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36 Gotesburg Register-Moil, Golesburg, DEATHS AND FUNERALS MRS. FRANK LAHEY BOSTON (UPI) - Mrs. Frank H. Lahey, 80, widow of the surgeon who founded the famed Lahey Clinic, died Tuesday. She was a native of Montclair, N. J. ELI A. ALMI NEW YORK (UPI) - Eli A. Almi. 71, Polish-born poet and essayist, died at his home Tuesday. GEORGE FRECHETTE WISCONSIN RAPIDS, Wis. (UPI) — George Frechette, 57, president of Wisconsin Valley Television Corp., operators of WSAU and WSAU-TV in Wausau, died Tuesday. WILLIAM KARZAS CHICAGO (UPI) - Funeral services will be held Thursday for William Karzas, 73, who built Chicago's giant Aragon and Trianon ballrooms and helped usher in the "big band" era of the 1930s. He died Sunday after a short illness. MRS. GOLDIE M. GRANT GALVA—Funeral services for Mrs. Goldie M. Grant, 66, of Galva, who died Saturday, were held Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. in the Johnson-Gill-Schuster Chapel. Rev. Kenneth Starns, pastor of the First Baptist Church in Galva, officiated. Organ selections were played by Mrs. Verna B. Anderson. Pallbearers were Jerry Jones, Grant, Richard, Roger and Cur tis Appell and Guy Perry Jones Burial was in the Victoria Ceme tery. STEVEN PAUL KALB ALTONA—Funeral services for Steven Paul Kalb, 4-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert K. Kalb, near Altona, who died Saturday, were held Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. in the Hendricks Funeral Home at Oneida, Rev. Harold Thrall of Galva officiating. Mrs. Ried Car son was organist. Burial was in Abingdon Cemetery. MRS. ALONZO ADDLEMAN MONMOUTH - Mrs. Alonzo (Lonnie) Addleman, 90, a former resident of Little York, died today at 9:20 a.m., at the Galusha Nursing Home, where she had been cared for the past five years. Funeral arrangements are pending at the Holliday and Hoover Memorial Chapel in Monmouth. MRS. LOUISE SWEDENBERG Funeral services for Mrs. Louise S. Swedenberg, 58, of 1353 E. Losey St., who died Sunday, were held today at 2 p.m. in the Kimber and West Chapel, Rev. Constant Johnson of the Trinity Lutheran Church officiating. Mrs. Charlotte Anderson was vocalist, accompanied by Mrs. Wayne Tryon, organist. Burial was in East Linwood Cemetery. Pallbearers were Lloyd L. Palmer, Robert, Carl and Frank Wienrt, Leroy Swanson and Harry Dunn. Monuments and Mausoleums McFAll MONUMENTS Wisconsin Ruby Red Phone 342-6512 1801 W. Main St Galesburg, 111. Mrs. Wineabreth M. Baughman 1109 McClure St. FUNERAL SERVICES 2:30 P.M. WEDNESDAY AT THE FOLEY MORTUARY. REV. JOSEPH HOFFMAN OFFICIATING. Friends may call at the Foley Mortuary this evening. Burial in Memorial Park Cemetery. Mr. Louis Astle formerly of 488 West South St. Services: 9 A.M. - THURSDAY CORPUS CHRISTI CHURCH. Friends may call at Foley Mortuary Wednesday evening, where prayers will be said at 8 P.M. Burial in St. Joseph's Cemetery. •Foley MOITUAtY JOHN WALTER FRANKLIN ELMWOOD — Funeral services for John Walter Franklin, 75, who resided for a time in Yates City, and died Sunday, were held Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the Patterson Funeral Home in Elmwood. Rev. Ralph Cummins, pastor of the Yates City Presbyterian Church, officiated. Russell Remmele played organ selections. Burial was in Yates City Cemetery. Pallbearers were Robert McKeighan, Robert Ralston, Thomas Ralston, Thomas Terry, Emerson Parks and Robert Strohmaier. MRS. MARVIN TURNBULL TOULON—Mrs. Marvin Turnbull, 64, of Toulon, died Tuesday at 7 p.m. at the Kewanee Public Hospital, where she had been taken early in the morning following a stroke at her home. The former Sarah Chase was born March 13, 1899, in Toulon. She attended Toulon schools and was graduated from the Toulon High School. She was married to Marvin M. Turnbull at Toulon, Dec. 15, 1920. She resided on a farm near Elmira until three years ago, then moved to Toulon. She was a member of the Elmira Presbyterian Church, El mira Musical Club, Toulon Worn an's Club and Stark County Home Bureau. Besides her husband, she is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Kenneth (Margaret Ann) Blakey of Toulon; two sons, John of El mira and Lee of Rock Island; six grandchildren; a brother, Joseph Chase of Kewanee and a sister, Mrs. Dwain Wallace of Toulon. She was preceded in death by two brothers and six sisters and one grandson. Funeral arrangements are pending at the Kidd Funeral Home in Toulon. Wed., Sept. 25, 1963 1951. Mr. Astle was a member of the Burlington Veterans Association, Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, and Carmelite Third Order Secular. Survivors Include a daughter, Mrs. Catherine Albert! with whom he made his home in Springfield; a son, Robert of Chula Vista, Calif.; a sister, Mrs. A. J. (Mary) Stablein of Galesburg; two grandchildren, and three great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by nine brothers and sisters. Solemn Requiem High Mass will be sung Thursday at 9 a.m. at Corpus Christ! Church. Friends may call this evening at Foley Mortuary, where the Rosary will be recited at 8 o'clock. Burial will be in St. Joseph's Cemetery. MRS. AMANDA A. ANDERSON CAMBRIDGE — Funeral services for Mrs. Amanda Amelia Anderson, 85, of Andover, who died Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. at the Henry County Convalescent Home, where she had been a patient the past six years, will be held Thursday at 2 p.m. at the Stackhouse Funeral Home, Cambridge. Burial will be in the Andover Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home tonight from 7 to 9 o'clock. The former Amanda Westring was born Feb. 6, 1878, at. Andover, where she spent most of her life. She was married to Albert Anderson, who died in 1933. Mrs. Anderson was a member of the Andover Methodist Church and Ladies Aid of the church. Survivors include two stepdaughters, Mrs. Walter Nettles and Mrs. Everett Siegel, of St. Louis; a stepson Roy of East St. Louis, and five grandchildren. She was also preceded in death by four sisters, three brothers and a stepson. LOUIS ASTLE Louis Astle, 85, of Springfield, who formerly resided at 488 W. South St. in Galesburg, died Tuesday at 3:30 p.m. in Galesburg. He was born at Keokuk Nov. 19, 1877. The family moved to Galesburg from Galva when he was 4. Mr. Astle was employed by the Burlington Railroad 60 years and spent the past 12 years as a conductor on the "Dolly," a passenger train, which was discontinued in 1952. He was married to Nelle Sutter Sept. 27, 1905. She died Sept. 9, Flowers... "Nature's most beautiful memorial" Anderson BROAD STREET florists Vti N. Broad 343-2103 LUTHER JOHNSON NORTH HENDERSON - Funeral services for Luther Johnson, 83, who died Saturday, were held Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the New Windsor Calvary Lutheran Church. Soloist was George Johnson Jr., who was accompanied by Marie Rosene. Rev. Paul Holmer, pastor of the Calvary Lutheran Church, officiated. Burial was in the New Windsor Lutheran Cemetery. Pallbearers were Arthur Swanson, Charles Sims, William Meeker, Gene Carlson, Lee Lynch and Dale Reem. MRS. J. V. CROCKER Mrs. Esther McClurg of Galesburg was called to Quincy because of the death of her mother, Mrs. J. V. Crocker, who died this morning at 6:10. Highivay Death Toll in State Reaches 1,370 SPRINGFIELD (UPI) Traffic accidents in Illinois took 42 lives last week, the state Division of Traffic Safety said today. That figure brought the death toll for the year to 1,370. Last year at this time 1,275 persons had been killed. Eight persons were killed in Cook County. There were three deaths each in Lake and Marshall counties and two each in Fulton, Iroquois, Macon, Jersey, Rock Island and Whiteside. Counties with one death each were Bond, Clinton, Coles, Ford, Greene, Jefferson, Kankakee, Livingston, Madison, Monroe, Ogle, Piatt, Saline, St. Clair, Vermilion and Winnebago. Daughters and Churchmen View As Pastor Weds MISHAWAKA, Ind. (UPI) — While their three daughters and their congregation looked on, the Rev. and Mrs. Adolph Lacy were married in the First General Baptist Church. The Rev. Mr. Lacy said he only recently learned their 1947 marriage in Cleburne County, Arkansas, might be illegal because he was only 17 and state law required the groom to be 18. The Lacys said they would try to figure out whether to observe their wedding anniversary after the Sept. 8 date of the Arkansas ceremony or the Sept. 22 date of their Indiana marriage. Two Women Die, Three Injured In Auto Crash BELLEVILLE, 111. (UPI)-Two women were killed and three injured early today when their car ran off Illinois 158 near Scott Air Force Base and hit a post. Illinois state police identified the dead as Mary Conner, San Francisco, Calif., and Alyda Rex- worth. Police said they were passengers in a car driven by Gladys M. Zeiger, 44, Waterloo, Injured in the accident and taken to St. Elizabeth's Hospital here were the Zeiger woman, Jeanette K. Reitz, 37, and Viola Eilbracht, 70, all of Waterloo. Housewife Sues Laundry, Mate's Pants Are Pink MINNEAPOLIS (AD—A house- wile brought into court a pair of her husband's shorts, dyed pink, in pressing her suit for $33 against a coin-operated laundry. Mrs. Robert Wallien complained also that shirts, socks and towels were dyed pink in the public washer. She said she had gone to do some shopping and could only guess that someone had tossed a red rug, or such, into her laundry for a free wash. The lundry owner denied responsibility. The judge took the claim under advisement. Chemical Treatment Applied To Improve Fishing at Lake Fish biologists used a new method of treating a lake with rotenone today in an effort to rid Lake Bracken of stunted pan fish. Ken Russell, state Division of Fisheries biologist, supervised the work, which began about 8 a. m. Rather than spraying the surface of the water with liquid rotenone as was done In Lake Storey and Lake Rice last week, Russell and his helpers dragged sacks of the powdered chemical in the water along the shoreline. The powdered rotenone method is relatively new, Russell said, and involves the use of a burlap sack. After Russell ripped a drawstring on one end of the sack, a larger mesh burlap was exposed. This end is placed in the water and dragged by boat, and the chemical dissolves in the water. The rotenone is applied near the shoreline because the small fish stay in shallow water, Russell explained. Different From Storey This phase of the treatment also differs from the one at Lake Storey, where the entire lake was sprayed with rotenone. This was to wipe out gizzard shad in deeper water in the city lake. The lake draw-down will take care of the stunted fish population by denying them their habitual living area along shore. But Lake Bracken has no means to lower the water level; consequently, the alternate treatment was needed, Russell said. The powdered rotenone is less expensive than the liquid, he said, "but I have never used this type and I don't know the results." However, he said he hoped to have a good idea of the treatment's effectiveness by nightfall. Lake Bracken also has a gizzard shad problem, but Russell plans to investigate the situation further before recommending an all-out rotenone treatment similar to the Lake Storey project. Concentration Higher Russell said he had hope that the treatment in Lake Bracken today will prove successful, because the concentration of rotenone will be much higher. Because only the shoreline is involved, the volume of water treated is much less than the volume treated at Lake Storey, and this makes it easier to figure the amount of rotenone added, Russell said. And because the larger game fish stay in deeper water, he doesn't have to worry about killing them since the rotenone will be in the shallow water only. These factors point toward a good operation, he said, with only the new type of rotenone the big question in the project. This stunted pan fish problem is common to all three lakes in this area, he said. Lake Rice was sprayed with rotenone last week by Russell, and he says the treatment had good results. Bullet Strikes Auto Driven hv Rep. Shipley HANCOCK, Md. (AP) - An Illinois congressman escaped injury early today when a bullet struck the windshield of his car near the Maryland-Pennsylvania state line, state police said. Rep. George E. Shipley, D-Ill., was quoted by Maryland State Police as saying the bullet struck the windshield of his car as he was driving near Hancock in western Maryland. State police said a search of the area uncovered no leads. Police theorized Shipley's car may have been struck by a stray bullet, but they did not rule out the possibility that someone may have deliberately fired at Shipley. Shipley, a native of Olney, 111., is from the 23rd District. New Windsor Church Plans Dedication British Will Get Details On Sex Story LONDON (AP) - The British government unveils its best seller of the year tonight — Lord Denning's 50,000-word report on the Profumo scandal. Politicians sharpened their knives for a new round in the long battle over former War Minister John Profumo's affair with prostitute Christine Keeler. The government printing office made unprecedented arrangements to open its headquarters in central London half an hour after midnight for early buyers. The cost will be seven shillings sixpence — $1.05. Denning, 64, a High Court judge, produced his report after a 12- week investigation, including interviews with more than 140 witnesses ranging from Prime Minister Macmillan to prostitutes. Denning's chief task was to determine if the Profumo-Keeler affair involved any security leaks. Christine at the time was sharing her bed also with Capt. Yevgeny Ivanov, an assistant Soviet naval attache. The identity of many of the witnesses indicated the judge extended his inquiry into rumors that the sex life of other government figures matched Pro fumo's. Bride Is Honored at Bishop Hill BISHOP HILL — Mrs. Wayne Johnson of Oneida, the former Kathleen Johnson of Bishop Hill, was honored at a miscellaneous shower recently at the Bishop Hill Community Methodist Church parlors. A short program was presented with a song by Mary Beth, Shirley Mae and Janice Enstrom; reading by Mrs. Ralph Peterson and a vocal solo by Mrs. Beverly Spets, accompanied by Mrs. A. Gunnar Borg. The bride's selected wedding colors of blue and white were carried out in the color theme. Mrs. Johnson was assisted with her gifts by her sister, Miss Barbara Johnson, and Miss Ann Yelm, both of Bishop Hill. Evening's hostesses were Mrs. Richard Stonberg, Mrs. Charles Jeffries, Mrs. John Schmidt, Mrs. David Kenney, Mrs. Wayne Chilberg of Bishop Hill; Donald Litton of Woodhull and Mrs, Dale Doye and Mrs. Robert Gerard of Galva. Besides the hostesses fifty guests were present from Rock Island, Wyoming, Rio, Oneida, Altona, Cambridge, Galva and Bishop Hill. Mrs. Johnson is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Johnson of Bishop Hill and her husband is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl S. Johnson of Oneida. The couple are residing in an apartment in the home of his parents. New Windsor Sisters Share Party Honors NEW WINDSOR-Rebecca Garrett, whose birthdate was Sept. 13, and her sister Virginia, whose birthday anniversary is Sept. 25, shared honors Sept. 15 at a party at the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rex Garrett. Mr. and Mrs. Myron Hickok, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hickok and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson and family, and Mrs. E. G. Garrett, attended the event. Birth Record Born at Cottage Hospital to: Mr. and Mrs. Gene E. Conard of Abingdon, a boy at 11:01 p.m. Tuesday. NEW WINDSOR — Mrs. Curtis Young, Miss Alice Swanson and Miss Esther Rosine were elected to the nominating committee of the Lutheran Church Women following the recommendation of the executive committee, which met at the home of Mrs. Edwin Peterson, the president, recently. Mrs. Oliver Monson was devotional leader. Mrs. George Green of Ophiern offered a vocal solo j i . u with Mrs. Mahlon Lindgren, ac- Ja^Kie Has Silt) companist, and Mrs. Paul Setter- WASHINGTON (UPI) _ Mrs, dahl reviewed the book, "Invita- Rose Kennedy, the President's tion to Worship." mother, will fill in for Mrs. Jac- Announcements were made by j queline Kennedy as official hostess at a state dinner Oct. 1 honoring Emperor Haile Selassie church organ will be held Sun- of Ethiopia, day, Sept. 29, at 7:30 p.m. The First Lady will leave for Hostesses were Mrs. Robert Greece Oct. 2 for a vacation. Marinangeli, Mrs. Oliver Mon- 1 and Mrs. Glenn Setterdahl. » READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! New District 205 Teachers Mrs. Paul Holmer of the dedication of the new chimes of the MISS DONNA BURMOOD l» teaching second grade at Douglas School. She received her B. S. degree at Western Illinois University at Macomb and resides near Knoxville. WAYNE BEACH is a driver training instructor at Galesburg High School. He is from Florissant, Mo., and holds an M.A. degree from Southern Illinois University. Troop 207 Gives Scouts Awards; Membership Up Badges were awarded to 16 scouts at a dinner last week at East Main Street Congregational Church. C. B. Stites, chairman of Troop 207 committee, pointed out that membership has grown to 35 scouts from the 20 enrolled in the past few years. Some 100 scouts, families and guests attended the event. Larry Lytel, new assistant scoutmaster, was introduced to the group, and Russell Hardine, chairman of the district committee, presented the charter for the coming year to the troop. Harold Stites is the scoutmaster. Badges were awarded to David Booth, senior patrol leader award and forestry merit badge; patrol leader award, Jim Adams, Tom Underwood and Pat Johnson; second class, Mike Johnson, Ricky White, Tom Underwood, Larry Adcox, Jim Adams Joe Underwood and David DeBaugh; tenderfoot, Gary Barton, Pat Johnson, Dennis Adams, Pat Adams, Mike Johnson, David Simpson, Tony Honsey and Robert Crookham. Medical Society Says It's Time To Get Shots CHICAGO (AP) - The Illinois State Medical Society says that autumn visit to the doctor is a good time for inoculation shots for young and old. For the children—9 months and up—the society Tuesday advised vaccination now to guard against measles next spring. And for adults—especially those over 45—the flu shots are advised. "Asian flu, the dread virus disease that has killed thousands of Americans since it first invaded our shores six years ago, performs most of its treachery in cold, damp weather," the society said. Especially vulnerable to flu are the aged, those with chronic heart, circulatory and kidney ailments, and pregnant women. CIA Plan Wins WASHINGTON (UPI) - The House Armed Services Committee approved Tuesday the establishment of a special retirement system for the Central Intelligence Agency. The plan, which would cover about 30 per cent of the CIA em ployes is similar to that of the Foreign Service. It is not known how many employes would be covered because the number CIA employs is a secret- Americans Hope To Sell Soviets Huge Grain Order OTTAWA (AP)— A spokesman for a team of American grain merchants indicated today his group hopes to make a huge sale of U. S. grain to the Soviet Union, similar to the deal recently concluded by Canada. Burton Joseph, president of I. S. Joseph Inc. of Min| neapolis, said his group is Sp ace Chief Outlines Way In Moon Trip HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) - U.S. space chief James E. Webb suggested today that as a first step in a joint effort at reaching the moon, the United States and Russia could cooperate on choosing lunar landing site and base of exploration. In a speech before the Texas Midcontinent Oil and Gas Association, Webb said President Kennedy's call for a joint moon venture was not a change in U.S. policy. Kennedy's proposal at the United Nations last Friday for the United States to join the Soviet Union in an expedition to the moon raised some speculation that the President was drawing back from the goal of a U.S. moon-landing in this decade. The speculation centered on the attempts to reduce spending and delays in the moon program timetable. At a news conference Tuesday night Webb, administrator of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, said "Americans are too sophisticated to cut off a successful program where 90 per cent of the work is already under contract." He told newsmen that a joint U.S.-Russian moon shot effort would not necessarily mean astronauts and cosmonauts would ride in the same space ships. Barge Hauls Cattle to Illinois From Texas CAIRO, 111. (AP) - A barge loaded with 1,000 head of cattle is expected to arrive this week from Texas, the second such shipment to indicate the possible rebirth of cattle drives by river. A triple-deck barge carrying the cattle is to tie up at Cairo for supplies before completing its 2,400-mile trip to Pittsburgh Pa. Cairo is at the junction of the Mississippi and Ohio rivers. It is the second cattle shipment by river in recent years. The same barge carried 1,000 steer in June from Mississippi to Omaha, Neb. Barge spokesmen said cattle shipping by river promises to expand rapidly meaning additional business for river ports. Steers reportedly gain weight on the smooth ride, and there is no lack of drinking water. Packet boats and some barges frequently carried cattle herds in the 19th century. But there was little use of the rivers by cattle shippers after 1930. The Almanac By United Press International Today !s Wednesday, Sept. 25, the 268th day of 1963 with 97 to follow. The moon is approaching first quarter. The morning star is Jupiter. The evening stars are Jupiter and Saturn. Those born today include William Faulkner, American writer and Nobel Prize winner, in 1897. On this day in history; In 1513, the Spanish explorer Balboa crossed the Isthmus of Panama and became the first European to set eyes on the Pacific Ocean. In 1789, the First Congress of the United States met in New York City and adopted 12 Amendments to the Constitution — 10 of which were ratified and became known as the Bill of Rights. In 1926, the Ford Motor Company put its workers on an eight- hour day and a five-day week. In 1959, the prime minister of Ceylon was shot by assassins. He died the next day. A thought for the day — The American engineer, Vannevar Bush, said: "The scene changes but the aspirations of men of good will persist." in Ottawa to sell wheat but it is "far premature to talk of a trade between these two countries"—the United States and Russia. Joseph said he has not met with the head of the Russian group that bought $500 million worth of Canadian wheat and flour last week. He declined to say whether a meeting is scheduled. "We just don't know what we have here ourselves." said Joseph. "We're way ahead of ourselves." He added that possibly he could say more in a few days. Still in Ottawa The Russian delegation is still in Ottawa, although it concluded its dealings with the Canadian government last week. It is headed by S.A. Borisov, first deputy minister of Russian trade. With Joseph in Ottawa are two other Minneapolis grain men, Charles Ritz, board chairman of International Milling Co., and Ralph Bruce, a vice president of Archer Daniels Midland Co., and Leopold Stern, director of the Louis Dreyfus Corp. of New York. Joseph said there are "a few more" representatives of the American grain industry in Ottawa b"t would not identify them. Activity among the American wheat men was intensive. They held meetings at their hotel through the night until early today. The Joseph group's mission to Ottawa was first reported in a copyrighted story in the Minneapolis Tribune and Des Moines Register which said lack of U.S. government approval is all that is blocking the closing of the deal. Pleads Guilty; Driver Fined $300 and Costs A fine of $300, plus costs, was assessed by Judge Daniel J. Roberts against Ardon Wells, 40, of Chicago, following his plea of guilty this morning in Knox County Court to a charge of driving while intoxicated. A second charge, illegal transportation of liquor, was dismissed. Wells, who was arrested early Saturday morning by Galesburg police, took a blood test, result of which was reported today to have been 0.20, five marks over the 0.15 minimum for intoxication. Induct Council In Assembly At Churchill The new officers of the Churchill Junior High School student council were introduced at a school assembly held this morning. The council, composed of 32 members, is sponsored by Mrs. Inez Jordan. She introduced the group to the students and presented the council for formal induction. Officers introduced were Brad Maring, president; Jody McHood, vice president; Kathy Crisman, secretary, and Chuck Carman, treasurer. The president was sworn into office by Harry Garst, principal, and the other officers were given the oath of office by the president. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! College Student To Address Local NAACP A college student who participated in racial demonstrations in the South and was , jailed will speak Thursday at a meeting of the Galesburg branch of National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. The student attends North Carolina Agriculture and Technical College, Greensboro, N. C, and is a native of Rock Island, according to NAACP president, Mrs. Clarence Settle. She did not have his name or details of his experience. The meeting will start at 7:30 p. m. at Allen Chapel Church. A representative from tr Knox County Red Cross will also address the group for 10 minutes in connection with the forthcoming United Fund-Red Cross appeal, she said. READ THE WANT ADS!