue dress with a pink rose corsage. The bride was graduated from Knoxville High School and the bridegroom from Abingdon High School. He is employed at the Briggs Manufacturing Co. in Abingdon. The couple are residing near London Mills. Kirkivood Unit Slates Benefit KIRKWOOD - The American Legion Auxiliary met Sept. 18 in the home of Mrs. Robert Henderson. The new president is Mrs. Leonard Powell. Plans were made for a benefit card party in the Woman's Club Oct. 29 at 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Mary Ann Rhinehart gave a report on her experience at Girls State last June. Tray favors were made for a veterans hospital. Elizebeth, Baines. Donna and Marcella Harbor Project Ready for Congress WASHINGTON (AP)—A report) construction; and, as recommend- j D-Ind., said he expects the push on Indiana's controversial park-' cd by the Bureau of the Budget,' for authorization will be made harbor project is ready for con- all estimated traffic will bo con- next year, sidcration by Congress after a swift relay by Secretary of the Army Cyras R. Vance. The conditional approval given by the White House in a letter from the Budget Bureau was seconded by Vance. The bureau attached several conditions to its recommendation that Congress authorize the Burns Ditch harbor project. In forwarding the report Tuesday, Vance emphasized these conditions, which include self-liquidating and adequate public terminals and transfer facilities, and water and air pollution control for dunes park areas. Vance wrote: Want More Details "I concur in the recommendations of the Chief of Army Engineers and the Bureau of the Budget on the need for further detailed study to support clearly the economic justification of the proj- est. "Should the project be authorized, this study will be made prior to the expenditure of funds for Shortest Distance DAWSON SPRINGS, Ky. (AP) —How long is a mile? Only 1,625 feet at Dawson Springs. It measures that distance on the Illinois Central Railroad tracks, starting at milepost J- 165. The mile was shortened a few years ago when the railroad straightened and relocated some of the track. Since the mileposts are numbered consecutively between here and Paducah, they had to be relocated to conform to the new route, or have the squeeze put on. The railroad decided to squeeze. VOICE OF MUSIC RECORD CHANGER STEREO MATCHING CONSOLES Speakers in: both cabinets for > true stereophonic sound. Cabinets mayfbe used up to|12 feet apart. AMAZING VALUE! NO MONEY DOWN $2.00 WEEKLY FAMOUS VOICE of MUSIC 4-SPEED RECORD CHANGER Fully automatic! Plays any size record...78,45 r 33or16RPM, Monaural or Stereophonic... Shuts Off Automatically! Jewelers 316 E. MAIN 2 IDENTICAL CABINETS Each A Big 25' Wide, 2THirtiiJ15*Pw We Give S&H GREEN STAMPS sidcrcd, including that related to Douglas Objects the several combinations of steel Ho ^ pmi , ff D , m l f l°i H '!f 5V CV ° ,HHl ' D-Ill., said the compromise Is not Further dependable assurances acceptabIe t0 him . \ , eadfng op . satisfactory b the secretary of, t o{ fl decpwater ^ at the Army will be required con ; i nurns DUch ^ ||W w ^ lh cernmg the timely const ruct.on of i d nrescrved for recrea- at least one integrated steel mill." 1 aunes arca P rcscrvcfl ror rccrea " The Budget Bureau's recommendation for authorization included a condition that local cooperation be assured. A?Jt Assurances Vance said on this point he will recommend that "the state of Indiana furnish assurances satisfactory to the secretary of the Army that water and air pollution tiona) purposes. The /eport from the Budget Bureau came in the form of a letter to Vance from Deputy Director Elmer B. Staats. Staats listed these conclusions: "1. Aside from the assumptions with respect to the construction of two integrated steel mills and the volume of coal shipments from the Burns Ditrh harbor, the Ru- sourccs will bo controlled to the; rcnn 0 f tnc Budget believes that maximum extent feasible in order j t | 10 not sav ing in vessel move Steel Corp. and the Bethlehem Steel Co., have stated their intention to add basic steel -making facilities to the rolling and finfshing mills now in operation or under construction, the timing to be determined In the light of economic and other considerations... "3. The Bureau of the Budget believes that uncertainties exist with respect to forecasting future trends in coal shipments which have been assumed in the revised report of the chief of engineers. Concerning the dunes, Staats said the Department of the Interior has recently reviewed the remaining dunes areas to determine those feasible for use in a lakeshore park. "While the tracts immediately adjacent to the harbor site are not proposed for acquisition," Staats' to minimize any adverse effects j mont ( j mc f or coa | ( grain, and; letter said, "an area fully meet- on public recreational areas in j pcncrn | clxm) usw | by the Corps the general vicinity of the har- 1 of E n gj nccrs \ s 0XC cssivc bor. The new proposal is a compromise, providing for a harbor and also an 11,700-acro recreational area. Indiana Dunes State Park would be included in the latter. Rep. J. Edward Roush, D-Ind., said he will introduce a bill to authorize the compromise project and will request early hearings on the measure. Sen. Vance Hartke, "2. The revised report of the chief of engineers assumes the need for a harbor adequate to provide for the requirements of two integrated steel mills with the result that the assumed benefits due to the construction of a public harbor are increased from $10 million to $17 million. "It is our understanding that both companies, the National ing the established criteria for a national lakeshore area has been developed by the Department of the Interior, and will be submitted to the Congress shortly." Everywhere yon look there's WHITE ROOF WHITE'S INSULATION 342-0185 You Can Count on Us . . . Quality Costs No More at Sears SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO :t Days Onlv... Thursday - Friday - Saturday Zig Zag *i4 Sewing Machines #48 JVO MONEY DOWN on Sears Easy Payment Plan • Sews forward and reverso • Zig zag or straight-stitch, • Embroiders, monograms • Sews buttons, mends, darns Kenmore Vacuum Cleaners NO MONEY DOWN on Sears Easy Payment Plan 0A.V if Full 1 HP. Motor Only 124 lbs. light Disposable dust bags Complete attachments Kenmore Power Sweep NO MONEY DOWN on Sears Easy Payment Plan MP • Weighs just 6'/a pounds • Sweeps, dusts hard floors 9 Swivel nozzle, hangs on wall • Dirt cup empties in a jiffy Shop at Sears and Save GaJesbuxg, Illinois 467 East Main Street 343-5X41 STORE HOURS: Monday and Friday a A.M. to ft P.M.-Tue«., Wed., Tour., Sat. 9 AM. to 5;M PJ&

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