Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 27, 1963 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, September 27, 1963
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Schedule Special Events MONMOUTH — The Don Cossack Chorus and Dancers from Russia, a geneticist, the Martin Denney orchestra, the Iowa String Quartette, a seminary president and a veteran of this summer 's civil rights march on Washington are some of the individuals and groups who will visit the Monmouth College campus during the first term of classes for lectures and recitals. The chapel and convocation programs for the Sept. 28-Dec. 10 term were announced today by Dr. J. Stafford Weeks, college chaplain and chairman of the college chapel committee. Most of the programs will be open to the public free of charge, Dr. Weeks said, though seating space is limited. The schedule: Sept. 29, Vespers: Dr. Weeks, "What Is a Man?"; Oct. 1, Honors Convocation, Dr. Gibson, college president; Oct. 8. Chapel: United Campus Christian Fellowship; Oct. 9, Concert-Leccure Series, Don Cossack Chorus and Dancers; Oct. 10, Convocation: Homecoming Pep Rally; Oct. 11, Concert: Martin Denny Orchestra. Oct. 13, Exchange Recital: Robert Nadeau, pianist, University of Illinois; Oct. 15, Chapel: Dr. Jay Logan, pastor, United Presbyterian Church, Decatur, 111., "The March on Washington." Oct. 17, Convocation: Dr. H. Warner Kloepfer, Danforth Visiting Lecturer, "Human Genetics." Oct. 22, Chapel: the Rev. William Phillippe, pastor, Second United Presbyterian Church, Monmouth, "Church and State"; Oct. 24, Convocation: Political Emphasis Week; Oct. 27, Faculty Recital, H. A. Loya, professor of music, and Paul Grischke, instructor in music, violin and clarinet recital; Oct. 29, Chapel: the Rev. Raymond Day, director, Beacon Neighborhood House, Chicago; Oct. 31, Convocation: Dr. N. C. Kephart, director, Achievement Center for Children, Purdue University, and adviser, Warren Achievement School, Monmouth. . Nov. 1-2, Crimson Masque play, "Outward Bound"; Nov. 5, Chapel: Religion - in - Life Week committee; Nov. 7, Convocation, tapping ceremonies for honorary fraternities; Nov. 10, Vespers, Religion-in-Life Week, Dr. Donald Miller, president, Pittsburgh Theological Seminary; Nov. 11-13, Chapel: Dr. Miller; Nov. 19, Chapel: the Rev. Paul McClanahan, United Presbyterian Church Board of Ecumenical Missions and Concert-Lecture Series, Iowa String Quartette. Nov. 21, Convocation: Freshman Class Talent Show; Nov. 26, Chapel: Thanksgiving Service, the Rev. Donald Weems, pastor, Grace United Presbyterian Church, Monmouth; Dec. 3, Chapel: Dr. Garrett Thiessen, Pressly Professor of Chemistry, "The Effects of Radiation"; Dec. 5, Athletics Convocation; Dec. 8, Vespers: selections from Bach's "Mass in B Minor," Monmouth College Community Chorus and Orchestra; Nov. 10, Chapel: President Gibson. Programs later in the year will include appearances by Basil Rathbone, actor; Harrison Salisbury of the New York Times, and the U.S. Navy Band. MONMOUTH Cofr«tpond«nt SOI ft. M St. Phon* /M-47J1 lot FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 Geneticist, Danforth Lecturer MONMOUTH—Dr. H. Warner Kloepfer, specialist in human genetics, will visit the Monmouth College campus Oct. 17-18 as a Danforth Visiting Lecturer, according to an announcement by Dr. Harry S. Manley, academic dean at Monmouth. Dr. Kloepfer's field of research ranges throughout human genetics with particular empha sis on the role of genes in the transmission of diseases and susceptibility to diseases. The Ohio State University graduate is associate professor of anatomy at Tulane University School of Medicine. He was elected to the neuro-genctics commission of the World Fcder ation of Neurology and partici READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Divorces and Crime Cases Before Court MONMOUTH—In Warren County Circuit Court Thursday, Judge Gale A. Mathers of Knoxville granted two divorces. Richard Charles Wolfe was granted a divorce from Diane Louise Wolfe on grounds of extreme and repeated cruelty. The couple was married May 3, 1959, at Little York and one child was born to the union. The mother was granted custody of the child and $15 a week support with alimony waived. The plaintiff was ordered to pay $600 to equalize a property division and was granted visiting privileges of the minor child. Georgia Ann Kindhart was granted a divorce from Jerry Kindhart on the grounds of extreme and repeated cruelty. The couple was married May 21, 1960, at Rushville and two children were born to them. The plaintiff was awarded custody of the chil dren with the defendant given visiting rights. The defendant was ordered to pay $20 a week sup port money and alimony was waived. Action in Criminal Cases In other action taken Thursday, Charles Ellis Williams, 16, of Moline in court on a forgery charge, waived his right to have his case presented to the grand jury, pleaded guilty and asked for probation. His case was referred to Lloyd Herbener of Canton, pro bation officer. Williams admitted cashing a $200 check, drawn on the Seaton Bank July 15. WiL Hams did not have an account at the bank. Alan Michael Sage, 16, of Monmouth wai. also in court on a burglary charge. It was indicated Sage had broken into Keisters' garage on Aug. 30 and took some $70. Sage pleaded guilty and also asked for probation. Arrested After Minor Accident MONMOUTH — Danny L. Greenstreet, 17, of 1010 S. Sixth St., was arrested Thursday at 3:25 p.m. following a minor traffic accident. Greenstreet was charged with making an improper left turn at 400 S. 11th St., and hitting a car driven by William W. Chalmera Jr. of 119 S. Seventh St. Neil D. Reith, 17, of 1011 E. Boston Ave., was ticketed Thursday at 9:36 p.m. for driving without tail lights. He will appear in police court later today. LOUIE'S WE BUY FOR LESS, WE SELL FOR LESS 41 South Seminary r Phone 342-4515 IMPORTED HOUSE OF LORDS SCOTCH IMPORTED CANADIAN HOUSE WHISKEY »'4.18 3 BOTTLE SPECIAL JIM BEAM, 4 ROSES, ANTIQUE 90 PROOF LONDON DRY GIN » $ 2.79 80 PROOF VODKA $ 2.69 BUDWEISER 16-oz. King Size •1.39 pated in five international symposiums on genetics. At Monmouth, the visiting lecturer will discuss current trends in the field of genetics in a public lecture on "Radiation and Human Genetics" and a student convocation on "Genetics in the Service of Man." At informal seminars with students and faculty-members, Dr. Kloepfer will discuss "New Horizons in Medical Genetics" and "Should Human Genes be Synthesized Artificially?" The Tulane University geneticist is one of 16 outstanding scholars selected by the Danforth Foundation and Association of American Colleges for the 1963-64 lecture tour. Hay, Straw, Bam Go Up in Smoke MONMOUTH - A fire today at 5:11 a.m. completely destroyed a barn containing hay and straw, one and one-fourth miles west of Monmouth on a farm operated by Don Gavin. Two regular firemen, three college boys and the pumper truck went to the scene and wet down a cattle shed nearby. There was no immediate estimate of the damage done in the fire of undetermined origin, according to Gavin. Monmouth HOSPITAL Admitted Wednesday — John Steinert, Monmouth. Dismissed Wednesday — Mrs. Lavern Ross, Monmouth. Admitted Thursday — Mrs. Roger Hank, Monmouth. Dismissed Thursday — Mrs. Lyle Bayles and baby, Mrs. Ethel Rice, Ralph Ray, Milton Reynolds, Monmouth; Mrs. James Bram- stetter, Kirkwood. Fix Biggsville Meeting BIGGSVILLE — B i g g s v i 11 e Community Club will meet Oct. 2 at 2:30 p.m. at the United Presbyterian Church. Hostesses will be Mrs. Carl Hector, Mrs. Harvey Foster, Mrs. David Hill and Mrs. Richard Liston. Roll call will be answered by showing an antique dish and telling something about it, if possible. REPORTS MONEY STOLEN MONMOUTH — Mrs. Martha Hawk of 844 W. Archer Ave., reported to police Thursday at 2:30 p.m. that someone had taken $50 in cash from a wallet at her home. Plan Set Up For Y Giving MONMOUTH — A new feature of the 1963-64 Warren County fund drive is an "Installment plan" for payment of pledges to the YMCA. Rev. John Collins, solicitation committee chairman, said the new plan was initiated because "we realize that September is back-to-school month, and brings additional expenses to households with school-age youngsters." Because the YMCA doesn't need its total budget funds all at one time, but throughout the year, the Rev. Mr. Collins said the installment system will allow donors to spread their gifts over a semi - annual, quarterly or monthly payment period. "In order to reach our $30,000 goal," the chairman said, "we need small increases over the 1962 contributions. We hope this system of pledging will enable most of the donors to make larger total contributions." Sustaining members may pledge $50 semi-annually, $25 quarterly or $8.50 monthly. A $60 pledge, which would purchase two full scholarships, may be paid semiannually at $30, quarterly at $15 and monthly at $5. A single scholarship gift of $30 may be pledged at the rate of $15 semi-annually, $7.50 quarterly and $2.50 monthly. Driving Charges Are Handled in Ocjuawka Court 1QUAWKA—Records in Henderson County Court listed two defendants appearing on charges of driving while intoxicated. A sentence of 30 days in the county jail was ordered by Judge Earl Knox for Paul Frederick Goodhew, 45, of Stronghurst, who was arrested by Trooper Alfred Livingston. Goodhew took an intoximeter test but pleaded before the results were received. The report on the test listed 0.30, double the 0.15 accepted as a minimum for indication of intoxication. A fine of $200, plus costs, was assessed against James H. Huss, 30, of Carman following his plea of guilty to a DWI count- He was arrested by Trooper William Ritter. Theft of a motor off an auger at the Biggsvillc Supply Co. was listed in the theft charge, to which Harry Edward Gulick, 25, of Monmouth pleaded guilty. He was sentenced to nine months at the Illinois State Farm, Vandalia. Slate Square Dance The Circle Square B Club of Burlington will sponsor a square dance Sunday from 2 to 5 p.m. at the hall located seven miles south of Burlington on highway 61. A potluck supper will follow the dance. Guest caller will be Wiley Hutchinson of Bussey. All square dancers were invited. Roy .1. Linnig Gives Lecture At Galesburg Next Tuesday God's requirements for happiness will be explored in a one- hour Christian Science lecture in Galesburg Tuesday evening, Oct. 1. Roy J. Linnig is the speaker, under sponsorship of First Church of Christ, Scientist. It's a public lecture, and will be given at 8 o'clock in the church edifice, Broad and Losey streets. Title of the lecture is "The Science of Happiness." Linnig is from Chicago, where he was once a music conservatory student, and later became division manager in a national food supply company. He left this position several years ago to devote full time to Christian Science practice. He is currently on tour as a member of The Christian Science Board of Lectureship. Hollis-McKeoivn Rites Sunday MONMOUTH — Friends and relatives arc being invited to attend the wedding of Miss Mary Kathleen McKeown and Murrel Hollis Sunday at 2:30 p.m. in the First Methodist Church, and the reception which will follow in the church parlors. Miss McKeown is the daughter of Mrs. Lester McKeown and Mr Hollis is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Hollis, all of Monmouth. Newspaper Office Moves to New Roseville Location ROSEVILLE—The Roseville Independent, called Warren County's Biggest 'Little' Weekly, is moving to a new location with its print shop. It is to be located on West Penn Avenue, across the street from the Village Hall in the Carlberg Building. The move is expected to be completed by publishing time next week. I 'pp Club Elects Michelle Patill was elected president, Lisle Dakin vice president and Carol Watt secretary- treasurer, of the high school Pep Chili this week. Dick Byernft w .is chosen student council representative. Wedding Dale Set Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hayes of Roseville announce the pns^igc- mcnt and approaching marriage of their daughter Sherry Sue to William L. Bayne, .son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bayne of Roseville. The wedding will take place on Nov. 3 at 3 p.m. in the Roseville Methodist Church. Relatives and friends arc being extended a general invitation to attend the wedding, and the reception in the church social room. Miss Hayes graduated from Roseville High School in the class of 1960 and is employed at Gamble-Skogmo, Inc., in Monmouth. Mr. Bayne is a 1960 graduate of Roseville High School and is employed at Monmouth Hospital. Class Plans Wiener Roast The Friendship Class of the Baptist Church will meet at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hutchins Sunday at 6:30 p.m. for a wiener roast. Each family is to provide wieners, buns, table service and one dish of either salad or vegetables. Dessert and drink will be furnished by the committee, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Roy Williams. Schedule Treasure Hunt Following the program meeting of the Baptist Youth Fellowship at the church on Sunday at 6:30 p.m., which will be led by Mar- joric Russell, them will he a treasure hunt. Young people from junior high through college age who are not in other youth groups are invited to come. 'Ornnds' Congratulated Several Roseville grandparents are receiving congratulations on the birth of grandchildren a.s follows: Mr. and Mrs. Russell McIntyre, paternal grandparents of Karyn Dawn born on Sept. 17 to Staff Sgt. and Mrs. Dean Mcln- tyre of San Antonio, Tex.; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Watt, paternal grandparents of Kenneth I/ee HI Ivun Sept. 17 to Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Walt, of Kansas Ci'y. Mo.; Mr. and Mrs. William Jahn, maternal grandparents of a son born on Sept. 211 to Mr. ami Mrs. .Ian Sorenson; Mrs. Carmen f'o.s- tollo, maternal grandmother, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Martin, paler- 1 nal grandparents and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Martin, paternal great-grandparent.s of William Kay born Sept. 22 to Mr. ami Mrs. William Martin of Stillwater, Okla. Roseville Rrlefs Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Epperson and their daughter Sandra, of Galesburg, were guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Leavcrton. Sandra, a granddaughter of the Lcavertons, was employed during the summer in Washington, D.C.. in the office of Senator Mclntyrc of New Hampshire. She is a senior this fall in Monmouth College. The past presidents parley of the Legion Auxiliary met at the home of Mrs. R. R. Pearson on Wednesday for an afternoon of bridge. Mrs. Leonard Ockert won the prize for the afternoon. Mrs. Pearson will entertain the afternoon bridge club of the Auxiliary in her home on Tuesday at 2 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Martin of Springfield, Mo., visited Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Miller on Wednesday and Thursday. MtS* Martin is a sister of Mr. Miflef. Thursday guests in the hoffiG of Mrs. R. FL Pearson were: ftef sister, Miss Enid Blacfcledge and Miss Louise Stevens both of Denver. Mrs. Lodemma Blackledge and Mrs. Carol BlackledgS of Blandinsville and Mrs. Fern Wilson of Monmouth. Mrs. Phil Groves has been dismissed from the Burlington Hospital where she recently submitted to surgery. Mrs. James Dillard Is in St. Mary's Hospital at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., in room 107. A daughter was born to Mf. and Mrs. Lloyd Ramsey of Roseville in the Monmouth Hospital on Sept. I!) Mr. and Mrs. Carl Witty were entertained at a dinner observing Mr. Willy's 7Wh birthday last Sunday in the home of Eyleen Foil/, and Mary Ann Sage. Merlin Pinney was also a guest. Mrs. Kenneth Watt is in Kansas City. Mo., visiting her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Watt and new grandson, Kenneth Lee III born Sept. 17. Return to Avon AVON' — Mr. and Mrs. Alva Davis of Avon returned Monday from a weekend visit with their son Loland and family near Kansas City. Mo. Mixun in Milan MILAN, Italy (UPI) — Milan businesswoman Mrs. Vincenza Gurcicio Thursday asked the courts to seize all copies of the telephone directory here becauso the number listed for her firm belongs to a rival. Don't Neglect Slipping FALSE TEETH Do falso tcoth drop, «ltp or wobbla when you talk, out, laugh or sneeze? Don't bo annoyed and embarrassed, by such handicaps. FASTEETH, an HI kaline fnon-rtcld) powder tosprl»- kln on your plates, keeps false te«th moro nrmly sot. Olvcs confident feeling of security and added comfort. No gummy. Rooey, pasty taste or feel- lnc. Clot FASTEETH today at dm* countora ovorywhoro. Roseville ANN LARSON Phone 426-2671 P. O. Box 397 Chamber Office "Hot" Place MONMOUTH—The Monmouth Chamber of Commerce is always a "hot" place, but for the next two weeks it'll be positively radioactive. The radioactivity comes from a window display item, however, and is guaranteed to be "clean" —safer than the ordinary radium wristwatch dial. Featured in the window display by Monmouth College is a laboratory-model Geiger counter activated by a small tube of radium and barium bromide. The Monmouth College display emphasizes science, focusing on the architect's drawing of the proposed science hall. Other items displayed against a mural photograph of Wallace Hall include various science equipment, bagpipes, pennants, a Scot doll loaned by Mrs. Robert Halladay of Monmouth, a Monmouth blanket loaned by Model Clothing Co., and various college publications. The mural photo was loaned by Italian Village Restaurant. Two posters emphasize the DONT TOWN! BOWMAN'S CARRY IN-STOCK SHOES TO FIT EVERY FOOT! ommi HiLL ARCADE BLDG. 343-1313 GALESBURG, ILL. college's influence on the economic and cultural life of the community. One poster notes that the college is a million-dollar asset to the community, with 170 full-time employes, an annual payroll of $815,793 and direct local purchases by the college totaling $160,000 yearly. Students, parents and campus guests spend an estimated $400,000 here yearly, the poster states, for a total of $1,375,793 spent here yearly through the college. A second poster lists some of the cultural opportunities the college offers the community: theater productions, art exhibits, music recitals, athletics, banquet and meeting facilities, the concert-lecture series, public lectures, etc. The display will remain in the Chamber of Commerce office window on East Broadway through the Oct- 12 Homecoming weekend, with minor changes from time to time. The Naomi Circle of Methodist Church Women met at the home of Mrs. Wilbur Patch on Wednesday afternoon with 16 members present. Mrs. John Felt, the president, conducted the business session. Plans were made for the rummage sale on Oct. 19 to be held in Monmouth and for a fall bake sale. Mrs. Thomas Romine led devotions and Mrs. Ruby Pearson presented the program entitled "You Are Christ-Sent." The Rachel Circle met in the home of Mrs. Ralph Switzer with Mrs. Wayne Grant and Mrs. Ernest Bacon assisting. Mrs. Bacon presented the program and Mrs. Grant conducted the business meeting. The Oct. 19 rummage sale to be held in Monmouth was discussed and the fall bake sale. Announcement was made of an invitation to a WSCS tea at the First Methodist Church of Monmouth on Thursday, Oct. 3, and a group meeting in Knoxville on Oct. 4. The Rbeecca Circle met in the home of Mrs. Earl Engle on Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. E. L. Slawter assisting hostess. Fifteen members and two guests were present. Mrs. S. A. Pendarvis presented a program from the study book "Witness through Service" relating the status and work of WSCS groups in southern Asia. Mrs. Bruce Leaverton led devotions. The next meeting will be in the home of Mrs. McMurry on Oct. 23. A Wedding In Your Future? Be sure to see the China and Crystal and register in our "Bridal Book." You Receive A Free Gift Too 342-1417 Give-A-Gift WEBERS 149 E. Mai* LOOK! IT WITH YO ...G-EII PERSONAL PORTABLE MATCHING SWEATER Irride*c«nfi, paUlay, stripai. Light and dark color*. 4" AUo Matching SWEATERS "Galeiburg-f Sryl» Cwl«r* M So. Swain*** 9J, —- Big Convenience, — duality and Performance Features! ^ ^FAMOUS "DAYLIGHT BLUE PICTURE f J RICH, CLEAR FRONT-MOUNTED 6 « 1 DYNAPOWfR SPEAKER ^ FRONT CONTROLS FOR PICTURE AND SOUND w Ey PRECISION ETCHIP CIRCUIT BOA.RD WITH LIFETIME GUARANTEE . < Othei ll -4n moduli (available in Chctcy R «d. Chamaagna. and Woodlona Brown) with eoiplione ul tlighlly highvr loil COME IN TODAY FOR A COMPARATIVE DEMONSTRATION I WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL WE DO OUR OWN FINANCING RINGLIEN 425 East Main Street APPLIANCES / KITCHENS Dial 343-9900

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free