Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 26, 1963 · Page 17
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 17

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, September 26, 1963
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Page 17
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1 MONEY CHANGES HANDS—Robert Sexton, left, and Don Timmerman, right, treasurer and president respectively of the Boots and Saddle Club, present a check for $250 to Deforrest Hamilton. Hamilton accepted the gift on behalf of the Galesburg Council for the Mentally Retarded. Council on Mental Retarded Gets $250Gift From Club Officers of the Boots and Saddle Club of Galesburg handed a check for $250 to the treasurer of the Galesburg Council for the Mentally Retarded Wednesday night. Don Timmerman, president, and Robert Sexton, treasurer, gave | the check to Deforrest Hamilton for the council during the club's meeting at the American Legion Home. The money comes from profits made by the club from the Illinois State Stock Horse Association Approved Horse Show which was held at North Henderson during the summer. Part of the money also came from the monthly horse shows the club sponsors at the club grounds in Knoxville on the first Saturday of each month. At the meeting Mrs. Helen Hadden, a teacher from the Sunnyside School and Training Center, showed slides of the school and its work with the mentally retarded. The council sponsors the school. Propei Prairie City 5rty Is Transferred PRAIRIE CITY — Mr. and Mrs. Lee Dilts have bought the former Ralph Yocum property in the northeast part of town. They have one small son. Dilts is employed at the Fayhee Co. and Mrs. Dilts has employment at the Westfall Nursing Home. Mrs. Elmyra Kreider spent several days last week in Macomb visiting her nieces, Mrs. Charles Eoyle and Mrs. Helen Kashner. Mr. and Mrs. Dale L. Akers and family took their dinner and ate at the Nauvoo State Park Sunday. On the way home, they stopped to visit friends, the Wilsons at their orchard near Blandinsville. Mrs. Guy Yeast was a Tuesday luncheon hostess to members of her bridge club, at which all members were present. Marking high scores in games were Mrs. Albert White and Mrs. Lee Chil ders. Mrs. Orrin Skean was elected president, to succeed Mrs. Grace Buchen. Mrs. Buchen announced the invitation of Mrs. Ralph Johnston and Mrs. Hal Pool for a luncheon-bridge in the Johnston home in two weeks. Birthdays Celebrated A birthday dinner was held Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Keener honoring the birthdays of their daughter Cindy and a son-in-law, Leon Bricker, Bushnell. Other guests were Mrs. Leon Bricker, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Keener, of Cuba; Mrs. June Stoneking and Randy, Ellisville, and Kenneth Keener. Dinner guests in Abingdon Sunday at the home of Miss Frances Price were Mrs. Sylvia Gunther, Mr. and Mrs. Burley Stoneking and family and Mr. and Mrs. Owen Stoneking. Miss Price, a former local resident, was honoring Mrs. Gunther before she leaves for Arizona to make her home. Mr. and .Mrs. Guy Yeast were present Sunday at a family get- together and wiener roast at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Yeast in Farmiiigton. The birthdays of the former Yeast and his grand- Col. Stewart Rounds Out Army Career all JOHNS-MANVILLE INSULATION Call WHITE'S - 342-0185 Your Neighbor Says Stronghurst School Plans Variety Shoiv STRONGHURST — First school assembly program at Stronghurst High School will be held Monday at 9 a.m. with a variety show designed to create musical interest in students. Meanwhile preparations are being made for Homecoming weekend Oct. 3-6. Activities will start with a bonfire and snake dance Oct. 3 at 7 p.m. with the main parade slated for the next day at 2:45 p.m. The football game will be at the old gym Oct. 5 at 2:30 p.m. and a dance 8:30 p.m.-ll:30 p.m. In other activities at Stronghurst schools, the superintendent of District 116 attended a meeting of the executive committee of the Central Illinois Educational Television Association at Macomb last week. Freshmen were also initiated at the high school last week. French Eat Horses PARIS (UPD—A butchers' organization disclosed Wednesday that Parisians consumed 111,500 horses last year. daughter, Lauri Jean Yeast, were observed. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. William Yeast and family, Macomb; Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Strode, Bushnell, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Woolam and family and Mr. and Mi's. David E. Phelps and family, of Prairie City. Mrs, Laura E. Akers, junior director of the Modern Woodman Junior Club, met at the East Park Sept. 21. An announcement was made of the Halloween party and parade at the schoolhouse the last of October. Col. James T. Stewart ALPHA-Col. James T. Stewart, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Stewart of Alpha, retired from the Army Sept. 1, after more than 24 years as an Army officer, and 26 years of government service. Stewart, a graduate of Knox College in 1937, entered the service as a second lieutenant at Ft. Sheridan in June 1937. A veteran of World War II European combat, he spent 7Vfc years on foreign duty, including tours in Japan and Korea. His awards and medals include European-African, Mediterranean Campaign, with seven battle stars. American Campaign medal. American Defense Service medal, World War II Victory medal. Army occupation (Germany) medal, Meritorious Unit Commendation (twice). The Army commendation medal with three oak leaf clusters, and the Legion of Merit. The family is residing in Belton, Tex. EAT OUT AT ^kfloH §>vu/C MISSISSIPPI CHANNEL CATFISH DINNER $1.75 EVERY FRIDAY 11:00 A.M. 'Til 2 P.M. : 5:30 P.M. "Til 10 P.M. Visitors From West Greeted By Alphans ALPHA—Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Stinson of Spokane, Wash., were visitors Friday at the Carl Brown and Forrest Loveridge homes. Miss Ruby Williams of Blooming ton was a Sunday visitor. Saturday night, the Browns and Lov- eridges and their guests visited at the Mrs. Verna West home in Davenport in honor of the birthdays of Carl Brown and Mrs. Stinson. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Wright and family of Moline also were guests. Alpha News Briefs Mr. and Mrs. James Stewart spent the weekend with relatives at Rushville. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Browning and. family and Mrs. Winifred Rinehart were Sunday guests at the Edwin Jones home in Geneseo. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Dunder, Mr. and Mrs. George Novak and Mrs. Sigrid Munson, of Kewanee, were Sunday visitors at the William Nelson home. Mr. and Mrs. Car. Nelson and family of Macomb were also visitors at the Nelson home. Mrs. Nell Cass returned Sat urday to her home in Cleveland following a visit of several days at the A. C. Eiker home. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Salander of Mendota were weekend guests of Mrs. Ethel Kearns. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sherrard and family spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clem West at Augusta. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Barton and family and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Barton and family were Sunday visitors at the Paul Bar ton home in Viola. Mr. and Mrs. Robert McKim my and son Tony of Fairfield, Iowa, spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Speas. Mrs. Robert Zenor has returned ed home after spending a few days here with her mother, Mrs. Fern Eiker. Mrs. Eiker accompanied her daughter to her home in Lake Villa and returned to her home here Monday. Some 8,000 different kinds of paper are used throughout the world for 14,000 purposes. DR. I. ERNSTEIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES EYES EXAMINED LIVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO, 99) £. Mala Houw 9 KM. to t 9M. FlU«T#: » AJi to 9:90 fM. WtdsMfert TU Moo*. MM917 of m-mi Valley Co-op Officers Are Announced Upton Craig of Victoria was elected president of the board of directors of the Illinois Valley Co-op at the 24th annual meeting this week in Princeton. Other officers named were Roy Horton of Princeton, vice president, Mrs. Edith Kays of Ottawa, secretary, and Mrs. Eileen Slingsby of Utica, treasurer. Directors elected to serve three- year terms were John Bittner, Erich Hepner and Emery Gordon. Milan Jackson was named to a term of one-year to fill the vacancy of his father. Ray. John L. Knuppel of Petersburg, general counsel for the state association was principal speaker at the meeting Tuesday, and Thomas II. Moore, general manager of the Association of Illinois Electric in Springfield lauded the Illinois Valley group for its achievement. Cambridge Legion Slates Benefit CAMBRIDGE — The American Legion Post 417 will sponsor the annual consignment sale Saturday at 1 p.m. at the Legion Hall. The auxiliary will hold a bake sale Saturday in conjunction with the activities. Proceeds from the events will be put into the building fund for the recently completed hall. A wiener roast will be held for the public on the legion grounds after the sale at 6 p.m. WilUmmHcld FFA Adds National Award 1 WtLLTAMSFIELD - Another national rating has been ear marked for Williamsffeld High School Chapter, Future Farmers of America. James W. Guilinger, chapter adviser, has been advised by the Illinois Association of FFA that Williamsfield will receive the Gold Emblem award at the national FFA convention Oct. 9 in Kansas City, Mo. This is the eighth year that Williamsfield was in the national chapter award contest. This will be the sixth national Gold Emblem award for the chapter ac- Pope Paul VI Pope Observes 66th Birthday VATICAN CITY (UPD - Pope Paul VI celebrated his 66th birthday today in the fourth month of a pontifical reign marked by promises of dramatic change in the Roman Catholic Church. The pontiff, born Giovanni Battista Montini in Concesion in northern Italy, first appeared in the white robes of the spiritual leader of the world's Roman Catholics on the balcony of St. Peter's Basilica three months and five days ago. Still considered a "young" Two Prisoners Spend Sentence At Hard Labor NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP)-Two prisoners worked hard Wednesday sawing through a steel wall in City Jail. But when the hole they made was big enough to peek through, they stared straight into the face of Jailer Buford Hill. He had heard their sawing. Even if Edward Lonis and Sam R. Scruggs had completed the job they wouldn't have gotten anywhere. Their hole opened to a plumbing-utility room leading only to the first of several locked doors. Pope, Paul's actions have shown his determination to lead the church into the space age of the 20th century. His predecessor, Pope John XXIII, became Pope just before his 77th year. READ THE WANT ADS1 tivities. Two other awards were national Silver Emblem awards. The Gold Emblem award places the Williamsfield unit in the top 35 of approximately ft.950 chapters in the United States, according to Guilinger. Graves Wins Honor* The Williamsfield chapter this year has 50 members, and one, Larry Graves, will receive the American Farmer Degree at the national conclave. One FFA member per 1,000 in the United States gains the award each year. Graves is the fourth member of the Williamsfield chapter to earn this recognition. Others are Roger Dykeman, Joe Graves and Bob Strofi.. Members of the Williamsffeld « unit attended the Farm Prog* 1 ress show Wednesday at tha Jim Tordy farm, near Morton. Guilinger accompanied the local *i delegation of 38 boys. 1 Each two members were as» signed a specific item to study for a report to be made after 1 returning home, as well as view* ing the entire show, including machinery, equipment and crop "% demonstrations. i Transportation for the trip to Morton was arranged by chapter members' parents and other interested residents of the school ' district. (Jalesburg Register-Mail GALESBURG, ILL,, THURSDAY, SEPT. 26, IM3 SEC. 3 PAGE 17 THOM ^Sin^^eating Your Local Franchisee! Dealer for REPUBLIC GAS BURNER EQUIPMENT the very finest GAS BURNERS with modulated flame CALL 343-1101 TODAY for a FREE ESTIMATE With No Obligation 2262 GRAND AVE. The '64s from Ford are here: The Year of the Test Drive starts today! Ford cars have changed Only a test drive can tell you how much. Races and rallies, economy runs, braking and acceleration tests have bred into our 1964 models the kind of total performance you just can't create on the test track alone. They are hard-muscled, fast-moving, sure-footed. Open competition helped make them that way. They offer you substantially more .car than anything at ^ their price. You don't have to take our word for it. ji C /XV JLJ We're willing to rest our case on our cars. ¥ TRY TOTAL FEftTOHMANCg FOR A CHANGEl , PaIcon>PaIrIaac*Fard>TIuzadcrbird *0 V 1964 SUPER TORQUE FORD Strongest, smoothest, steadiest car in its field—by hundreds of pounds.,. More steel in frame and suspensions . . . Unique suspension system allows wheels to move backward as well as up and down to flatten bumps , Distinctive new roaflines. 1964 FAIRLANE Unique combination of family-size room, sports car feel and modest price . . , Optional 289-cubic-inch V-8 so lively it was adapted for famous Cobra sports car . , . Five engine choices, six transmission choices, eight di/fcrem models. 1964 FALCON Everything's changed except the economy that made Falcon famous . , . Falcon's Six still holds all-time Mobil Economy Run record for Sixes or Eights ... Plushest ride ever built into a compact car... 14 model* —plus three extra-duty wagons. SEE THE 1964 TOTAL PERFORMANCE CARS AT YOUR FORD DEALER'S HOUSE PARTY

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