Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 28, 1963 · Page 20
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 20

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Saturday, September 28, 1963
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Page 20
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.3-0- JMesburg^ Saturday, Sept. 28, 1963 DEATHS ND FU i n a— NERAI S ARTHUR CHRISTIANSEN NORWICH, England (UPI) Arthur Christiansen, 59, former editor of the London Daily Express, collapsed and died Friday night during a rehearsal in a television studio. The cause of death was not announced immediately. Christiansen was only 29 when he was "temporarily" appointed editor of the Express. He held the position for 24 years before his retirement in 1957. WILLIAM P. AKIN TEXARKANA. Tex. (UPn William Porter Akin, 73, president of Texarkana College, died Friday. He had been stricken with a heart attack at a board of regents meeting Tuesday night and had been hospitalized since that time. MRS. MARIAN WHITTEMORE HOUSTON, Tex. (UPI)-Funeral services were scheduled today for Mrs. Marian Williams Whittc- more, 84, Houston, a granddaughter of Texas hero Sam Houston. Mrs. Whittemore died Friday after a three-week illness. RICHARD B. BOONE FULTON, Mo. (UPI)-Funeral services will be held today for Richard Bass Boone, who traced his ancestry back to Daniel Boone. He died Thursday at the age of 100. No visitation is planned. Burial will be in Oak Lawn Memorial Gardens. Mr. Strader was born Jan. 19, 1912, in Galesburg, where he was a lifelong resident. He was married to Irene Addis Jan. 20, 1935, in Joliet. He was a member of the First Christian Church, and VFW Post at Moline. Survivors arc the widow; two sons, Charles of Huntington Beach, Calif., and Frederick at home; two brothers, Lester and Willie of Galesburg, and three sisters, Mrs. Carl (Gertrude) Wilfong of Joliet and Mrs. Chester (Elizabeth) Warner and Miss Nellie Strader, of New Lenox. GEORGE LEONARD Funeral arrangements will be announced by the Kimber and West Mortuary for George Leonard, 79, of 267 E. Waters St., who died Friday at 12:30 p. m. in St. Mary's Hospital. Mr. Leonard was born in 1884 in Ohio, was married to Susan Tadlock in 1911 at Monmouth. Survivors are the widow; a son, William Tony Leonard, serving in the armed forces, and four grandchildren. HUBERT B. GOODRICH MIDDLETOWN, Conn. (UPI)— Funeral arrangements were pending today for Hubert B. Goodrich, 76, former professor at Wesleyan University, who died Thursday at Sceva Spere Memorial Hospital in Plymouth, N. H. MRS. MINNIE OWSLEY Funeral services for Mrs. Minnie Owsley, former Galesburg resident who died Friday at a hospital in Harvey, will be conducted Wednesday at 2 p.m. at Second Baptist Church. Burial will be at Linwood Cemetery. Friends may call Tuesday from 7 to 9 p.m. at Fletcher and McDougald Funeral Home. GLENN JACKSON MONMOUTH — Glenn Jackson, a Henderson County farmer in the Little York community, was found dead in his home about 10:30 this morning. Funeral arrangements are pending at the Holliday & Hoover Memorial Chapel, Monmouth. GEORGE C. STRADER George C. Strader, 51, of 455 ' Day St., died unexpectedly Friday around 6 p.m. in his home. He had been a heart ailment disability from the Butler Manufacturing Co., where he was employed as a machine welder 21 years. Private funeral services will be held Monday at 10 a.m. in the First and Puckett Funeral Home. KIMBER & WEST 36 PUBLIC SQUARE PHONE 343-5210 FUNERAL DIRECTORS For Over 60 Year* Mr. George Leonard 267 E. Waters St. Funeral Plans Pending. MRS. IDA JAMES BIGGSVILLE—Mrs. Ida James died suddenly at her home this morning. Services are tentatively set for Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the United Presbyterian Church. The body is at the Sedcrwall Funeral Home. MRS. RAYMOND RENARD BIGGSVILLE - Mrs. Raymond Renard died at Burlington Hospital this morning where she was admitted Friday night. Services are pending at the Sederwall Funeral Home here. Winola Unit Lists Meals For Students NEW WINDSOR — A menu schedule for the hot lunch program in the Winola School District has been announced by the district, office. The meal schedule is as follows from Oct. 1 to 31. Oct. 1—Meat loaf, mashed potatoes, spinach and applesauce; (2) pizza, potato chips, green beans and pear half; (3) chicken and noodles, buttered corn and fruit cup; (4) macaroni and cheese, cole slaw and taffy apple. Oct. 7—Maid rites, potato chips, pickles, buttered carrots, gingerbread and whipped topping and peach half: (8) chipped beef gravy, mashed potatoes, buttered Monmouth Woman Survived by 140 Grandchildren MONMOUTH—Mrs. Alice Orlery Thompson, 89, of 815 S. Main St., whose survivors include 140 grandchildren, died at 8:30 this morning in her home. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 2 p.m. in the Holliday & Hoover Memorial Chapel, Monmouth, with burial in the Keithsburg Cemetery. The family will be at the funeral chapel from 7 to 8:30 Monday night. Mrs. Thompson was born in Macomb Aug. 9, 1874. She was married to James Ortery, Dec. 24, 1888. They spent most of their married life in Henderson County. He died in 1929. She was married to Solon Thompson, Aug. 5, 1937. He died in 1939. Surviving arc six daughters, Mrs. D. W. English, Mrs. Harold Clayton and Mrs. Gertrude Chenault, all of Monmouth, Mrs. Anna Nylin of Keithsburg, Mrs. Mildred Kinkaid of Aledo and Mrs. Theo DeCamp of Wyoming, Ohio; four sons, Harry of Monmouth, Roy of Roseville, George of Keithsburg and Henry of Crew- port, Wash.; a stepson, Mason Thompson of Pckin; a stepdaughter, Mr .i. Ruth Curtis of Wapello, Iowa; 140 grandchildren, many great-grandchildren, and a brother, Frank, of Clinton, Iowa. She was preceded in death by a son and two daughters. District Officer Conducts Installation Installation services for the new officers of the Credit Women's Breakfast Club were held at the Elks Club Thursday evening. Mrs. Norma Geier of Madison, Wis., president of District 13, acted as installing officer as the following look their oath of office: Mrs. Dorothy Holland, with Miss Malvern Evans, as proxy, president; Miss Sharon Mallendar, first vice president; Mrs. Jo Husted, second vice president; Mrs. Bernice Gustafson, secretary; and Mrs. Marjorie Smith, treasurer. Mrs. Emma Kerr of Peoria, a past president of District 13, was present and gave the invocation. Nine new members were welcomed into the club as Miss Evans, assisted by Mrs. Mildred Oakman and Mrs. Husted took part in the induction service. New Members Inducted were Mrs. Maxine Brown, Miss Karen Burdette, Mrs. Trudy Carter, Mrs. Emma Jean Deery, Mrs. Carol Etzel THE DOCTOR SAYS 'Preemics' ArenH Ready To Take on Rugged World By WAYNE O. BRANDSTADT, M.D. Newspaper Enterprise Assn. If your baby weighs less than 5 '/2 pounds at birth, regardless of the duration of pregnancy, he is considered to be premature. This is because such a baby requires special care if he is to survive. Babies that weigh less than 3V4 pounds can rarely be saved, and even if they are saved they have a very poor chance of developing normally. For the babies whose birth weight lies somewhere between these two figures the first month of life, and especially the first week, are extremely hazardous. None of the body systems in the premature arc developed to the point where they can readily adjust to life outside the mother's body. This is especially true of ftic breathing system. Because the reflex mechanism that makes us cough is weak in the premature infant, he may inhale mucus or milk and develop pneumonia. Furthermore, his diaphragm and other muscles necessary for breathing are weak. This is the reason that such a baby must be supplied with oxygen. Careful adjustment of the oxygen supply is essential because we now know that too great a concentration is the cause of a disease of the retina that in the past caused blindness in many premature babies. The digestive tract of the pre­ mature is also poorly prepared to take on the necessary job of converting food into blood. The baby's sucking and swallowing reflexes are weak and the strong digestive juices needed are also inadequate. For this reason, no attempt should be made to feed a premature until he is at least 12 hours old. Many of these infants are fed nothing for 24 hours and then are given only glucose or lactose solution by means of a medicine dropper. Another special hazard of the premature is an increased fragility of the blood capillaries. This may result in spontaneous hemorrhages anywhere in the body. The premature is born with a deficiency of vitamin C and K. Supplying these vitamins helps to control this tendency to hemorrhage. The premature needs skillful care if he is to survive. An incubator is essential because his heat-regulating mechanism has not fully developed. Every precaution must be taken to protect him from infection. Thus, when he is able to take milk, his mother's breasts should be pumped and the milk taken to him in the nursery. Transporting him from the nursery to the mother would incur loo great a risk of exposure to infection. Federal and State Units Aid Owners of Seized Land and apricots; (o) i wieners b aird | Mrs. Edna Mae Horn, Mrs. Ros Mrs rinsT a PICKED Mr. George C. Strader 455 Day St. PRIVATE Funeral: 10 A.M. - MONDAY REV. JAMES SMITH. COMMITTAL: OAK LAWN MEMORIAL GARDENS. There will be no visitation. $6 North Chambers St. CAIKBURG, ILUNOIS ESTABLISH© |»2t- beans, lettuce salad, pear and lime Jello; (10) beef stew, applesauce and cake. Oct. 14—Goulash, cheese slice, buttered corn, fruit cocktail, cookie; (15) hot pork sandwich, mashed potatoes, lima beans, cherries; (16) chili, crackers, celery stick, pineapple ring, chocolate cake; (17) Turkey casserole, green beans, peach half; (18) Fish sticks, buttered potatoes, asparagus, banana. Oct. 21—Barbecue on bun, potato chips, pickles, buttered peas, apple crisp; (22) hamburger patty, mashed potatoes and gravy, buttered carrots, pear half; (23) beef and noodles corn, cinnamon roll, apricots; (24) ham and beans, corn bread, cole slaw, blackberries; (25) tuna sandwiches, tomato soup, taffy apple. Oct. 28—Chili, crackers, celery stick, cheese slices, mixed fruit, doughnut; (29) hot pork sandwich, mashed potatoes, spinach, peach half; (30) pizza, potati chips, green beans, applesauce; (31) hot dogs, relish, cheese slices, buttered peas, fruit salad. Jupiter Is Put Out to Pasture With Ceremonies HUNTSVILLE, Ala. (AP)-One of the nation's original workhorse missiles, the 1,500-mile range Jupiter, was withdrawn from active service in brief ceremonies at Redstone Arsenal Friday. The Jupiter was replaced earlier this year by Polaris-firing submarines, Distinctive Flowers For Fall "styled to say it best" the new ANDERSON MAIN STREET Florist 312 E. Main Street L. E. Steller - Ted Ferris and Chris alee Moore Poole. In response to a plea from the Red Cross, members voted to donate cookies the latter part of October. The annual school of instruction is to be at the Pick Congress Hotel in Chicago in October, to which four delegates will be sent. Educational awards were presented to those passing the examinations taken in June, as well as perfect attendance awards. The executive board served as the committee for the evening with the following receiving prizes: Mrs. Deery, Mrs Evelyn Johnson, Mrs. Mary Allen, Mrs. Shirley Smith, Mrs. Ruth Gulitz, Mrs. Carter, Mrs. D. Stegall and Mrs. Marjorie Smith. Before adjourning Mrs. Oakman presented a gift from the club to the retiring president, Miss Evans By JOSEPH D. HUTNYAN WASHINGTON (UPD - Federal and state governments are taking action to soften the blow suffered by the property owner who must move his home or business to get out of the way of a new highway project. Congress last year enacted legislation authorizing the use of federal highway funds for the first time to help reimburse dislodged owners for some of their moving costs. Postal Workers Probably Hate Auto Dealer NAPA, Calif. (AP) - Ralph Armstrong, a local auto dealer vacationing in Paoli, Ind., began musing about numbers. He addressed a postcard to his residence, thus: On the first line he wrote 564,28-833, his Social Security number. On the second line, 707,226-6291; his telephone number. On the third, 94558, his postal zip code. The card was in his mail box when he returned home. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! MINCHLIFFa PEARSON FUNERAL HOMEofe/CHAPEL 287 N. Broad Pbooe 343-2101 MRS. MICHAEL H. WINTERS - 511 N. Cherry St. Services 10 A.M. Monday at Hinchliff & Pearson Funeral Chapel. Friends may call Sunday evening at the funeral home. Williams field Club Hears Attorney WILLIAMSFIELD - Att.y. Eugene Taylor, Canton, was guest speaker at the first fall mooting of Williamsfield Junior Woman's Club in the home of Mrs. William Herman. He discussed "Household Law." Mrs. Herman reported that there are nine new members with six present. They were Mrs. David Mailen, Mrs. George Mackey, Mi\s. Ronald Kelly, Mrs. Fred R. Shultz, Mrs. Larry Mattson and Mrs. James Curtis. The club will donate 12 dozen cookies Oct. 2 to the Galesburg Blood Center canteens. A letter from Miss Janet Pierson of Williamsfield was read. She thanked the club for sending her to music camp the past summer. Point to Project A GFWC project to "Strengthen the Arm of Liberty," was announced with each member contributing a dime toward this project. Plans were made by mental health chairman, Mrs. Larry Rice, to visit the club's adopted ward at Galesburg State Research Hospital. Six members volunteered to go and donate their time in visiting and entertaining. American home chairman, Mrs. John Potter, announced that the 15th District will have a sewing contest. Any pattern may be used, and prizes will be awarded for first and second place. Household hint was brought to light by the civil defense and safety chairman, Mrs. Richard Baird. It has been found that if one combines any clorox bleach and any form of ammonia, it goes through a chemical reaction causing dangerous fumes. These fumes cause irritation to the lungs and can be fatal to small children and elderly people. Mrs. James Self, kindergarten chairman, announced that starting Oct. 2, the 5-year olds will be in one class in the morning. Budget chairman, Mrs. William Baird, said the budget for the coming year totals $526.50. Of this budget a total of $260 is used for the main project of the club, the kindergarten. Hostesses were Mrs. Herman, M r s. Clinton Cannon, Betty Brown and Mrs. Larry Rice. The law provides a maximum $200 payment for residential relocation and $3,000 for business. However, the payments cannot be made unless the state passes legislation authorizing them. The Bureau of Public Roads said that since the effective date of the law •- Oct. 23, 1962—all state highway departments have set up machinery for giving relocation advice. 19 Taken Action And 19 slates actually have taken the appropriate statutory action to authorize reimbursement for moving costs. These are: Connecticut, Hawaii, Maryland, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Nebraska, Nevada, New Jersey, New York, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Tennessee, Utah, Vermont, West Virginia and Wisconsin. About half of these already have made residential relocation payments during the six months the program has been in operation. Payments averaged from $40 in one state to $300 in another. (In the case of the higher average, the state must be putting up the extra $100 since federal funds cannot be used only to pay up to $200.) In addition, information from the Bureau of Public Roads indicates that five states have made payments to business property owners since the program was authorized last October. The business reimbursements covered 17 projects and the payments averaged statewide from $24 to $2,000. Bureau records show that during this six month period, about 23,000 residential and business properties had to be relocated to make room for a highway going through. Local Administration This new program — to make life a little easier for the man dispossessed by the highway department — will be administered on the local level. As in the case of other aspects of the federal aid highway program, Washington supplies the money and the states decide how to divvy it up. Then, its up to the federal government to make sure it has not been wasted. This is one reason why the states have been reporting to the federal Bureau of Public Roads on their relocation payments and providing other information on their programs. Bureau records show that about 77 per cent of the relocation checks sent out to residential property owners involved interstate highway projects. These projects comprise the largest portion of the federal aid program— with Washington paying 90 per cent of the bill. Bureau data also reveals that relocation primarily was a city rather than a country problem. About 90 per cent of the moves required were in urban areas. ' RO VA Holds Homecoming ROVA HOMECOMING — Second prize float at the homecoming parade at ROVA High School Friday night was this one entered by the senior class. Seniors urged the ROVA Tigers to dump the Alexis Cardinals into a deep freeze (shown ahove). "Let's Stop 'cm Cold," the scniora cheered. But the game was lost to the Rcdbirds by a score of 7-0. FIRST PRIZE FLOAT AT ONEIDA—Freshmen at ROVA High School, just matriculated into secondary education, decided to put extra effort to produce a superior float at the annual homecoming. The result was a first prize award presented to the class following a float parade Fri­ day night at the halftimc of the Alsxis-ROVA football game. Only disappointment: The ball game did not adhere to the theme of the float and the Alexis Cardinals edged ROVA Tigers, 7-0. ONEIDA — ROVA High School climaxed its homecoming activities Friday evening with the coronation of queen Ardythe Bjorling and king Dick Edwards, both seniors. Students filled the gymnasium for the annual dance following a football game against the Alexis Cardinals when ROVA spirits were somewhat dampened by a 7-0 defeat. The royal couple's senior class attendants were Becky White and Charles Olson. Debbie Sopher and Jimmy Edwards were the crownbearers. Members of the royal court were Kay Pitman and Steve Blender, juniors; Ann Pogue and Dennis Bjorling, sophomores, Rita Cottom and Dusty Hagerty, freshmen. The festivities were in charge of the Student Council, with Miss Barbara Klinefelter, adviser and Barbara Blender, president, heading the committee on arrangements. Winning floats were freshmen, first, seniors, second, juniors, third, and sophomores, fourth. In the afternoon, a pep rally was held on the football field with the traditional snake dance and burning of a dummy. The high school band, under the direction of Miss Val Berry, presented the halttime show entitled "Far Away Places." Revocations, Suspensions Are Reported The office of the Illinois secretary of state has announced the revocation of 225 and the suspen sion of 581 drivers' licenses chauffeurs' licenses and driving permits, based on local court con victions and police reports. At the same time, it was announced that probationary permits to drive were issued to 409 persons whose licenses were suspended but who did not have a total point accumulation in excess of 62. Revocations in this section of the state, all based on a charge of driving while intoxicated, included Virgil H. Clayton, 605 Austin St., Abingdon; Edward W. De Jaynes, 400 E. North St., Abingdon; Marie P. Ramonos, 645 Ohio Ave., and William H. Inman, 1420 South E St., Monmouth. A suspension was ordered for Charles L. Thomas, 110 Aliens Ave., for the reason that he permitted fraudulent use of license. Gaining probationary permits to drive were William F. Epperson, Woodhull; Evelyn F. Reding- IIIS AND HER MAJESTY AT ROVA-ROVA High School students selected Ardythe Bjorling as 1963 Homecoming queen Friday, and Dick Edwards as king. The royal couple, both seniors, were crowned Friday following the football game. (on, 546 N. Academy St.; Dennis R. Goben and Roland E. Nelson, both of Viola, Route 1, and William D. Cavanaugh Jr., 514 N. Second St., Monmouth. Reasons for revocations were: reckless homicide, 1; driving while intoxicated, 136; felony involving motor vehicle, 1; leaving scene of an accident, 2; drag racing, 5; three offenses within one year, 28; caused or contributed to an accident resulting in death or injury, 2; permitted fraudulent use of license, 5; gave incorrect information on application for license, 2; displayed license not icsued to him, 7; driving while license or permit are suspended or revoked, 1; examination obtained falsely, 35. Reasons for suspensions were: violated restriction on license or permit, 22; three offenses within one year, 523; driving while intoxicated, 14; caused or contributed to an accident resulting in death or injury, 14; permitted fraudulent use of license, 1; driving while license or permit are suspended or revoked, 6; suspension or revocation re-entered for driving while suspended or revoked, 1. Pomeranian Is Not Lost, Just Taking Snooze WATERLOO, Iowa (AP) — Mabel Doland called police to report her Pomeranian dog had been stolen from her car, parked downtown. Later she called back to report the dog had been found. "It had crawled into an overshoe under the seat," she ex* plained. South Viet Nam Family Boosts Tourist Tally MOOSE, Wyo. (AP)-A French family from South Viet Nam went through the gates of Grand Teton National Park on Friday, boosting the tourist count to a record two million for the year. Tiie record was set by Mr. and Mrs. Michel Bogros and their children, Carol and Eric. Bogros is an agronomist on a three-month vacation.

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