Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 2, 1963 · Page 37
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 37

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Wednesday, October 2, 1963
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38GotesburQ ReQister-MoM, Golesburg, 111. Wednesday, Oct 2, 1963 FOR LIVING HIGH, restaurant would occupy room near top of 920-foot tower in this artist's sketch superimposed on photo of Navy Pier at Chicago. As suggested by Mayor Richard J. Daley, tower would stand on site at eastern tip of pier as shown, though three other sites are under consideration. Structure would be tallest restaurant-observation tower in world, surpassing Eiffel Tower of Paris by slightly more than thirty-five feet. UNIFAX Truck Loses Shingles MONMOUTH — Sheriff Roy Hartley was notified at 6.45 this morning that a truck had lost a portion of its load south of Monmouth on Highway 67. Hartley went to the scene and found about forty bundles of asphalt siding shingles on the highway. The highway department took the shingles to the state garage where they will be held until the owner claims them. St. Lotiisan Arrested MONMOUTH—Robert G. Cloessner, 42, of 1065 G-roener, St. Louis, Mo., was arrested by State Trooper Al Livingston at 11:37 Tuesday night for operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of alcohol. Foster was f urned over to Warren County Sheriff Roy "irtl<v and is in the county jail in lieu of $1,000 bond. READ THE WANT ADS! Dahqahi OF THE (j MONTH BATH MAT New Elegance for Bath! • Non-skid • Hand wash Quilted foam floor mat in beautiful decorator colors. Easy to wash, quickly air-dries. Soft, safe footing. Oval 17x 28" size. Real value. BLACK Brothers MAIN and SEMINARY 342-0174 Navy Pier Landmark Proposed CHICAGO (AP) - Navy Pier, one-time exposition hall and home of the University of Illinois in Chicago, has been proposed as the site for a 900-foot tower and recreation center. Mayor Richard J. Daley said Tuesday he had suggested the quarter-mile pier at the end of Grand Avenue to the city planning department. The suggestion was forwarded to the' Chicago Sky Tower Corp., a private firm considering building such a tower at a cost of some $12 million. Navy Pier was built into Lake Michigan as Municipal Pier early in the century for an exposion hall and recreation center, but its popularity waned. To Keep Pier in Use By the time the proposed tower is completed, the U of I Chicago branch is supposed to be located in its new Congress Circle campus on the West Side. The Sky Tower company said four other sites are under study for its proposed tower, which is to include restaurants, observation deck and a theater. Green Hands Extended MONMOUTH — In formal candlelight ceremonies Tuesday evening in Warren High Scnool, Green Hand degrees were bestowed on 12 freshmen students, David Armstrong, Jim Brakeville, Leonard Fesler, Bill Gavin, David Jenks, Garry and Larry Jones, Richard McKay, Steve Peirce, Mike Turnquist, John Wallace and Tom White. Elected as Chapter Farmers were Garry Armstrong, John Gibson, David Lepere, Charles Peirce, Vince Raymond, Bob Shimmin, Wayne Walters and Ron Winbigler. In order t» receive this degree the boys haa to earn at least $50 from a supervised farming program. The ceremony was in the charge of chapter officers and Elden Aupperle, adviser, and was attended by parents of the boys. MONMOUTH t?g tot ImM FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734*4121 Before 6:30 Injured When Car Crashes MONMOUTH - A Monmouth man, Michael D. Patrick, 23, of 323 W. Third Ave., is a patient at Burlington Hospital with serious injuries as a result of a one-car accident early this morning. According to a report from the office of the State Police at Macomb, the accident occurred at 1:15 a.m. a quarter mile east of Media on Illinois highway 116. Patrick was traveling west and lost control of his car on a curve. The state trooper reported that the car went up and over an embankment, then back down the embankment, rolling over several times and finally coming to rest about 100 yards off the highway. It was reported the injured man made his way to a nearby farmhouse where he called his friends to come and get him. Patrick then returned to scene of the accident, where he was picked up by a passing motorist and taken to the hospital. State police said this morning that Patrick's condition did not allow him to be questioned about the accident. Burlington hospital authorities said Patrick was suffering from possible internal and back injuries and X-ray examination would be made later today. Monmouth HOSPITAL Admitted Monday — Virgil Skinner, Monmouth. Dismissed Monday — Mrs. Clara Shamblin, St. Augustine. Born Tuesday — Boy to Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Blevins, Roseville. Admitted Tuesday — Mrs. Minnie McVey, Monmouth. Dismissed Tuesday — Stephen Bellinger Jr., Monmouth; Mrs. David Lee and baby, Little York. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Roseville ANN LARSON Phone 426-2671 P. O. Box 397 Hill's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Hill. Set RHS Homecoming Friday ROSEVILLE—Plans are being completed at Roseville High School for homecoming this Friday. There will be a pep meeting at the school just before the 2 p. m. parade. The football game at 7:30 p. m. wil be played with Yorkwood on the home field. Following the game there will be a dance at the school gym where the queen, Linda Langford, and the king, Rick Jones, will be crowned. The class of 1938 will be honored during the festivities as the 25th anniversary class. Captain of Team Injured David Brent, son of Mrs. Dorothy Brent and captain of the Roseville High School football team was injured in the game played at Stronghurst on Friday night. David was taken to the Burlington Hospital and treated, returning home Saturday. Unit Program Planned Understanding the aging will be the subject under consideration when the Point Pleasant Unit of Warren County Home Extension Club meets Friday, Oct. 4 at 2 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Otto Oberjohnn. Mrs. Tracy Watson and Mrs. Don Mills will present the program. Mrs. Max Sanderson will be the assistant hostess. Roseville Briefs Mrs. W. A. McConnell of Springfield spent the weekend here witn her brother, L. B. Ockert and family. Mrs. Arthur Ray, Mrs. Vernon Hartsell, Mrs. Harlan Ewing, Mrs. Frank Sims and Mrs, Robert Larson attended the Baptist WMS training program in Raritan on Tuesday. Dennis, Kevin and Jinet Tate of Good Hope spent Friday night with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Albert. The Sunshine Club will meet Friday at 2 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Charles McMurry, with Mrs. Ralph Strickler as assistant hostess. Mem' are to answer .'oil call with their middle names. Mr. and Mrs. John Albert were dinner guesLs Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Albert of Monmouth, their son and daughter-in-law. Dr. and Mrs. John Hill and children, Phil, Cynthia, Diane and Linda were weekend guests of Dr. Staff Named By Yorkwood Band Parents The Yorkwood Band Parents met recently in the Little York Grade School, with Mrs. Irvin Galusha acting as chairman until officers were elected later in the meeting. An open forum was held concerning future meetings of the organization with Joe DeWeese, band director, leading the discussion. Upon conclusion of the forum the officers and committees were elected for the year 1963-64: Kenneth Jenks, president; Kenneth Johnson, vice president; Mrs. James Garland, secretary; Mrs. Clyde Campbell, treasurer. Ways and Means Committee: Mrs. Ruth Daily and Mrs. William Smith, co-chairmen; Mrs. Gale Reynolds, Mrs. Florin Rowley, Mrs. Edward Smith and Mrs. Gerald Crandall. Publicity committee: Mrs. Joe DeWeese, chairman; Mrs. Joe Kreul and Mrs. Harold Swenson. Social committee: Mrs. Dick Ballard and Mrs. James Lauver, co-chairmen; Mrs. Kenneth Johnson, Mrs. Ted Cooper, Mrs. Don Doubet and Mrs. Robert Rhinehart. Service committee: Mrs. George Kauzlarich and Mrs. Robert Lozier, co-chairmen; Mrs. Keith Erlandson and Mrs. Kenneth Jenks. The date of the next meeting will be announced later. Trucks in Accident MONMOUTH — At 9 o'clock this morning James Hughes, 68, of Route 1, Roseville, driving a 1%-ton truck belonging to Joseph Mills of Berwick, was traveling north through the gravel intersection a mile east of the S curve north of Roseville, when the truck was struck in the left rear by Robert R. Tippets, 54, of rural Monmouth. Tippets was traveling east in half-ton truck. Roy Hartley, Warren County sheriff, went to the scene. He said today that no tickets have been issued. There were no injuries, but the Tippets truck was heavily damaged. Meetings Arranged BIGGSVILLE - The Winnie Hockman Circle will meet at the United Presbyterian Church Thursday at 8 p.m. Mrs. Wayne Pearson is hostess. The Women's Circle meeting has been postponed from Oct. 4 to Oct. 11 because of the Fall Presbyterial of District 2 at Alexis Oct. 4. Worldwide communion will be observed at the two Biggsville churches Sunday morning. Monmouth College Enters NYU Program MONMOUTH - Monmouth College has entered Into a cooperative engineering program with New York University, according to Dr. Harry Manley, academic dean at Monmouth. Under the program, similar to an agreement Monmouth has had for several years with Caee Institute of Technology, students com* plete three years of work at Monmouth and spend the fhwl two years in the engineering college at New York University. C'II successful completion of the "3-2" plan, the students will receive a Faculty Members Plan to Attend Theological-Sociology Meeting MONMOUTH - Three members of the Monmouth College faculty will attend a conference between theologians and sociologists ai. Chicago Oct. 31-Nov. 2. Dr.. J. Stafford Weeks, assistant professor of Bible and religion and college chaplain; Dr. yjuptiaid jSofemnized ~s$t Wl/1onmoutli C^liurcli With her sister and his brother as honor attendants, Miss Judith Melvin and Terry Edward Owens were married at 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon at the Ninth Avenue U. P. Church in Monmouth. Rev. Delbert Icenogle, pastor of the Westminster U. P. Church of Burlington, Iowa, read the vows of the double ring ceremony for the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Melvin and the son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Owens, all of Monmouth. Miss Joyce Patterson, soloist, was accompanied by the bride's cousin, Mrs. Ward Melvin at the organ console. The bride, who walked with her father wore a white satin gown of Princess design, the full-length sleeves tapering to a point over the hand. The neckline was V- styled. Her shoulder-length, silk net veil was caught to a crown of rhinestones and braid. She carried a cascade arrangement of white pompons, centered with a white glamelia. The bouquets of the attendants, of white pompons, repeated the design of that of the bride. The matron of honor, Mrs. Vernon Mettler Jr., and the bridesmaid, Miss Sharon Slauth, of Compton, wore identical dresses. The apron - skirted ballerina - length dresses of turquoise acetate peau THE BIG SUNDAY [SPECIAL \ FUN DAY Subscribe To Peoria Journal Star de soie featured large half-bows at the back waistline. The skirts were bell-shaped and the bodices had scooped necklines and short, cap sleeves. Crowns of braid with pearl accents held in place their circular veils. Acting as best man was Don aid Rockhold of Clinton and Wil liam Kimmitt Jr., was groomsman. Terry and Gary Chasteen, of Bradford seated the guests. A niece of the bride, Miss Cindy Melvin of Little York, was flower girl and her nephew, Craig Mettler was ringbearer. A traditional miniature bridal couple topped the wedding cake, which formed the centerpiece of the bride's table at the reception held in the Fellowship room of the church. Turquoise tapers in crystal holders flanked the cake. Honors were accorded Mrs. Billy Melvin, sister-in-law oi the bride; an aunt of the bride, Mrs. Ed Rathbun, Mrs. Robert Melvin, also a sister-in-law of the bride and Miss Martha Ishmel. The bridegroom's sister, Miss Vickie Owens registered the guests, while gifts were displayed by Miss Frances Lefort, Miss Karen Stauth, and Mrs. Larry White and Mrs. Floyd Cox. The couple will be at home after Oct. 3, at 121 North Third St., Monmouth. Both Mr. and Mrs. Owens are Monmouth high school graduates, and he is attending Madison Barber college at Rock Island, upon the completion of which Mr. Owens will serve a two-year apprenticeship. e Colleg Calendar for Week Posted MONMOUTH - With classes now in full swing at Monmouth College a number of events are on the college calendar for the week. At 4:15 p.m. today the ACS affiliates will meet ir the chemistry lecture room. At 7 o'clock this evening the International Relations Club meeting will be held. Thursday at 4 p.m. Dean Jean Leidman will speak on "The Feminine Plight," at the faculty colloquium to be held in Conference Room 2 at the student center. The economics club dinner meeting will be held in the private dining room at the student center this evening. Friday an all-school movie, "Annie Get Your Gun," will be shown in the auditorium. Saturday, Monmouth will play Grinnell at Grinnell, Iowa. The Independent picnic for freshmen women will be held at noon Saturday at Monmouth Park. At 8 p.m. the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity chapter will hold a hayride. Driver Escapes, Little Hurt, in One-Car Mishap MONMOUTH — In an accident Tuesday at 1:55 p.m., four miles east and two miles south of Monmouth, Mrs. Sam Phelps of rural Monmouth lost control of her car on deep gravel. In a report made by state trooper George Clark, who investigated the accident, it was stated that the Phelps car went into a ditch, then hit a fence and landed on a fence post. Mrs. Phelps was only slightly injured and did not require hospitalization. There was major damage to the car. Madge Sanmann, professor of sociology; and Dr. Charles J. Speel, II, John Young professtor of Bible and Religion, will meet with other theology and sociology professors from campuses of United Presbyterian - related' colleges to discuss "The Chang- \ ing Church — Theologically and [» Sociologically Considered." Addressing the conference will j be Dr. Charles Y. Glock, director of the survey research center and professor of sociology at University of California at Berkeley, and Dr. Arnold B. Come, Stuart professor of Systematic Theology at San Francisco theological seminary. The conference is unique in that it brings together faculty- members from different disciplines to explore areas of particular interest to the church-related college. Admiral Checks Heavy Losses Of Maneuvers HONOLULU (AP)-An investigation into the loss of four landing craft and injuries to nine Marines during Navy and Marine amphibious assault maneuvers has been ordered by Adm. U.S. Grant Sharp Jr., Pacific Fleet commander. The craft overturned in surf Monday on Molikai Island at the start of a four-day operation with 7,000 Marines and 6,000 Navy men. Sharp estimated Tuesday that damage to boats and equipment total $224,000. The injuries to the Marines were minor. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! bachelor of arte degree from Monmouth and an engineering degree from NYU. Minimum requirements for candidates are six courses in mathematics, five courses in physics, two courses in chemistry and one course in graphics. Alt courses are presently in the curriculum at Monmouth. Program officer on the Monmouth campus will be Prof. Lyle Finley, head of the physics department. The cooperative program with NYU, Dr. Manley said, is designed to proVide the engineering student with the best features of two types of educational work — that of the liberal arts college and the technical engineering school. "This combination is of [.great importance," the dean said, •"because an increasing number ad men who attain prominence ate engineers are required to have a'broad background in liberal arts to carry out their duties as exec- uti'sves in engineering work." Betty Flynn Wins AP Award for Shlim Articles MOWMOUTH — Miss Betty Flynn, a Monmouth College alumna with the class of 1961, is one of five Chicago Daily News reporters who won first place in the "biES;t feature series" category of the eighth annual news- writing contest sponsored by the Illinois Associated Press. Miss Flynn and the four other Daily News reporters wrote a series of articles on Chicago's slums and slumlords and the social effects! and causes of these conditions. The Daily News won three of the four top awards in the competition. Miss Flynn, a native of Chicago, was active in student publications at Monmouth. She was society editor and feature writer for the student newspaper, the Oracle; copy i&ditor for the yearbook, the RavtJings; a member of the student publications board; a YMCA cabinet officer and a member of Kapiaa Delta sorority. She joined the Daily News staff in the fall of 196k Traffic Cop Gets 'Foolish 9 With Motorist HITCHIN, England (UPI) - A traffic cop stopped Thomas Spencer's car and asked him if he was the driver. "Don't be foolish," Spencer said. "The dog is driving." A magistrate fined Spencer $70 Tuesday for drunk driving. MOTOTMST TICKETED MONMOUTH — Librado Ortega, 32, of 508 S. D St., was arrested at 12:30 a.m. today for diriving without a license. He is scheduled for a hearing in police court Saturday. PROTECTION from Eaves Drainage .. . with SPLASH BLOCKS' — ALSO — 9 Parking Shocks 9 Patio Stone* # Scallop Border See them new »t . . . CO MP A N Y 1000 Monmouth Blvd. Galesbura 343-3113 ML ANNIVERSARY i SPECIALS ON OUR FASHION FLOOR During our Anniversary Month, we will offer special Fashion Bargains with savings as high as 50%. Coats Half Price About 40 attractive, medium weight coats in this special group* Take your choice at Half-Price. Cokesbury Slacks $4.98 A limited number of those fine, perfect fitting Cokesbury slacks in dark colors offered at the special price of $4.98. Wool Skirts $3.98 One rack of wool skirts in solid colors. Darks and lights, some novelties. Values up to $6.98. Your choice at just $3.96. Wool Skirts — $5.98 One or two of a kind in this special group of wool skirts. Solid colors — light and dark flannels — tweeds and plaids. Values up to $8.98. Storm Coats $8.98 Get ready for cooler days with one of our special Anniversary Storm Coats. Reversible. Loden green and tan. Pea Jackets $12.98 Just 4 left of those fine woolen pea jackets. Warm and durable. Regularly sell for $19.98. Our special price: $12.98. .$10.98 Dress of the Year Light weight, soft virgin wool. The ideal basic dress. Many colors. Regular and half sizes. $59.98 Leather Coat for $19.00 Just "one" left. A full length calfskin leather coat. Color: Cocoa brown. Regular price is $59.98. $30.00 Print Dresses $21.00 A special selection of our regular stock. Lovely print dresses. Many of them by "Suzy Perette". Regular $30.00 values. Crinolin Slips $1.98 Attractive, full Crinoline slips in girls' sizes. Special Anniversary price. Denim Overalls ^.$1.39 Special group of play overalls for boys and girls. Children's sizes: 2, 3, 4.

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