Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 1, 1963 · Page 6
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 6

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Tuesday, October 1, 1963
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6 Gofesburg RegisterMail, Galesburg, Tuesday, Oct. 1, 1963 GALV J A RUSSELL ALDBRMAN ^ Correspondent S24 Mailt St. Phone WE 2-2658 Lester Ouart, Lawrence Ericson and Dana Mahaffey, who represents the Board of Education. Members of the Galva FFA attended the Farm Progress Show near Morton Sept. 24. Parents council members furnished the transportation. FFA Maps Safety Campaign GALVA — Hi© Galva High, mon, Merle Warner, Dale Daye, School Chapter of Future Farmers is planning a corn picker safety campaign Oct. 8. the chapter will contact as many farmers as possible and distribute literature to remind farmers and their families of the dangers of operating a corn picker. The Galva High School Agriculture Advisory Council will furnish transportation for this project. The council recently elected officers for the year as follows: Donald England, president, and Wilbur Nelson, secretary. Plans were made for an adult farm class which will start Oct. 28 at which time Gray Daly will discuss the livestock situation. Topics for other meetings will be announced later. Other members of the council for this year include Harold Sel- Galva News Briefs Galva Police Chief Charles Wheelhouse and Sgt. Franklin Krans of the state police attended a 2-day convention of the Illinois Police Association which was concluded today in Aurora. Members of the Married Folks Class of the First Methodist Church will meet Wednesday at 8 p.m. in Wiley Park for a wiener roast. Members were asked to take buns, wieners, table service, and roasting fork. Dessert, relishes and coffee will be furnished. HOSPITAL NOTES Cottage ADMISSIONS MONDAY Mrs. Alice J. Harris, Ophicm. Mrs. Francis A. Henley. 126 Silver St. Mrs. B. Gene Creek, Alexis. Charles B. Stephenson, Gilson. Henry May, 449 Lincoln St. Carl W. SundeU, 1401 E. North St. Cynthia S. Allen, Galesburg Route 3. Hugh Durbin, Abingdon, Charles A. Nelson, 958 S. Seminary. Mrs. Gladys L. Sherman, ElUsville. Mrs. Ellen D. Smith. 872 E. 3rd St. Miss Carolyn S. Wall, Lynn Center. Max Armstrong, 326 N. Kellogg St. George M. Berrihart, Avon. Roger E. Klump, 1794 S. Prairie St. Larry D. Olson, Oneida. DISMISSALS MONDAY Mrs. Shirley S. Thurman, 848 E. Third St. Jane E. McFall, 415 E. Losey. Mrs. Ktery A. Falls, Yates City. Mrs. Margaret E. Burgstrom, 464 N. Seminary. Kenneth K. Kellogft, Abingdon. John H. Malcolm, 357 N. Seminary. Mrs. Theresa L. Nelson, 748 Beecher Ave. Mrs. Jacqueline A. Canard, Abingdon. St. Mary's ADMISSIONS MONDAY Mrs. Alma VanArsdale, Custer Hotel. Mrs. Carol Wilson, 188 S. Farnham St. Mrs. Peggy Hale, Dahinda. Mrs. Margaret Settle, 833 Avenue B. Mrs. Winnie Singleton, 150 Maple Ave. Howard E. Lenear, Galva. John J. Bednarcik, 652 W. Grove St. Master Timothy Jordan, 947 S. Cedar St. Miss Frankie Cooley, 72 N. Pleasant Ave. Mrs. Mabel Ebert. Bushnell. Master Victor Perez, 367 W. Prospect St Mrs. Rita Moore, 499 Franklin. Mrs. Margaret Sherwood, 1611 N. Cherry St. Master Milo E. Likes, 1046 S. Chambers St. Mrs. Mae Thurman, Abingdon. Mrs. Geraldine Engman. 755 Locust St. DISMISSALS MONDAY William H. Ackeman, Knox College. Mrs. Marjorie Bell, 484 Columbus Ave. Gilbert L. Burton. 930 S. Cedar St. Mrs. Lena Cole, Pckin. Mrs. Dorothy Dut*. Galesburg Route 1. Irvin Herrin. 68 Olive St. Mrs. Mary Hinderliter, Kelthsburg, Mrs. Jewell Johnson, 978 Jefferson St. Master Milo E. Likes, 1046 S. Chambers St. Mrs. Ethel M. Masterson, 523 W. South St. Harry E. Morrissey, 147 N. Ivan Ave. Mrs. Gloria Rlggen, Princevllle. Mrs. Carol Wilson, 188 S. Farnham St. Miss L. Elaine Woods, Avon. Gary L. Yelrn, LaFayette. READ THE WANT ADS! GI Fashion Forecast Wednesday Night SPECIAL CHICKEN "IF A IN THE f ^f* BASKET f oVV CLUB 34 Homer and Ruby Walker Roue 34 AIR CONDITIONED For Your Comfort ENTERTAINMENT WHAT THE well-dressed working GI will wear on his noggin at Ft. Sill, Okla., this fall is modeled above, by Spec. 4 Edward Dodrill. The baseball-type cap is to replace the current casual number, below. Movie Calendar TUESDAY, OCT. 1 ORPHEUM: "Beach Party," 1:30, 3:35, 5:40, 7:45, 9:50. WEST: "The Searchers," 1:35, 5:30, 9:25; "Up Periscope." 3:30 and 7:25. DRIVE-IN: "Papa's Delicate Condition," 7:00: "A Gathering of Eagles," 9:00. One complete showing nightly. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! RIB SHACK Noith on Roula ISO Rlbi, Beef, Chicken, Fried Chicken, Shrimp, Piiia, Sandwiches. Air Conditioned For carry out lervice Call 342-2413 Open Daily at S P.M. FOR YOUR > Parties > Banquets > Private Dining Rooms Come here! You'll toast our gracious cuisine service and congenial atmosphere. PLAN YOUR NEXT PARTY HERE AND BE PLEASED PHONE 342-31(1 North Henderson St. — Hi. 150 Galesburg, III. RAMBLER OFFERS NEW MODEL—This is the Rambler Classic two-door hardtop, which is also available in the Rambler Ambassador series. The firm also continues its 33 ,fOO-milc lubrica­ tion interval and 4,000 -mile engine oil change. Rambler also uses a new wax coating to protect the finish while the car is in transit. Rambler Designs Luxury 1964 Ambassador Hardtop American Motors will offer the most luxurious car in its history in the 1964 Ambassador 990-H hardtop. The styling is in the sportscar motif, designed to appeal to all age groups. This car will have a 270-horsepower V-8 engine, front and simulated rear bucket seats with folding center arm rests, floor console between the front seats and chrome ceiling bows. The volume seller for Rambler, the Classic line, will have a two- Maxey Chapel Rally Day Is Featured The Sunday school of Maxey Chapel observed rally day and promotion exercises Sunday in the sanctuary. Worship was given by Debbie Cook, Harold Saline and Franklin Cook. An exercise, "The Rally Train" was given by the kindergarten class. A small train was made by the teacher, Mrs. Lyle Landon. Each pupil stood in his "car" and recited his part. The five members making up the train were Larry Drake, John Edward Carrigan, Sammy Drake, Kendall Carrigan and Jimmy Saline. Lory Ring and Pammie Gibson gave an exercise, "There is Room in His Heart for Me." The primary and junior classes gave a play, "The Boy Who Was Promoted," which was the Biblical story of Joseph. Parts played were: Joseph, Harold Saline; Reuben, Franklin Cook; the five brothers, Debbie Cook, Barbara Saline, Kathy Cook, Gari Lofgren and Artie Joe Carlson; the royal guard, Debbie Gibson; Pharaoh, Terry Ruetz; Benjamin, Bob Shaw and Jacob, Joseph's old father, David Ruetz. During promotion exercises, Mrs. Clarence Cochran, cradle roll superintendent, promoted Teddy Ruetz and Kendall Carrigan to the kindergarten class. Diane Kay Gunther, new daughter of James and Jane Gunther, was enrolled in cradle roll. Mrs. Lyle Landon promoted Larry Drake and James Pettifurd to the primary class. Mrs. Arthur Gibson gave promotion certificates to Barbara Saline, Debbie Cook and Gari Lofgren who are entering the junior class. Mrs. Dean Saline, junior teacher, presented Bibles to Barbara Saline, Debbie Cook and Gari Lofgren, who are entering her class. She also presented a third-year perfect attendance bar to Kathy Cook and 4-year bars to Franklin Cook, Barbara Saline and Debbie Cook. One Is a Texan LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) — Some of the race fans at Miles Park had trouble trying to keep straight two jockeys with similar names. The riders, R. D. Gonzales, 22, a Texan, and Roberto Gon- ualez, 43, from Puerto Rico, never met until they raced at the Louisville track. door hardtop In the 770 series, available with a six or V-8 engine. It will sport a fastback roof. The Aussie and Ambassador have new grilles of spaced bars on a horizontal plane. The word RAMBLER will be in block letters on the upper grille frame on the Classic, and on the Ambassador on the center of in grille. The bumper has been moved forward 1.2 inches for greater grille protection, with overall length now 190 inches for sedans and 190.5 for wagons. Wheelbase remains 112 inches. Both models will have rocker panels covered with stainless steel, for added beauty and to provide protection against flying stones and gravel chips. Standard on all models, except the 990-H, will be the 250-horsepower V-8 engine, with the 270- horsepower engine optional on other Ambassador models. The standard Classic six-cylinder engine develops 127 horsepower, with a 138-horsepower option available. The optional Classic V-8 will offer 198 horsepower and . displaces 287 cubic inches. Optional on Ambassadors and Classic 770 V-8s will be a new shift - command Flash - O - Matic transmission. It can be operated as a fully automatic transmission, or shifted manually through the three gears for more control. Another new option is the sev en-position steering wheel. It changes in five-degree increments, and can be changed while driving. These 1964 Ramblers will go on display Thursday. RaritanParty Entertained In Wisconsin RARITAN — Mr. and Mrs. Frank Waddell and Mrs. Lillian Jordan were recent overnight guests In the home of the lat ter's brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Cole at Cuba City, Wis. Mr. and Mrs. Waddell and Mrs. Jordan attended the wedding of Delbert Dahl, son of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Dahl of La- Harpe and Miss Margery Otte of Freeport Sept. 22 at Freeport. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Lauver of Stronghurst, also were in attendance at the wedding. Mrs. Lillian Jordan attended the Kings Daughters luncheon at Burlington Thursday and spent the evening in the home of her bx'other and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. James F. Cole. Mrs. Lenna Schroeder has returned to her home here after spending the past week in the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Wickline and family of Gales burg, recuperating from surgery she had undergone recently at the Burlington Hospital. READ THE WANT ADS! The National Restaurant In Rosevtlle wishes to announce that wo will bo serving Chuckwagon Dinners on Wednesday, Friday and Saturday evenings • • • All you can eat for • buck. Sunday Buffet Dinners served from 11:00 A.M. Till 8:00 P.M. Notional Restaurant ROSEVIUE, ILLINOIS Seasons Have No Effect on Man's Ulcers By DELOS SMITH NEW YORK (UPI) — Statist! cal proof is now offered that the season of the year does not influence a man's ulcer. The medi cal scientists who produced it hoped it would kill a common be lief among ulcer men and even their physicians that there are seasons when ulcers get worse. Drs. Syed Z. Ahmed, Martin Levine and Rodman B. Finkbiner solved the difficult measuring of when a peptic ulcer is worse by using only the ultimate worsening. That is hemorrhaging or perforation, and when either happens it is too grave to allow for statistical error. The scientists work in the gastrointestinal research laboratory of the Pennsylvania Hospital, Philadelphia. With punch cards and a bookkeeping machine they analyzed 411 completely documented cases of hemorrhaging or perforation treated in the hospital during the 10 years from 1949 to 1958. Existence Was Proven In each case the presence of an ulcer crater in either the stomach or duodenum had been proved either by X-ray or in surgery or by autopsy. The season of the year of drastic worsening was established in the hospital records, of course. Autumn was taken to begin Sept. 21, winter, December 21, spring, March 21, and summer, June 21. Statistically 29 per cent of the worsenings occurred in autumn, which was the highest. In summer 21.6 per cent took place. But the occurrences in winter and spring were 24.6 per cent and 24.8 per cent respectively. No matter what statistical checking formula you apply, there is no statistical significance in those differences and the scientists were emphatic in saying so. In the morbid chit-chat among the high-pressure ulcer men in American life, the belief is that spring and autumn are the "ulcer seasons" and summer is the season when a man is least likely to have a flare-up. Not only did the over-all statistics disprove that; it was proved again when the scientists broke the statistics down for year-by- year analysis in the hope of demonstrating regular cycles if such cycles existed. Summer Was Worst In two of the 10 years summer had the highest incidence of severe worsening and it had the lowest in only three years. Autumn had the lowest incidence in one year and was tied for lowest in another year. Spring had the lowest incidence in two years and the highest in two other years. Winter had the lowest in three years and the highest in one. "The seasonal variation in peptic ulcer is very slight and variable from year lo year," the scientists said in their report to the American College of Physicians. "The concept of spring and fall exacerbation of peptic ulcer has been exaggerated." They blamed the mistaken support medical science has previously given to the "ulcer season" theory on the difficulties of One Coach Happy With New Rule S AN F RANCISCO (AP) -California football Coach Marv Levy likes the new substitution rule This Is what you call news. Seems he's the only coach in the state who does. University of the Pacific coach John Rohde calls the new rule "stupid and idiotic." Southern California Coach John McKay declares: "We are through with the three- unit system. We cannot use it under the new rule." John Ralston of Stanford says flatly he favors returning to unlimited substitution rules of a few years ago. The new rule restricts substitutions on first and fourth downs, and when the clock la moving. It has eliminated the long lines of players who checked in with officials last season. So officials are not bookkeepers any more. McKay made his criticisms known at the weekly meeting of Southern California football writers and coaches. The rest of the coaches vented their feelings in the Northern California counterpart luncheon meeting in San Francisco. Levy admitted fans and coaches may want a return to the free substitution rule used by the professionals. But he said a player "gets more out of football if he goes both ways." Oquawka News Notes OQUAWKA — Mr. and Mrs. Frank Walsh of Long Beach, Calif., spent several days here with her mother, Mrs. Gladys McDavid. They were en route to Newport, R.I., where Walsh will be stationed with the Navy. Mrs. McDavid and Mr. and Mrs. Walsh were dinner guests of their daughter and sister, Mrs. James Stivers and family in Monmouth. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Prose of Blakesburg, Iowa, and their daughter, Mrs. John Benge and husband of Ottumwa, Iowa, were recent visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Lumbeck and daughter, Virginia. Recent visitors of Mr. and Mrs. John Noble were their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Beauchem of Winnebago. County clerk James D. Rogers and county treasurer George F. Painter attended a convention of the County Clerk's Association in Springfield last week. John and Linda Phipps of Rock Island spent a weekend in the home of Mr. and Mrs, Frank Barron. Their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Phipps, were dinner guests in the same home, and John and Linda returned home with them. Mrs. James Cargill, Mrs. John Reed, Mrs. Perry Cochran and Mrs. Kenneth Haley of Burlington spent Thursday with their sister and aunt, Mrs. Ethel Fryrear and visited with other relatives. BUSHNELL. 620 W. Hurst St, Buihnell. Ptioni BushMll 61ft •ettttfi tMUaati PTA District Parley Fixed BUSHNELL - The 40th annual conference for District 20 of the Parent-Teacher Association will be held Thursday at 2 p.m. at the East Elementary School in Bushnell for the counties of Hancock, Schuyler, Fulton and McDonough. The theme for the meeting will be "Today's Investment—Tomorrow's Gain." Registration is at 1:30 p.m. The topic, "More Power to Parents," will be given by Mrs. measuring. Their method elimi nated many of the variables responsible for false conclusions, they said. ENDS TONIGHT "A Gathering of Eagles" 'Papa's Delicato Condition" ^ THEATRE w Starts TOMORROW ***** AN AVAL ANCHE KLTFV $A OF ADVENTUREI f\ vri I Walt Disney ^^^^^^^^^ t JULES VEKNE'S' search of the ALSO OAt MYO OOffilTE-W in MCTI0CGUM ENDS THURSDAY Last Chance To See This Famous Picture In This Are* "THE LONGEST DAY" ADULTS $1.00 - CHILDREN 90c SHOW STARTS 7:30 THEATRE - KNOXVIlLi Kirkwood Pupils Visit Farm Areas KIRKWOOD - Fifty-five seventh grade school students of Yorkwood Junior High School went on a conservation tour Sept. 25. Places visited by the group were: The Fishery at Citizens Lake, with Dr. Bowman explaining this to the students; the Durham Lucas farm, and were accompanied from there to the other places by Don Kessinger, who explained the projects to the class. They were shown lagoons, and a forest at the Lucas farm; the Madge Keener farm where they were shown a dam which takes care of a watershed project. They then went to Lake Young and had their lunch and from there went to the Harlan Wolf farm and visited the dam and lake. Kirkwood Briefs The Monmouth Presbytery's Men's Council will hold its fall retreat at Camp Seaton Oct. 13 at 3 p.m. All men of Westminster Church were urged to make reservations with Dr. O. J. Miller, phone 2121. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Houfburg have returned home after spending three days in the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Teel, and children, Dale, Danny and Mark, in Galesburg. Among those from this area attending the Prairie Farmer Farm Progress Show near Morton Sept. 25 were Martin Metcalf and Bill Gustafson. Those attending Sept. 24 were Bob Ross, Bob Smith, Donald Francis and Bob Gustafson. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith of Garden Grove, Calif., are house guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Smith and M-s. Maggie Smith. Mr. and Mrs. George Smith of Winnetka came to Kirkwood Sept. 25 to visit with his brothers, Fred and Frank, and other relatives, the rest of this week. The Ladies Cemetery Association will meet Oct. 1 at 3 p.m. at the home of Mrs. R. Miles Smith. Leroy Springer, PTA magazine chairman. In another session at 7 p.m. Mrs. Ted T. Leber will present "Strengthening Human Values Through Shared Responsibility." The district director Is Mrs. William Strode, and secretary is Mrs. Jeff Yeast. Mrs. Bernard Brillhart Is general arrangements chairman, Btishtielf News Briefs Mr. and Mrs.. John Lawson, Claudia and Jonalyn, visited the past weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Phil Garingcr, Judy, Cindy and Leslie, in Champaign. Judy observed her 14th birthday Saturday. Garinger was formerly band director at the high school in Bushnell. Carnegie Mutual Club will hold a regular meeting Friday at 2:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Ben Sperry. Rev. Ruby Whitten will present the program. The Mound Unit of Homemakers Extension will meet Wednesday at 2 p.m. at the Recreation Center. Plan Homecoming The nominations for homecoming queen and king of Bushnell- Prairie City High School have been named. They are: Pat Smith. Karma Havens, Mary Rita Bucher, Becky Bolinger and Dianne McCance, for queen, and Dave Bertolino, Rob Roark, Jim Nickel, Eddie McMillan and Rodney Vaughn for king. The homecoming will be Oct. 18. A parade will be held in the afternoon and game with Abingdon in the evening, followed by a dance. Filing Deadline Near on Death Compensation The administrator of the Illinois Veterans' Commission warned dependent parents today that failure to file their dependency questionnaire by the end of October could result in discontinued death compensation payments. Edward B. Akin said the questionnaire is used to determine the continued eligibility of parents to receive the monthly death compensation. Only those receiving this money based on a death of a veteran through the service need file the questionnaire now. Others will receive a form later to fill out. In Knox County the forms can be obtained (if not received through the mail) at the commission's local office at 408 Hill Arcade Building. The office is open Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. READ TIE WANT ADSl OPEN 1:15 HURRY ENDS Thursday ,10000 |*fs meet oA %% jBfiOO Beach Blankets* , BOB CUMMIN® DO ™ Maw noeAWN tmammssssSk, Features Shown Daily at 1:30-3:35-5:40-7:45-9:50 STARTS FRIDAY! L From the Studio that gave you-"Touch of Mink" "Lover Come Back" and "Thrill of It All "I KiRK DOUGLAS % MlTZI GAYNOR 1 GIG YOUNG S 7MELMA KlTTCft lltUE fWHISil JULIE NEWMg >iTLllAM BtNOIl-RJCHAJy SMCfMy nPRN If IS WEST JOMWWE NOW! 2 ^^VISIAVISION AND TECHNICOLOR JEFFREY HUNTER VERA Mills MM MM MTAUCW000

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