Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 26, 1963 · Page 23
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 23

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 26, 1963
Page 23
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Gofesburg Regisfer-Mqil, Golesburg, 111. Thursday, Sept. 26, T963 23 KNOXVILLE ANNABEL PETERSON CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 210 N. Timber St. Phone 289-9172 Woman's Club to Observe 50th Year Since Founding KNOXVILLE — Members of the Knoxville Woman's Club • and friends are invited to celebrate the 50th anniversary with a pro gram in the General Henry Knox room of the courthouse Tuesday at 2 p.m. Members of the Junior Woman's Club are also welcome. Mrs. Arthur Howe, a charter member, now of Muscatine, Iowa, will present memoirs of 1913. Mrs. Bice of Victoria will be the soloist. The annual fall meeting of Knox County Women's Clubs will be held at the Henderson Grove church Wednesday, Oct. 2. Coffee hour and registration will be at Post School Menus for Knoxville KNOXVILLE — Knoxville High School menu schedule for the month of October is as follows. The grade schools in the district will use the same schedule with slight variation. Ocl. 1-4 Scalloped chicken, whipped potatoes, gravy, buttered grean beans and candied apple slices. Sloppy Joe sandwich, macaroni and cheese, cabbage and pepper salad, peaches and cookies. Meat balls, mashed potatoes, gravy, buttered whole kernel corn, cherry sauce and cinnamon pastry. Barbecued pork and bun, hash brown potatoes, buttered spinach and apple crisp. Beef and noodle casserole or tuna and noodle casserole, buttered peas, fruit salad and cookies. Oct. 7-U Hot dogs, buns, cheesed potatoes, buttered green beans, milk and cherry pie. Pizza pie, buttered potatoes, cabbage slaw and applesauce. Hot pork and bun, oven brown potatoes, buttered corn and peach pie. No school Thursday and Friday, teachers institute. Ocl. 14-18 Meat loaf, whipped potatoes, gravy, buttered green beans and spieerl applesauce. B.-irbecued beef and bun, baked beans, cabbage salad and fruit pudding. Chili, crackers, gelatin vegetable s.ilad, sandwiches, cake and fruit dip. Hamburgers and buns, macaroni and cheese, buttered peas, peaches and cookies. Roast pork and gravy or tuna and gravy, whipped potatoes, cranberry salad and frosted apple pie. Oct. 21-25 Beefburger and bun, oven brown potatoes, buttered green beans with bacon, cherry sauce and cookies. Franks and bun, baked potatoes, buttered whole kernel com, fruit and cinnamon pastry. Roast beef and gravy, whipped potatoes, buttered spinach and peach pie. Hot pork sandwich, whipped potatoes, gravy, buttered peas and spiced applesauce. Macaroni and cheese, fish stix. cabbage, fruit salad and fruit jello with topping. Oct. 28-Nov. 1 Salisbury steaks, whipped potatoes, gravy, buttered green lima beans and fruit pudding. Spaghetti and meat, gelatin vegetable salad and chunky apples. Sloppy Joe sandwiches, escal- Joped potatoes, creamed carrots and peas, chocolate cake and fruit. Pizza pie, buttered potatoes, cabbage and pepper salad and peach meringues. Barbecued pork and bun or salmon patty and bun, hash brown potatoes, buttered corn and cnerrv cobbler. All meals include bread, butter and milk. 9:30 a.m., with the meeting to start at 10 a.m. Luncheon will be served in the basement of the church. Reservations and money are to be sent to Mrs. J. H. Bloomer, Rural Route 1, Rio. A board meeting of the Knoxville Woman's Club will be held Saturday at 9 a .m. in the old courthouse. Join Stars Mr. and Mrs. Ward Dennis were initiated into the Knoxville Eastern Star Chapter in the Masonic Temple Monday evening. Dale Bragg, past worthy patron, presided during the conferring of the degrees. Other pro-tem of ficers were John ThurTnan, Mrs Orlo Mastin, Mrs. Arthur Taylor and Miss Thelma Hoyme. Escorted and introduced were Mrs. John Thurman, Mrs. Dale Bragg, Mr. and Mrs. Kerrnit Hoyme, Mrs. Imogene Butt, Mrs. Victor Taylor, Mrs. Orlo Mastin, Mrs. John Clarke, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Houk, Dale Bragg, Ira Gehring, Victor Taylor and John Thurman. While the candidates were be ing prepared, Mrs. Taylor and Rev. Mr. Clarke provided musical selections. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Grace Kell, Mrs. Grace Mc Grew and Mrs. Helena Ryden. The next stated meeting will be Oct. 7 with Mr. and Mrs. Richard Moore in charge of refreshments. Briefs Miss Susan Bowman, who has been home on vacation, returned to Presbyterian-St. Luke's Hospi tal Sunday. She entered her in­ terne year this month. Her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. George Bow man, accompanied her to Chicago to attend the ceremonies. Mr. and Mrs. Urban Dayton of Chicago were recent visitors with Miss Florence Bailey. DeLong 4-H Club will meet in the home of Patty Conover Satur day at 1:30 p.m. to reorganize for the coming year. Girls between the ages of 10-20 are welcome. Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press BATTING - Willie Mays, Giants, lifted average to .317 with 4-for-4 performance with a triple, two doubles and a single in 6-4 loss to Philadelphia. PITCHING — Sandy Koufax, Dodgers, won his 25th game in a 1-0 triumph over the New York Mets and brought his strikeout total for the year to 306, becoming only the fourth pitcher since 1900 to reach the 300-strikeout level. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That on October 8, 1963, at 10 o'clock A.M., a sale will be held at the office of Barash & Stoerz- bach, 121 South Cherry Street, Galesburg, Illinois, to sell a 1952 Chevrolet 2-ton hoist truck, Serial No. 21VWC-2008, to enforce a lien existing under the laws of the State of Illinois against such truck for labor, services, skill and material expended upon such truck at the request of Andrew Lee Davidson and Bernice Carolyn Davidson, husband wife, unless such truck is redeemed within ten days of the publication of this notice. The amount of said lien is $134.78. WEAVER-YEMM CHEVROLET, INC. Galesburg, Illinois Barash & Stoerzbach Attorneys at Law 121 South Cherry Street Galesburg, Illinois 9/26; IT GENUINE HOT ROD-Wlth all steam up, this four horsepower, 5-ton steam traction engine has been known to top 30 m.p.h. as it lumbers along in a race. In more sedate moments, the 1912 "Cock O the North" can still do threshing at Carville, Durham, England. At the throttle; Mr. and Mrs. John Wakefield. Old-timers will recall when such engines were the iron horses of the prairie in the United States, and a common sight at harvest time. Rirl*s 2.500tb Winner DETROIT fUPD - Jockey Howard Craig became the 11th iookey in \meman racing history to ride 2,500 winners when he booted home Tandy in the sixth race Wednesday at Hazel Park. Henry Bellmon, elected in 1962, was the first Republican to be elected governor of Oklahoma. FINAL CLOSE-OUT 11 ft. Open FROZEN FOOD CASE with new water- £ cooled compressor 275 TWO — DOUBLE DUTY t VEGETABLE CASES Each * Price includes compressor 75 00 00 1959 CHEVROLET PANEL TRUCK FOR SALE Must be seen to be appreciated Ernie's Cosh & Carry Market KNOXVILLE, ILLINOIS (27) Well, If YouMustCram By The Reading Laboratory, Inc. Written for Newspaper Enterprise Association We've discussed the best ways of reviewing for an exam. If you've been keeping up with your studies, you won't have any problems; all you'll have to do is to refresh your memory a bit. Start to review well in advance so there won't be any pressure on you and you'll have time to be thorough. An order ly system of daily study is the best way to prepare. But let's assume you've gotten yourself stuck. You've let your studying slide, a test is coming up, and you don't have time to review properly. You've got two choices: panic, give up and take a low mark—or cram and survive. Every student should know how to cram. Hopefully, your studying will always be sys tematic, and you'll never have to cram. But should the occasion ever arise when you're really stuck, cramming may be the only way out. When you cram, there are a couple of factors in your favor: the length of the text and your ability to overview a textbook. Paradoxically, the more material there is to cover, the better off you are. Remember, while you're wondering how to study it all, your teacher is wondering how he can construct a one-hour (or even two- hour) test that will include all of the important material. Put yourself in your teacher's place, and you'll see he hasn't much choice. If there's a lot of material and he wants to test you on all of it, he'll have to construct a test that will just hit the highlights of each important section you were supposed to study. He may throw in a detail or two, but in the main he'll have to stick to highlights. Remember this when you cram. Let's say you've got an hour to cram. Take your textbook and overview. Just read the bold print and the chapter summaries. Cover everything this way. Then, if you've still got some time left, you can go a little deeper into the sections you think are the most important or the ones that you think your teacher is most likely to test. Get an idea of the general organization of the material. If you know that, you'll be able to do a lot of intelligent guessing. . Don't make the mistake of putting all your eggs in one basket. Some students spend their cramming time getting just one sec tion down pat—in the hope the .teacher will concentrate on it. That's a pretty risky proposition If there are a lot of details involved, ignore them. You can't \cctn a maze of detail in an hour or two; you'll just get confused and frustrated. Worry about the main ideas and the details will take care of themselves. And if you have the chance, don't be afraid of playing the parasite. If a friend of yours has been taking good notes, see if you can borrow them. A real friend will be glad to help you out. Don't make a habit of borrowing notes though, or you may start to run out of friends. Learn how to cram, and then avoid the necessity of cramming as much as possible. By study ing every day, you'll learn and understand the material and the tests will be easy. By cram ming, you'll probably pass the tests, but you won't learn any thing—and it is nervewracking. (NEXT: How to take a tcst.- Royals Receive No Word From Missing Player WINNIPEG, Man. (UPI) —It may take the Royal Canadian Mounted Police to find the New York Rangers' wanted man. The Rangers broke camp today with no word from veteran de- fenseman Doug Harvey, who said he would arrive at the National quarters by Wednesday night at Hockey League club's training the latest. Harvey was given special permission to report late in order to complete personal business in Montreal. The Rangers departed on a swing of western Canada for exhibition games against Western Hockey League clubs and hoped their former coach would find the trail back to the team. Tiger Wants Advance for Title Fight TEANECK, N.J. (UPI) - A reported $50 ,000 advance was expected to clear the way today for Dick Tiger's defense of the world middleweight crown against Joey Giardello at Atlantic City in November, Tiger, of Nigeria, has consented to defend his 160-pound title against second-ranking contender Giardello of Cherry Hill, N.J., for a guarantee of $100,000 — one- half of which must be placed in escrow now and the rest no later than one week before the fight. A dozen of Giardello's Philadelphia admirers are raising the guarantee so that he can get a shot at the title, and they have notified representatives of the Garden State Sports Corporation (GSSC) that $50,000 will be brought to GSSC headquarters in Teaneck today. If the $50,000 arrives as promised, officials of the GSSC and Tiger's co-manager, Jersey Jones, plan to go to Atlantic City Friday to make arrangements about leasing the 40,000-seat Atlantic City Convention Hall for a late November date. McKinley, Froehling See Action BOURNEMOUTH, E n gland, (UPI) — Wimbledon champion Chuck McKinley of San Antonio, Tex., meets hard-h i 11 i n g Mike Sangster, and Frank Froehling, a surprise choice, faces southpaw Billy Knight today in the open ing matches of the Davis Cup in- terzonc semifinals between the U.S. and Great Britain. The U.S. choice of McKinley was expected but Froehling's selection wasn't. Observers felt U.S. team cap lain Bob Kcllehcr would use Dennis Ralston of Bakersfield. Calif., but Kelleher decided on Froch- Obscrvcrs felt U.S. team captain Bob Kelleher would use Dennis Ralston of Bakersfield, Calif., but Kelleher decided on Froehling because the Coral Gables, Fla., youngster appears to be at the peak of his game. Froehling was runner-up in the U.S. nationals at Forest Hills, N.Y., earlier this month and has been playing brilliant tennis since then. The English also sprung their own surprise by naming Knight to a singles position instead of erratic Bobby Wilson. However, both Wilson and Ralston will appear in doubles action Friday. Ralston will team with McKinley and Wilson will be paired with Sangster. In the concluding singles matches Saturday, McKinley faces Knight and Froehling will play Sangster. The winner of the best-of-five series will play India for the right to meet Australia in the challenge round in December. CITY OF GALESBURG, ILLINOIS NOTICE OP SALE 1,081 s ' olei > o» Abwidontd Property m<J„f /-nifcT d , e ,1f nl ? ed . P ro P er ty has been in the possession of the • y 2 v 8l .i sbu , r & ln l nols for six months or more. Possession was acquired by the City through such personal property having been lost stolen from or abandoned by the owner thereof ' How acquired by City Abandoned, City Street Craft Says Have To Be Patient With Houston HOUSTON (AP)—Manager Harry Craft of the Houston Colts says when a team "carried as many kids as we did you have to be patient, or you'll crack up." Craft made the remark after it was announced he would manage the National League Colts again in 1964. Craft has been criticized by some who said he is too patient and not tough enough. "1 have never thought that being patient was a sign of weakness,' he said. "I don't think that a lack of discipline has been one of our problems. I've handed out some fines, and some of them have been pretty stiff." The announcement of Craft's rehiring by General Manager Paul Richards put an end to the speculation about his future and amused the 48-year old Craft. Transportation Departures Effective April 28 ALL SCHEDULES DAYLIGHT SAVING TIME Burlington Eaatbound a Fast Mall .1:05 a m 30 AkSarBen 5:66 a m 10 Denver Zephyr 7 52 a m 2 Local 8:50 a m 18 California Zephyr . 12:31 p m 12 Nebraska Zeprm - T05 o m Burlington Waitbound S to Omaha Lincoln ...1 48 a m (55 to Kansas Citv 1 55 a m 7 to Denver 3 55 a m 35 to Karun? City 3:00 p m 11 to Omaha Lincoln . 3 10 p m 17 to California .... .. 8 32 p m 1 to Denver .. .. ... 8:22 D m Santa fa. Eaitbound 20 Chief 4 40 a m 18 Texas Chief 6 40 a m 18 Super Chief- EI Capltan* 11:10 a m 2 S.* Chief* 11:45 a m 124 Grand Canvon 2:20 p m 12 Chlcagoan 5:50 p m Santa Fa. Westbound 9 K. : Chl^f 2 36 a m 13 Chlel . 12 65 p m I2r Grand Canyon .. 3 20 p nr. 1 S.F Chief 7:05 p m 15 Texas Chief 9:55 p m 17 Super Chief- El Capltan* __-10:25 p m •—Flagstop Oiark Northbound Flltfht 140 to Chicago* 0:0fi a. m. 006 to Chicago'* 4:45 p. m. 690 to Chicago*** 6:3!) p. m. Ozark Southbound 141 to St. Louis** 8:59 n. m. 601 to St. Louis'** 8:44 p. m. •—Except Sunday •• — Except Saturday *•*—Saturday only •••—Saturday only "»OS SCHEDULES Westbound To West Coast 8:30 a. m To West Const 1:20 p rr To West Coast 9 45 D m Eastbound To East Coast .11:55 p. m. To Rast '"'oast . _ fl-on D m To Peoria 1:20 p m. To Peoria „ 8:25 p. m. Southbound To St '^ouls ..10-00 a m Northbound To Davenport .... 9:20 p m AB1NG DON DO ROTH V WHITSITT CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 705 W Adams St. Phone 531 Club Hears Talk by Cleric ABINGDON—Rev. John Collins. First Methodist Church, Monmouth, appeared as speaker following the Wednesday evening banquet in Methodist Church at which Rotary Club hosted Kiwanis members at a Indies night session with 105 present. His theme included the epigram, "Whatever impairs the tenderness of one's conscience, in creases authority of body over mind, weakens reasoning of mind over body, takes away a relish of spiritual things, whatever obscures one's sense of God. is sin." The Rev. Mr Collins briefly implied dangers of moral breakdown in the nation due to insufficient youth guidance. Leaving Abingdon Rev. John Buran, Rotary president, welcomed the assembly, and Dr. J. W. Packard, on behalf of the club, paid tribute to the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Buran who will soon he moving from the community. Mrs. Buran was presented a rose corsage. Dr. Everett Bradway conducted group singing with Miss Ruth Bradway at the piano. J. Marion Butler served as program chairman. Autumn flowers and candles composed table decorations in charge of Mrs. Butler and Mrs. Harris Beer. Guests included Rev. and Mrs. J. H. Ctisic, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kiddoo, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Cramer, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Meyers and Mr. and Mrs. March. Serving was in charge of Hope Circle members. Eastern Star Unit Marking Anniversary A letter from OES grand worthy matron congratulating Abingdon Chapter on its 68th anniversary was read Tuesday evening at the chapter meeting in Masonic Hall. Pro tern officers included Jerome Lawson, associate patron; Rita Lawson, chaplain, and Maude Rabb, Esther. Five grand chapter committee Sixty per cent of the world's paper is consumed in the U.S., or about 433 pounds annually for each man, woman and child. days ago," he said. "It was up to them when they want to an"I signed my contract a fewnounce it." Item Bicycle, Girls Bicycle, Girls Bicycle, Girls Bicycle, Boys Bicycle, Boys Bicycle, Boys Bicycle, Girls Bicycle, Boys Bicycle, Boys Bicycle, Boys Bicycle, Boys Bicycle, Boys Bicycle, Boys Bicycle Bicycle, Boys Bicycle, Boys Power Mower 12-G. Shotgun Hubcaps Radio Small Field Glasses Electric Lantern Shoes Small Clock Flash Light Description B. F. Goodrich—Green & White No. P3-578S0 Hawthorne—Red & Blue 26" Bicycle Olympic—Red & White 20" Mercury—Red Schwinn—Black & White (English type) N°. 15008 Schwinn—Blue & White Black (no fenders) Schwinn—Black & White _. . Black & White (repaint) Hiawatha—Light Blue (repaint) Schwinn—Green, Chrome fenders Red & Black Schwinn—Black (no fenders) J. C. Higgins—Red Hercules—Black (English type) Sycamor J. C. Higgins—Bolt action repeater with case, 18—Misc. Coronado—Portablt Recovered on apprehension of law violator, uncle Imed. Crest Adlake *' " One (1) pr. black D-« " Tirnemaster " " Burgess—2-Cell " " The names of the owners of the above properties are not known and have not been able to be obtained through the exercise of reasonable diligence. In accordance with City of Galesburg Ordinance No. 63-719. July 1, 1963, all persons believing themselves to be the owner of any prpperty above listed are hereby notified to claim the came and make proof ot such ownership. In the event of their failure to do so, such properties will be sold for cash at public auction at 10 00 o'clock AM- Central Daylight Time, on October 10, 1863 at the north end of the Police Garage Building, which is located across from the Police Station Building. MICHAEL A. GRAVINO—Purchasing Agent 9,26; IT CHOICE HOME KILLED BEEF Oneida Public Meeting Fixed ONEIDA—There will be a public meeting in the ROVA High School Library Monday at 8 p. m. The meeting Is sponsored by the Oneida Con-inunity Development Committee. The topic for discussion will be plans to obtain the services of a doctor for Oneida. A question and answer session will be held and all citizens of the area were urged to attend. The American Legion Auxiliary will meet at the Legion Home Tuesday at 1:30 p. m. Hostesses will be Mildred McKie, Bessie Wcech and Ruby Holmes. members were escorted and introduced. Talks were given by Wilford Andrews, worthy patron, and Mrs. Louise Lund.sf.rom, worthy matron, who thanked pro tern officers and committees and also congratulated Goorqe Way upon his promotion to Army reserve major. Birthday song was sung to Mrs .Ethel Knapp. Refreshments were served by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wagy and Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Lawson. Attend Farm Show Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Palmer and Mr. and Mrs. Duane Palmer of Abingdon, attended the farm progress show at Morton Tuesday. ABINGDON AMERICAN LEGION FRIDAY, SEPT. 27-6 P.M. READ THE WANT ADS! F*W CENTRIFUGAL JET PUMP FOR DEEP WELLS You can't boat tha honart-fo-goodnau F a VV quality built into this aconomlcally prietd daap wall pump. For ordinary ea- paclllai and prtnurat H really doa* a first rata Job, and you can count on It for yaart o( troubla-frw nrt\c: It la guarantatd and factory-taitad lor capac- Itlat and pr.iturti, and coma* complataly atiamblad «lth tank, prauura rwttch, loot valva, air control and flttlncfi pump to tank, Hiri'i tatltfactlo* - plua for your monayt WATER SYSTEMS f * W Ma«ni FlawUf Wmttr af If» lt *H PARRIS HARDWARE 104 E. Jackson, Abingdon Annual B. P. & W. Chuck Wagon Dinner SUNDAY, SEPT. 28, 1963 SERVING STARTS 5 P.M. All Purpose Room Abingdon Grade School BAKED HAM or BARBEQUE DINNER $1.35 Also Available Sandwiches, Salad, Pie, Cake, Beverage SIDES lb. 45c Hind Quarters 53c LIVER r <" *»»-—I.. SHANKS Coots - Jackets All new ladies', girls' and child's sizes. Shop now — use Shanks free lay-away. Come in, see the big variety of styles and colors—and our low prices. Open Friday ond Saturday Nights. WHOLE Smoked Hams» 53c Shoes Corrective and regular shoe fitting. Bring your doctor's prescription to Shanks for proper fit. Experienced shoe sales people. We carry a large line of Dr. Scholls foot aids. FEY'S PROCESSING SERVICE Insulated Everything from sox to caps, jackets, gloves, underwear, etc. — XXX large jackets for extra large men. Quality arid Strvice Is Our Motto. lernard f*>y, Owntr — 3447 — Abingdon, III. FREE PARKING SHANKS LOW PRICES Abingdon t

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