Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 30, 1963 · Page 7
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 7

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, September 30, 1963
Page 7
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Start Drive to Destroy Rate MONMOUTH—The Warren High School FFA chapter, Future Farmers of America, is joining forces with FFA chapters in other parts of the country in "war to the death" against rats in farm communities, it was announced today by Bill Robinson, chapter president. The campaign is part of a nationwide program, from ] Sept. 1 to Nov. 30, to curb Thermometer To Pace Y Drive MONMOUTH - The 1963-64 Warren County YMCA fund drive got under way Sunday when 121 volunteers attended a k i c k o f f meeting at the YMCA. The volunteers themselves set an example for the drive as they made their personal pledges to the $30,000 campaign enabling the drive to start with $2,787 of the goal pledged or already received. Progress of the drive will be marked by a thermometer sign on the public square. The sign began registering the heat of the drive today as the red indicator moved up showing that nearly 10 per cent of the goal had been reached. The week-long campaign will end Saturday with interim reports made by all volunteers on Tuesday and Thursday. Totals to date for the five divisions of the campaign: sustaining memberships of $100 or more, $1,040; scholarship memberships of $30 or more, $230; contributing memberships of $15 or more, $115; supporting memberships of $5 or more, $177.50, and business division, $1,225. DRIVER TICKETED MONMOUTH - Judith A. Chewning of 811 W. Broadway was ticketed Saturday for entering a highway from a driveway at 300 S. Main St. in a manner contrary to traffic regulations. She was scheduled to have a hearing in police court later today. More riding horses are stabled in suburban surroundings in the United States than are found on the western ranges of this country. Woman Tortured by Agonizing ITCH "1 nearly itched to death l^hytars. Then I found a new wonder creme.Now^ I'm happy," writes Mrs. % P. Ramsay ofL.A. Calif. Here's blessed relief from tortures of vaginal itch, rectal itch, chafing, rash and eczema with an amazing new scientific formula called JLANACANE.This fast-acting medicated cremekills harmful bacteria germs •while it soothes raw, irritated and inflamed tissue. Stops scratching—so speeds healing. Don't suffer! Get LANACANE at druggists. the mounting economic losses and reduce the incidence of disease caused by rats. It is estimated that every rat on a farm is responsible for $10 to $20 in ruined food and damaged property. Rats carry diseases that endanger the health of humans and livestock, commented Mr. Aupperle, vo-a 0 instructor at Warren. Spearheading the rat control program will be a large proportion of the country's 384,000 FFA members, who range in age from 17 to 21 years. To carry out the rat-eradication campaign, FFA chapters are being asked to alert farm communities to the seriousness of the problem. Next step is to organize the actual campaign and to enlist active community support. Local storekeepers will be urged to make available window and interior space for the display of posters and other promotional displays that focus attention on the rat control program. "Experience has shown that the success of a rat control program depends on the fullest cooperation of the entire community," said Robinson, chapter president. Company Assists All informational and promotional-materials are being supplied by the d-Con Company, a subsidiary of Sterling Drug Inc. The company is sending the materials to FFA chapters participating in the campaign, including a brochure on rat control procedures prepared by James Hamilton, a past president of the Nat i o n a 1 Vocational Agricultural Teachers' Association. The brochure has been endorsed by R. C. Sutliff, chief of the Bureau of Agricultural Education, New York State Education Department. The d-Con people, in addition, are offering to pay FFA chapters 50 cents for each boxtop of d-Con Ready Mixed or Pellets it receives during the three-month campaign. Primary purpose of these funds is to help the chapters finance their activities. Help for Illegal Possession of Liquor MONMOUTH-Harry M. Hogan, 20, of Peoria, who lives at 321% N. Fifth St. while attending Monmouth College, was arrested Sunday at 8 a.m. for the illegal possession of liquor. Hogan was released on $100 bond and awaits a future hearing. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! 5 NEW ORGAN MODELS They're here now . . . new Hammond Organs that you can play without knowing a note of music. You'll find it in our large display of The world's finest organs and pianos. SEE THE NEW 2-MANUAL, 13PEDAL ESTEY ORGAN AT THE LOWEST PRICE IN OUR COMPANY'S HISTORY, $483.50 OPEN EVERY NIGHT EXCEPT SATURDAY GALESBURG PREMIER SHOWING OF THE IOW-PRICEO ESTEY TRANSISTOR Charles S. Gamble MUSIC COMPANY 544 N. Henderson St. Oi#l 342-4105 Gafesburg Register-Moil, Gojesbutg,,111. Monday, Sept, 30, J 963 _J_ Educational Trips Taken by Roscville Folk BUY WARREN FESTIVAL STEERS—Three members of the Gale Parrish farm family of near Monmouth are shown above. Seated on a fence at the Warren County Sales barn, to get a look at the Angus steer they purchased Saturday to show at the Warren Prime Beef Festival next year, are Peter, 9; Julie, 7, and Mary, 11. All three have shown previously at the festival. MONMOUTH Roiemary lireal Correspondent 501 N H SI. Phona '34-4721 tor Maws FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 Two Arrested In Roseville Are Penalized MONMOUTH—Donald A. Fowler, 17, of Rock Island, was arrested in Roseville early this morning by State Trooper William Ritter for violation or curfew. Fowler was turned over to Roy Hartley, Warren County sheriff, and held in the county jail. At 9 a. m. Fowler appeared in police court and was fined $10. Jacob A. Swan, 50, of Beardstown, also was arrested by State Trooper Ritter in Roseville early this morning and turned over to Sheriff Hartley. Swan appeared in police court at 9:30, and was fined $50 for the illegal transportation of liquor. He also received a sentence of seven days in the county jail for failure to obtain a permit to drive after the revocation of his license. If Antarctica's 7 million cubic miles of ice melted, the world's seas would rise some 250 feet. ROSEVILLE—The sixth grades of the Roseville Blementary School took an educational trip Sept. 20 to the Quad-Cities where they made a tour of places of instructive value. On Friday, Sept. 27, the fourth grades had their annual educational trip; they went by school bus to Monmouth, where they boarded the CB&Q train for Galesburg, and toured places of interest there. The American problems class of Roseville High School and their teacher, Eugene Tinker, went on Thursday by school bus to Galesburg where they visited the office of the Register-Mail and were shown the processes involved in the printing of the newspaper. The Roseville football squad went by bus on Saturday to Champaign to see the Illinois- California game. Schedule Coffee Program Coffee, its history, culture and economic significance will be the subject of a "Coffee time" pro- Calves for Next Year's Festival Are Distributed MONMOUTH — A total of 284 Angus and Hereford calves for next year's Warren County Prime Beef Festival were distributed Saturday to youngsters who paid an average of 31.4 cents a pound for the steers. Distributed were 152 Angus and 132 Herefords. Included were 32 Angus single steers and 24 pens, and 38 single Herefords and 19 pens. The price paid for this year's steers was about four and one-half cents a pound less than was paid a year ago when cattle prices were somewhat higher. This year's festival calves averaged 454 pounds at $142.77. A total of $40,547 was paid for the animals. The steers will be shown next September at the 1964 Prime Beef Festival. Roseville ANN LARSON Phone 426-2R71 P. O. Box 397 Profs Had Busy Summer Activities MONMOUTH -- Monmouth College faculty members spent a busy summer preparing articles for professional journals, teaching and doing research, report from the office of the academic dean reveals. Among the authors was Dr. Samuel Thompson, alumni professor of philosophy, whose article on "Coercion and Freedom" appeared this summer in Modern Age magazine. This is the third in a series of articles on the philosophy of law and politics that Dr. Thompson has written. A fourth has been accepted for publication. A review of Dr. Thompson's book, "The Nature of Philosophy," appeared in the July issue of Philosophy of Science, official journal of the Philosophy of Science Asso-. ciation. Dr. Charles J. Speel II, John Young professor of Bible and Religion, wrote "Theological Concepts oi the Magistracy," which was published in Church History magazine, and a book review which appeared in the Journal of Bible and Religion. r tc a rved DIAMOND HINGS, tieloved by Brides tor over I 00 yean ANCCl'S WING RING $250.00 Easy Terms ELLIS Jewelers 219 E. Main St. Auihoriud Artcarved i«w«i«? Docs Chemistry Treatise Dr. Robert B. Meyer, assistant professor of chemistry, was co-author with his brother, of a paper on "Rates of Rotation of Asymmetric Diphenyls by Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Suec- troscopy." The paper was published in the July 20 issue of the Journal of the American Chemical Society. Research for the paper was done at Indiana University where Dr. Meyer's brother, Dr. W. L. Meyer, is a faculty member and was sponsored by a grant from the National Science Foundation and Monmouth HOSPITAL MONMOUTH — Admitted to Monmouth Hospital during the weekend were Robert Bowling of Burlington; Mrs. Joy Ann James of Oquawka, and Lyle Spicer, John Turnquist, Mrs. Melvin Jones, Stephen Bellinger Jr., Dennis Clark and Mrs. Theodore Harrison, all of Monmouth. Dismissed from the hospital during the weekend were Robert Bowling of Burlington; John Erickson of Viola; Mrs. Claude Brown and baby, Oscar Dalton and Mrs. Joy Ann James, all of Oquawka; Alfred Little of Raritan; William Watson of Little York, and Mrs. Lillian Shawgo, John Carlson, Miss Marguerita Sprague, Ronald Wolf, Miss Carol Ann Lenz, Mrs. Donald Birkestrand, Chester Skivers, Jack Tsukamoto, Mrs. Melvin Jones, Miss Linda Cook and Timmy Loveless, all of Monmouth. Births; To Mr. and Mrs. James Perkins of Monmouth, a son, Sunday in Monmouth Hospital; to Mr. and Mrs. David Lee of Little York, a son, Sunday in Monmouth Hospital; to Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hickman of Roseville, a daughter, Sunday in Monmouth Hospital. Rent Electric Carpel Shampooer FOR ONLY *1 Now you can rent the new Blue Lustre Electric Carpet Shampooer for only $1 per day with purchase of famous Blue Lustre Shampoo Save Dig with thu easy to use "do i> yourself" equipment. You'll be amazed with the new look oi your carpeting. Available at the Monmouth College Faculty Research Fund. On the lighter side, Dr. Jean Liedman, dean of women and professor of speech, wrote an article, "And So Your Daughter is Off to College—," which appeared in the Davenport, Iowa. Times-Democrat; the Galesburg "Zoo" Book Premieres At College MONMOUTH—A new booklet designed to help the new students at Monmouth College get acquainted with each other was introduced this fall. Carrying the title "Zoo Book," the 30-page publication contains the photographs and names of all students who arrived on the campus for the first time this fall. In addition to helping the new students get to know each other, the "Zoo Book" is expected to assist returning students and faculty-members and be useful in the deferred rush programs for the sororities and fraternities. Dr. Jean Liedman, dean of women and sponsor of the booklet, explains the title by saying "Our students would have given it some sort of name like this Register - Mail, the Springfield State Journal and Register, and the Monmouth Review-Atlas. The article counsels parents on what to expect when their daughter goes off to college for the first time. Holds Consultant Post Dr. David Allison, assistant professor of biology, was a consu ing plant breeder for Ferry- Morse Seed Co., Columbus, Wis., (Continued on page 19) anyway, so we just beat them to the draw." The 25-cent booklet will be sold only on the campus in the student center bookstore. The campus directory, the Red- book, will be published in two weeks. Callouses Pain, turning, Tcndtrnts! •n Ictttm of Fttt For fast, grateful relief, got Dr. Sertoli's Zino-pad». They also remove callouaea one of the quickest way* known to medical science. D-Scholls lino pads R TO KEEP YOUNG STAY HEALTHY Anyone who lived to be fifty about a hundred years ago was considered very fortunate. Few were actively healthy at forty. Now, average life expectancy is in the seventies. You are young as long as you have good health. New medical techniques assure more accurate diagnosis. New drugs, hormones and vitamins are positive acting. Go to your physician quickly when sick. He can help you to stay healthy and young. YOUR DOCTOR CAN PHONE L'S when you need a medicine. Pick up your prescription If shopping nearby, or we will deliver promptly without extra charge. A great many people entrust us with their prescriptions. May we compound yours? HAWTHORNE DRUG CO. 15 E. MAIN ST. If your Doctor Prescribe* It— Hawthorne H*t It Copyright 1961 gram to be presented by the Roseville Woman's Club, Wednesday at 2 p. m. at the club house with Mrs. Leon Vogele serving as the program chairman. The program will Include a talk on the domestic and international significance of coffee. Coffee measures and other favors will be gfyen to all who attend. The winner of the door prize will receive a pound of coffee. Materials for program are being provided by the Coffee Brewing Institute of New York City, a non-profit research and educational organization representing the entire coffee industry. Mrs. Richard Iccnoglc, Mrs. Donald Kirkpatrick, Mrs. James Palmer and Mrs. Ira Land will present a short skit. The program will conclude with the serving of coffee. Roscville Briefs A group of women from the Baptist Church will attend a WMS leadership training session in Rarilan Tuesday at 10 a. m. The evening Legion Auxiliary Bridge Club will meet Wednesday at 8 p. m. at the legion hall. Hostesses are Mrs. Grace Groves and Mrs. Alma Langford. Mrs. Mary King was admitted to Monmouth Hospital this week for treatment. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Scott were in Kansas this week on a business trip. Mrs. Grace Madagan of Colorado Springs, Colo., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Leo Mings and family. Mrs. Evalyn Stofdinger of Tillamook, Ore., is visiting her cousin, Mrs. Fannie Shepherd, and other relatives In this area. On Thursday, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Alexander of Salem, Ore, were overnight visitors with Mrs. Shepherd, who is an aunt of Mrs. Alexander. Scot Harriers WinatRipon MONMOUTH - Monmouth College varsity cross-country runners remained undefeated Saturday as they swept to their second straight victory in a dual met at Ripon College. Coach P. O. Smith's harriers took the first four places In the meet crushing Ripon 17-39. Sophomore Douglas Carlson of Lakeport turned in an outstanding performance as he led the Monmouth squad to victory with a time of 15:51 for the three mile 100-yard course. Next week, the harriers will be at Grinncll Collge invitational tournament. Graceland, Loras, St. Ambrose and Grinnell will be among the teams entered. The next home meet will be against Beloit College Oct. 12 during the homecoming weekend. Mort Comfort Wtorlng FALSE TEETH Hero In a plcftflnnt way to overcome tooso plate discomfort. FASTEETH, an Improved powder, sprinkled on upper and lower plates holds them firmer no that they feel more comfortable. No Rummy, gooey, pasty taste or feellnpr. It's alkaline (nonacid). Docs not sour. Checks "plate odor breath". Oct FASTEETH today at drug counters everywhere. REPEAT OF A SELL-OUT I 100% VIRGIN ACRYLIC BLANKETS Terrific Values! $ 5 88 Good news.'Anothershipraent of those same wonderful 100% virgin acrylic blankets that recently were a complete sell-out! Luxuriously soft and warm! Completely washable! Beautiful wyion bindings that are guaranteed the life of the blanket! Lovely colors—white, pink, blue, gold, lilac, turquoise and beige. Full 72 x 90 size. f

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