Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 1, 1963 · Page 5
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 5

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, October 1, 1963
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Page 5
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De Grunwald Turns Profit With an Idea By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP)-Anatole tfe Gronwald Is the fair-hatred boy of the film world today. He did it with a staple, golden De Grunwald got the idea aft* er a movie company spent $40 million filming and beating the drums for "Cleopatra," starring Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton. His idea: To make another picture using the same stars — but leaving out the Nile River and the asp—and costing $36,750,000 less to produce. There were no costly delays, no big rows. Anatole, an old hand at handling temperamental stars, brought the picture — "The V.I.P.S"-in on time-at its budgeted price of $3,250,000, which includes $1 million for Miss Taylor, now her standard fee for a film. Capitalizing nicely on the interest stirred up by Cleopatra's ordeal, "The V.I.P.S" has proved an instant hit. It is pure marshmallow fudge, featuring a group of assorted peo- INVESTIGATE Millers' Mutual AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE More Protection of a Loww Cost Tony lischwe 411 Bank of Bldg. Galesburg Ph. 3424621 MILLERS 9 MUTUAL OF ILLINOIS INIURANCI [- AUTO • HOMI BUSINESS pie waiting to fake a delayed flight at a London airport. Overshadowing a series of iub» plots involving Orson Welles, Margaret Rutherford and Rod Taylor, is the big issue: Will Elizabeth Taylor fly away from her business tycoon-husband, Richard Burton, and start A new life with a ne'er-do-well society card sharp, Louis Jourdan? Well, tears flow like glycerine all over the place before Mica* beth finally decides who really needs her most — her yearning husband or the weakling gambler. But the real winner is producer De Grunwald. His glossily spun cinematic taffy .is expected to gross $16 million in America alone, up to $25 million or more on the world market. Now all Hollywood doors are open to him. How did he pull off his big coup? "It wasn't easy," recalled Anatole, a soft-spoken, grayhaired man with the easy friendliness of an affable English sheep dog. "It was difficult in that everybody in the world was offering them something. Both Miss Taylor and Burton are choosy, and their business matters were terribly complicated. "Finally, it boiled down to one thing-they liked the script." De Grunwald feels the astronomical sum paid to Miss Taylor was well spent. "I'll save money on unimportant things," he remarked, "but I'll never save money on scripts or actors." They'll Do> It Every Time PuziLiPrCruPi WH4T ADVICE 13 1W£ By Jimmy Ratio (aaiestmrg Keoister-Moil, uolesburg, luesaay, Uct. I, l »6i3 News Notes Of Kirkwood KIRKWOOD — Kirkwood Assembly No. 94, Order of the Rainbow for Girls, met Sept. 24 in the Masonic Temple. Plans were made for an outdoor social activity Oct. 11. Each member may invite a guest to this party. Plans were made to have a rummage sale later in the fall. Refreshments were served by Debbie Welch, Nancy Haben and her mother, Mrs. John Haben. District 2 meeting of the Monmouth Presbyterial Society will be held at the Alexis United Presbyterian Church Oct. 4. Registration is at 9 a.m. There will be a workshop for administration, world service, program, fellowship and circle chairmen. The Brownie Scouts met Wednesday at the Woman's Club Building. The second graders made pompons. Susan Allen furnished treats. The girls made little cheerleaders from clothespins, paper napkins and pipe cleaners. Mr. and Mrs. Elgie Garmo of New London, Iowa, and Mrs. Garmo's mother, Mrs. Mayme Russell of Roseville, called on Fred Bricker Friday. The Gar- mos who had been visiting Mrs. Russell, were taking her home with them for a visit. Mrs. Russell is Bricker's cousin. N. Henderson Group Attends Farm Show NORTH HENDERSON - Those attending the Farm Process Show at Morton were Jerry and Russell Adams, Larry Sims, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Adams and Mr. and Mrs. Dale Humes. Mrs. Lloyd Foster and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Nelson have returned home after taking Dennis Nelson to his college duties at Arizona. They also visited in Arizona, Nevada and New Mexico. Mrs. William Cowley and daughter of Coal Valley recently visited with Mrs. Effie Robinson. Mrs. Elizabeth has returned to her duties as house mother at Monmouth College. Roy Larson of Thermopolis, Wyo., called on friends here Sept. 23. He is a former resident here. The Aeronaut Society of the Methodist Church met at the home of Mrs. Sig Clark. A guest was Mrs. Minnie Atkins. Mr. and Mrs. George Edgar visited the weekend with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schmidt at Chicago. Maquon Couple Attend Meeting MAQUON — Rev. and Mrs. Clarence Burnett attended the pastors' get - acquainted district meeting at the Methodist Church at Monmouth. Susan Donaldson and Nola Conger Sunday accompanied the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Burnett to Moline, where they attended the MZF rally at the First Methodist Church. READ THE WANT ADS! Jury Panels Named in Hancock .DALLAS CITY — Grand jurors and supplemental grand jurors have been selected by the Hancock County Board of Supervisors as follows: Augusta, Loidell Washburn, Earl Jennings; St. Mary's, Maurice Scott, Herschel I. Orris; Hancock, Delbert C. Manard, Helen Miller; Fountain Green, Fred Hitlers, Alma Rich; LaHarpe, Walter Hast, Max Heinsley; Chili, Raymond Wills, Orin Jacobs. Harmony, Ronald Warner, James Thompson; Carthage, Reuben R. Poston, Ruth Lawson; Pilot Grove, Frank Freeman, Merlin Furrow; Durham, Wendell Anderson; St. Albans, Dale Dulaney; Bear Creek, Leon LeMaire. Prairie, L. H. McGinnis, Raymond Dowdall; Rock Creek, Elbert Lambert, Carl Hartweg; Dallas City, Leo Scott; Pontoosuc, Alelia Gerhardt, Harold Little; Walker, G. F. Shanks, Raymond Lehr; Wythe, Elmer Mulch, Harry Bird; Montebello, Gordon Welch, Rayburn Gray. Sonora, Joseph Lewis, Dwight Ernst; Appanoose, Wilma Morris, Betty Martin; Rocky Run, Wilbur P. Hackemack, Carl Campbell; Wilcox, Ralph Gronewald, Harold Kraushaar; Warsaw, Harold Thompson; Nauvoo, Fred J. Baxter, Loretta Lutz. DRY CLEANING SPECIAL SKIRTS and SWEATERS $ COATS and JACKETS NO LIMIT — CASH l> CARRY Good Until Friday TAe CLEANERS DRIVE-IN SERVICE Now location — 2*2 N. Proirie St. Alpha Society Project Nets Group $141 ALPHA — Mrs. Richard Johnson, Mrs. Lawrence Livingston, Mrs. John Epperson and Mrs. W L. Eiker were hostesses Thursday to the Woman's Society of Christian Service at the Methodist Church. The president, Mrs. Leland Paul, announced that $141 was realized from the recent ice cream and cake social and luncheon. A donation of $5 was given to visual aid service, and $30 was sent to Duane Bodeen, in appreciation for pictures he sent to his parents and whech were shown here guest night, and for work he is doing as a missionary in Singapore. Mrs. Rodney Speas, spiritual life secretary, announced "Week of Prayer and Self Denial" for the October meeting. Mrs. Harold Merideth was program leader and Mrs. Charles Rice, worship leader, on the topic "Our Mission Today." Others participating were Mrs. Weir, Mrs. Speas, Mrs. Robert Clarke, Mrs. Larry Crawford, Mrs. Robert Sherrai'd and Mrs. Virgil Bodeen. Mrs. Ray Wasson of Detroit, Mich., and Jimmy Crawford were guests. Altona Church Women to Visit Andover Home ALTONA—The Altona Immanuel Lutheran Church Women met Sept. 25 at the church. The president, Mrs. Leonard Johnson, announced the Rock Island-Galesburg District LCW assembly meeting at Trinity Lutheran Church at Galesburg, Oct. 15. Plans were made to spend a day in October at Andover Children's Home. Announcement was made of the visit Oct. 7, of friends from the Galesburg Research Hospital. The program, "Called to Be" was led by Mrs. Margaret Nelson Others taking part were Mrs. Ruth Johnson, Mrs. Victor Bloomquist, Mrs. Gale Adams, Mrs. Clell Rylander and Mrs. Aleda Landon. Pastor A. J. Tetzlaff offered a vocal number, accompanied by Mrs. Tetzlaff. Hostesses for the meeting were Mrs. Dale Rylander and Mrs. Irving Lundeen. READ THE WANT ADS! Portrays Trip For Group at New Windsor NEW WINDSOR - Mrs. Russell Swanson of Galesburg, who toured Europe in 1962 with her mother, Mrs. Lillian Oberg, reviewed the trip as she projected films taken at that time, when the Fern Leaf Society met Sept. 26. After translating a Swedish hymn Mrs. Oberg rendered it as a vocal solo with Mrs. Mahlon Lindgren as accompanist. Opening devotions were led by Mrs. Paul Setterdahl. Mrs. Stewart Young was welcomed as a new member. The group viewed articles on display which Mrs. Oberg and Mrs. Swanson brought back from their tour. Hostesses were Mrs. Virgil Peterson, Mrs. Francis Ryan, Mrs. Mahlon Lindgren and Mrs. Robert Tornquist. New Windsor Briefs The meeting of the Grace Guild of the United Presbyterian Church was held at the home of Mrs. H. T. Wallace Thursday. Mrs. J. W. Robb conducted the Bible study and Mrs. Percy Thomas projected films as she spoke on the lesson on stewardship. Mrs. Ernest Schoenbein attended a pre-nuptial shower honoring Miss Sharon Poole of Princeville Sept. 27 at the home of Mr?,. Margery Woertz at Princeville. Mrs. Woertz is an aunt of Miss Poole, the bride- elect of Roger Schoenbein of New Windsor. Paul Klodt arrived Thursday from Long Beach, Calif., and visited until Friday with his sis ter-in-law, Mrs. Joe Klodt. He was en route to visit a brother Flavian at Kansas City, Mo., a niece a!; Baring, Mo., and on to Kentucky to visit other relatives Percy Thomas was present at the Knox County Rural Letter Carriers meeting Sept. 25 at Lincoln Park, Galesburg. Mrs. Lillian Oberg, whose birthday occurred Sept. 26, was hostess to the Birthday Club that afternoon at her home. June Brinker was a guest. The cake for the event was prepared by Assumes Studies DALLAS CITY - Robert Logan took up his duties and work Sept. 24 at the Pennsylvania Mrs. LaVern Carlson and Miss Esther Rosene received an award. State University it UniTtrsity Park, Penn. He wit granted a graduate asslstahtship to teach geography and Wilt work on his master's degree in geography. A graduate of the Dallas City High School and Western Illinois unf* versity, Macomb, he taught in the Quincy Junior High School. Who is this woman? • Famous Olympic Sprint Champion. • Noted actress making dramatic entraneo. • Typical housewife without a kitchen phono* If you're a housewife, you'll check No. 3 through personal experience. And if you're as fond of convenience and economy as housewives should be, you'll order your own kitchen extension today. You can stop running and start reaching as soon as tomorrow. Just call our business office. Business Office Phone 343-1112 Eirst showings: the 1964 Lincoln Continental. Discover the greater spaciousness behind its classic profile.. IF V ' - ' " - J # STOMACH TROUBLE? Ulcer pais, gas. bloating TAKE HARVEY TABLETS The Harvey Stomach treatment tuu given relief to thou*- anda. Our medicine la designed u> form a coating on your stomach, thus to allow healing and protection against excess stomach acid. Ulcer pain, gas, bloating ana stomach distress are mostly the result of too much add secretion. You will be to pleasantly surprised when In lust a few days you will find yourselx sleeping much better, having more pep and energy and won't have thai feeling of exhaustion due to stomach distress. This doctor's formula is sold on a money-back guarantee. 48 tablets— full size is only 11 .85 Accept no substitute, demand HARVEY TABLETS. Mail orders filled. Sold only WEST DRUG CO., INC. mm GO WERT mm We Oeuver fm, When you inspect the new Continental you will discover why more than half the people who buy in our price range choose the Continental. Notice the greater passenger room.. Come in, and inspect the new Continental yourself. Its profile is only three inches longer than in 1961-2-3. Yet you will find a roomier rear compartment, with four inches more leg room and 2.5 inches more knee room than in 1963, This makes for twice the knee room of the 1961 and 1962 Continental. And the luggage compartment is 15% larger, for a total increase of 33% over 1961-2. But with all this added space, the Continental retains all the qualities that set it apart from every other automobile: 1, Timeless styling is a prime reason the Continental retains so high a value, 2. The Continental is available in just two models: the sedan and the convertible. There are no lower priced models, because there is no compromise of its standards to offer lesser versions. 3, Both the sedan and the convertible have four doors opening at the center for the easiest entrance. Continental offers the only American four-door convertible, 4. The unusual rigidity of integral con* struction contributes to its unequaled ride.) 5. Within, virtually every luxury is in^j eluded as standard equipment. 6. The Continental also includes full 1 power auxiliaries as standard equipment. 7. The Continental is built at Wixom,' Michigan, in a special plant which sets the world's highest standards of precision au«i tomotive engineering, 8. No other car is so thoroughly tested.^ Every Continental must pass 189 road performance tests in addition to thou- ( sands of examinations and inspections during manufacture, 9. The Continental is uniquely free front] maintenance. It is constructed to last. Before you decide on your next autoi] mobile, drive the Continental, J% is the] world's finest automobile. Please call us, and we will be happy to arrange a demJ bnstration at your convenience, LINCOLN CONTINENTAL ^ Product of the Lincoln-Mercury Division* CS&O} Motor Company GALESBURG LINCOLN-MERCURY 120 North Brood Street Jim Sherwood, Owner

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