Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 3, 1963 · Page 21
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 21

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, October 3, 1963
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Page 21
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Area Officials in Institute at Maco Klukos, Romano, Peck Taking Cal«aburo RtoliWr-Moil, Golesbura. III. Thursday, Oct. 3, 1963 21 b on Enforcing Juvenile Laws Part inPrograms This Week MONMOUTH—An Institute on Juvenile Law Enforcement, ar* ranged by Western Illinois University, division of public service, in cooperation with the Illinois Youth Commission's division of community service, is being held at Macomb, at which Vincent ' Romano, Monmouth police chief, First Concert Is Oct. 9 by Don Cossacks • MONMOUTH - Residents in the •rea are in store for an unusual r musical treat Wednesday, Oct. 9, when the first in the Monmouth • College Concert and Lecture Series appears in Monmouth. Gen, Platoff Don Cossack Chorus and Dancers, under the di; rection of Nicholas Kostrukoff, ; will open the series with a group of 25 men presenting songs and I dances. The membership of the chorus has always comprised the best of vocal talent and dancers obtainable among the white Russians. All members of the organization are American citizens and for them America has finally become home. This season marks the 23rd anniversary of transcontinental concerts in this country by the Cossacks. Tickets are still available for the concert-lecture series and may be obtained from Don Kettering, in care of Monmouth College. Other programs on the series include Basil Rathbone, a group of Spanish dancers, the Iowa String Quartet, Harrison Salisbury ani the United States Navy Band. Service Club Gives Party For Patients A local service club held the first in a series of parties for patients at Galesburg State Research Hospital, Tuesday. Participating for' their first time in the hospital's Volunteer Services Program for groups was the Galesburg Army Mothers Club. Eight members and two guests entertained Mens Ward C-l and C-2 with group singing, readings and refreshments. The wards have not had a regular sponsor this year. Hostesses for the party were Mrs. Raymond Benson, Mrs. W. A. Cole, Mrs. Ernest Hinton, Mrs. Stella Hough, Mrs. Earl Lewis and Mrt\ Elmer Poe, all of Galesburg. Mrs. George Loble and Mrs. Herman Naseef of Kewanee, former residents who have retained membership, and guests Miss Kathleene Andrews and Miss Agnes Fitzgerald, of Galesburg, also attended. Spines of the common European porcupine are often more than a foot long. is one of the speakers. There are to be group discus* sions on problems involved in juvenile law enforcement, under Robert Peck of Galesburg, Knox County superintendent of schools; Scott I. Klukos, Monmouth, Warren County judge, and Irvin E. Juergensmeyer, educational consultant, Illinois Youth Commission. Following these problems and their discussion there will be a group discussion led by panel members, John Wargo, superintendent of schools, Rushville; William Randolph, state's attorney of McDonough County; John Blevins, sheriff of McDonough County, and Lloyd Herbener, circuit court probation officer. Later Frederick P. Abel, dean of the School of Education, will discuss high school drop-outs. 'Coddle or Clobber?' At today's afternoon sessions, under Chairwoman Harriet C. Stull, professor of social science, John A. Troike, chairman of the Illinois Youth Commission, will speak on Work of the Commission. Later there will be a dialogue, "Coddle or Clobber," by Robert L. Coultis, assistant professor of education, and Robert N. Bostrom, assistant professor of speech and dramatic art. The Thursday morning session under chairman James A. Joyce, associate professor and head of the Department of Psychology, will start with a resume of the dialogue by Raymond K. Tucker, associate professor of speech and dramatic art. Edwin Becker, McDonough County judge, will speak on "Laws Relating to Juveniles." The approach to the problem will start at 10:40 a.m. with Chief Romano on "Role of the Law Enforcement Agencies"; Mark Plath, superintendent of Sterling Township schools, "Role of the School"; Gerald Veach, state supervisor of Northern District, Division of Community Services, "Role of the Community Agencies," and Rev. Charles A. Rote of the First Congregational Church of Quincy on "The Role of Home and Family." Thursday afternoon, under the chairmanship of Dean Frederick Abel, there will be a report from the observers and £ group discussion. 4 Attend Peoria Meeting OQUAWKA - Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Finch of Oquawka and Mrs. Inez Dixon and Miss Anna Burrus of Biggsville, attended the district meeting of the American Cancer Society Sept. 26 in Peoria. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! HEADS COUNCIL—Joha Kane (above), aoa of Mr. aad Mrt. John Kane, Media has bees elected Student Council president at Medla-Wever High School. He has participated la basketball and track and held several organizational aad class offices In past years. Report Good Response for Bloodmobile MONMOUTH — Wednesday's Bloodmobile visit in Monmouth proved most successful with 132 pints of blood donated. The quota for the visit had been set at 120 pints, but 158 people responded. Forty-two employes of Gamble- Skogmo turned out yesterday, replacing blood given to Doug Bollinger, 16-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle C. Bollinger, who suffered a broken neck in a diving accident at a Wisconsin summer camp in July. Young Bollinger was recently returned to Monmouth Hospital after spending over two months in the University Hospital in Iowa City. Mr. Bollinger is credit manager of the Gamble-Skogmo Monmouth office. Thirty-four persons were first- time donors on the Bloodmobile's 96th visit to Monmouth, and Lloyd Keller made the five-gallon club, Tom Moore, Mrs. Rita Beth Williams and Everett Hardin qualified for the four-gallon club and Joseph C. Dixson of Monmouth and Mrs. Helen E. Smith of Swan Creek were accepted into the two-gallon club. Wednesday's donors were able to see the world series on TV sets that had been installed at the blood center in the Methodist Church. World War II Mothers donated home-made cookies for the canteen, and a soup shower was given the canteen by the VFW auxiliary. The Monmouth Lions Club was responsible for loading and unloading the equipment. Calama, in Chile's Atacama Desert, has never recorded any rainfall. GLAZED COFFEE RING (A Robin Hoed Pr*-tifttd Flour rocipe) *i cup 6RAPE-NUT8 h cup shortening 2 tbip. hot water % cup milk iH eupt ROBIN HOOD All-Purpose Flour % cup brown sugar, 2 tbsp. sugar firmly pacKtd 3 tsp. baking powdor* 2 tbsp. soft butter 1 tsp, salt* H tsp. cinnamon H tsp. maca SPRINKLE . . Grape-Nuts with hot water in small bowl. Stir and set aside while preparing dough. SPOON .... flour (not sifted) into dry measuring cup. Level off and pour measured flour into mixing bowl. APD sugar, baking powder, salt and mace to flour (not sifted) and atir well to blend. CUT IN ahortening with pastry blender until mixture look* like coarse meal. ADO milk, stirring with a fork until all flour ia moistened, TURN OUT .. onto lightly floured cloth- covered boara and knead 20 times. ROLL. ..... dough to a 7x 16-inch rectangle, Vi inch thick. COMBINE ... softened Grape-Nuta, brown sugar, butter and cinnamon and spread on dough. ROLL UP .,. lengthwise. Seal edges and place sealed "aide down in a circle on greased baking sheet. Seal ends to- CUT % of way into ring with scissors at 1-inch intervals. Twist each section on its side. BAKE at 425' for 15-20 minutes. FROST .,,,. while warm with powdered sugar icing and garnish with cherries, if desired. SERVE ..... warm with butter. • II you u*i ROSIN HOOO ffiiiHd Stlf-Riilng i lour (•old In »om# ••ctipn* Ot th* country) omit biking pow4 «r and *tlt. BAKE A LOOK FOR SPECIALLY MARKED BAGS AT YOUR 6R0CERS NOW! Poit and Gr»p«-Nut* art registerad tradamarkf of Ganerftl foods Cora, 0MKNU1S. WITH COUPON IN SPECIALLY MARKED BAGS OF Robin Hood. Flour Crunchy nuggets of Post Grape-Nuts add a nut-sweet flavor to this Glazed Coffee Ring, And it's so easy to bake because Robin Doo4 Flour is pre-sifted. With Robin Hood there's no need to sift ever, no matter what you bake! Look for Robin Hood Flour at your grocer's now. There's a coupon in specially marked bags that will save you W on your next purchase of Post Grape-Nuts. Take advantage of this offer and surprise your family with this tasty Gla^d Coffee Ring, MONMoimias: FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 Scots Are Underdogs At Grinnell MONMOUTH—if numbers mean anything, defending Midwest Conference champion Grinnell will be favored in its first home game against Monmouth this Saturday. The 50-man Pioneer team bounced back into the win column last week with a 35-14 victory over Knox College. Orinnell's record is now 1-1. The 26-man Monmouth College team is still looking for its first win of the season after dropping contests with Cornell, 21-20, and Ripon, 35-0. Both the Scots and the Pioneers will be counting on support from sophomores. Two short but stocky sophomore halfbacks romped for a combined total of 160 yards in Grinnell's win over Knox last Saturday. Dave Synhorst and John Shierholz gave the Pioneers the "shot in the arm" that they needed after a humiliating 34-0 loss to Ripon in the first game of the season. Receivers Capable Monmouth's pair of sophomore standouts are ends John Stergulz and Dennis Deegan. Both men stand more than six feet tall and weigh 205 pounds. Stergulz and Deegan have combined to catch a dozen passes in their first two games. Six of the men in Monmouth's starting 11 are sophomores, and much of the sophomore support has come in the line where Rus Triner, Dan Bianucci and Earl Paasch carry a lot of weight. Miserable playing conditions at Ripon last Saturday did not give Coach Joe Pelisek's Scots much of a chance to get their offensive attack rolling. Especially handicapped was Monmouth's passing attack featuring sophomore quarterback Jim Pilarski and Stergulz and Deegan: Playing under more favorable conditions in their season, opener, Monmouth completed 10 out of 16 passes for 125 yards and two touchdowns, but lost to Cornell, 21-20. Pelisek feels that a win over Grinnell this Saturday is not entirely improbable, and could send the Scots on their way to a .500 season. Harriers Face Challenge Coach P. O. Smith's varsity cross-country squad faces what Smith predicts will be its toughest challenge this season as it competes in the six-college invita- Many Nations Meet at Monmouth MONMOUTH - Fifteen foreign countries are represented on the Monmouth College campus this fall by faculty members and students who are either natives of the countries or American citizens born there. Among the college faculty- members, heaviest concentration of the foreign-born is, naturally, among the teachers of foreign languages. But others are in the fields of economics and library science. These include Dr. Gangadhar S. Kori, visiting professor of economics, a native of India who received his Ph. D. at the University of Minnesota after completing undergraduate work at Bombay University, and Jack X. Tsukamoto, assistant librarian, a native of Zenpsuji, Kagawa, Japan, who studied at Shikoku Christian College, Austin College and the University of Texas. Natives of Austria, Colombia, Cuba, France, Germany and Russia are teaching in the modern foreign languages department. Freshmen and transfer students include natives of Japan, Germany and the Congo. Among the upperclassmen are students from Kenya, Spain, Costa Rica, Egypt, India, Indo nesia, Iran and Japan. In addition to these, nine students are studying abroad this year in Germany, France, Eng land, Canada and Lebanon and three faculty-members are in Scotland, England and Greece on sabbatical leaves. Wiring Causes Fire Alarm MONMOUTH — Firemen answered a call Wednesday at 6:15 p.m. to tiie home of Mrs. Dorothy Johnson, 1126 S. 2nd St., when trouble developed in the house electric system. There was no reported fire damage. Homecoming Floats Being Built by Roseville Students ROSEVILLE—Several large garages behind homes here in Roseville are the scenes of much activity this week as various floats are being prepared for the homecoming parade to be held Friday around 2 p. m. A rally and bonfire on the athletic field south of town will precede the 7:30 p.m. home- tional cross-country meet Saturday at Grinnell. The Scots, undefeated in two outings against Cornell and Ripon, will be up against Loras, St. Ambrose, Grinnell and two other Iowa colleges in the Les Duke invitational. Smith has hopes that three Monmouth runners, Douglas Carlson, Stephen Pettit and James Whalen, will be among the top 10 in the meet, however. coming game with Yorkwood. There will be dancing in the gymnasium following the game during which time the king, Rick Jones, and the queen, Linda Langford, will be crowned. Their atendants will be Marilyn Hines and Dick Bycroft from the senior class; Linda Kirkpatrick and James Ault, juniors; Martha Ault and Terry Sawyer, sophomores; Marcia Carlson and David Bycroft, freshmen. Vic Lucas and his Royal Rhythm King orchestra from Ft. Madison will furnish the music for the dance. Committees in charge of the festivities are: decorations, Milford Rentier, Linda Langford, Ethan Pinney, Thomas Gerding, James Hutchins and Connie Harden; crowning ceremony, Elaine Van Arsdale and John Elliott; transportation for the king and queen, by Pamela Humphrey and David Brent; refreshments, Mike Heikes and Richard Humes. Lions Told of School Plans The Lions Club, meeting at the Tasty Grill on Tuesday evening for dinner, heard Lynn Hill explain the program for the proposed new high school building to be voted upon on Oct. 26. He also explained the bond issue planned to finance the building During the business session announcement was made of a Lion directors' meeting to be held Saturday, Oct. 5, at 12 noon at the Tasty Grill. The district governor, Richard Dornacher of Rock Island, will be the guest speaker at the next meeting on Oct. 15. Roseville Briefs A son was born to A. 1. C. and Mrs. Jerry Solomon on Aug. 25 in Yakota, Japan, where Airman Solomon is serving in the Air Force. The baby has been named Brian Keith. His paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Keith Solomon of Roseville. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hickman are the parents of a daughter born Sept. 29 in the Monmouth Hospital. Mrs. Florence Hickman is the paternal grandmother. On Sept. 30 a daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Kneen in the Monmouth Hospital. Members of thei WSCS of the Methodist Church participated in two out-of-town meetings this Thursday, one in Macomb and another, a tea in Monmouth at the First Methodist Church. On Friday there will be a group meeting in Knoxville. Announce Bowlers Events Women team captains, league officers and women bowlers will Roseville ANN LARSON Phone 42R »£S71 P. O. Bos 317 attend a meeting in the Rose Bowl this Thursday at 9:15 p.m., preparatory to organizing a women's bowling association for Roseville. The state secretary, Mrs. Helen Martin, has requested that such a preparatory meeting be held to select a tentative list of officers for the organization and for the discussion of other organizational details, asking that each of the women's teams have representation at this meeting. On Sunday, Oct. 6, at 2 p.m. Mrs. Martin will be at the Rose Bowl to conduct a meeting with women league bowlers at which time the Roseville Women's Bowling Association will be organized. It announced that all women bowlers present at this meeting will have their signatures recorded as charter members of the new organization. Progress of Y Drive Reaches $9,000 Level MONMOUTH — The thermometer on the public square indicating the progress of the 1963 Warren County YMCA fund drive is slowly inching its way to the $30,000 goal. As of late Wednesday afternoon the $9,000- point had been reached. According to Clark Lupton, general secretary of the YMCA, the new installment plan initiated this year is proving popular and many are contributing more since payment of their pledge can be extended. Final figures will be available at the close of the drive on Saturday. As recently as a century ago, the tomato was believed by some Americans to be poisonous. Beans Bumper Crop in State By RICHARD NORBRATEN SPRINGFIELD (UPD- Illinois soybean farmers are harvesting a bumper crop this fall. The Cooperative Crop Reporting Service has estimated soybean production at 163,299,000 bushels. Compared with last year's crop of 158,888,000 bushels, the 1963 harvest will be a record. This year's crop is 3 per cent better than last year's and 20 per cent better than the 1957-61 average. Combining is also ahead of last year by a week and ahead of the five-year average by three days. Excellent drying weather is the reason for the advanced combining. Along with a record crop, a University of Illinois agricultural economist has predicted favorable prices for the soybeans. 'A Short Supply T.A. Hieronymus says expanded demand will come from increased market outlets, including Japan and Europe. He says even though the crop will be a record, the increased demand will mean a short supply and, consequently, better prices. Hieronymus' predictions were made before the American Soybean Association's annual meeting at Columbus, Ohio. He predicted the national average farm price for soybeans would be $8.50 a bushel. The 1962 price in Illinois was $2.35. The price of $2.50 a bushel would go down as a record high for Illinois. The 1961 price was $2.33. The sale of soybeans amounted to 17 cents oi each dollar the Illinois farmer earned last year. Illinois led the nation in the production and sale of soybeans where last year the state produced 23.5 per cent of the nation 's need. The 1962 crop was \ MWhjrittilk !tl Khi i H PRODUCTION PILES UP as soybean harvest proceeds in Illinois* this month, amounting to estimated 163 billion bushels, a record crop for the state. UN1FAX valued at $373 million. A New Crpp Soybeans is a relatively new crop in Illinois. In the World War I years, Illinois farmers planted 1,000 acres. By the 1920s they had planted 5,000 acres. In 1962 Illinois farmers planted 5,620,000 acres. New varieties, better fertilizer and better planting practices have increased yields. In 1920, each soybean acre yielded 12 bushels. In 1962, 28.5 bushels were taken from one acre. The land for soybean planting is plowed either in the winter or in early spring just before planting. Planting begins in May and the beans bloom in late June. Harvest begins when the crop is dry enough to store and usually is completed in late October. Illinois farmers export only a portion of the crop. Most of it goes to processing plants where meal and oil are extracted. The oils go into the manufacture of cooking oils, salad oils, drying oils, shortening, margarine and mayonnaise. The meal is used for both human and animal consumption. Research is finding other uses for the raw product. Monmouth HOSPITAL Admitted Tuesday — Mrs. Charlie Wainman, Cameron; Clifford Essex, Oquawka and Mrs. Joe Williams, Monmouth. Dismissed Tuesday — Chester Hallbick, Monmouth and Baby Sylvia Carson, Little York. Born Wednesday — Boys to Mr. and' Mrs. Lawrence Shellenberger Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Powell, Monmouth. Admitted Wednesday — Farrand Brent, Smi*hshire and Miss Linda Miller, Little York. Dismissed Wednesday — Mrs. Ernest Tapscott, Monmouth; Robert Francis, Kirkwood and Mrs. Lawrence Hickman, Roseville. Alexis Club Slates 50th Anniversary ALEXIS — Mr. and Mrs^ Reuben Anderson entertained the past presidents of Alexis: Woman's Club and their husbands at a potluck supper Monday at their home. A discussion was held on program for celebration of 50th anniversary of the club to be held in May. The club will purchase and plant a tree in memory of Mrs. H. E. Britton, time and place to be announced later. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Carl Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Purlee, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ottoson, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Rohr, Mrs. Don McKelvey and Mrs. Ruby Frye. The United Presbyterian Church will be host to the Fall meeting of District 11 Presbyterial Society Friday at 9 a.m. Alexis News Briefs Mrs. Robert Purlee and son John went to Carbondale, where John entered Southern Illinois University as a freshman to study forestry. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Flood of Louisville, Ky., visited relatives and friends in Alexis over weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Walt Dublo and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dublo went to Pinckneyville Friday to spend a weekend with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dublo. Word was received here of the unexpected death of Mr. Dublo Saturday. Funeral services were held there Monday. Miss Effie Upchurch and Mrs. Margaret Upchurch of Beards- ttown visited several days last week with their niece and cousin, Mrs. Mary L. Duncan. Miss Marie Strode of Evergreen Park visited Saturday and Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Walters and with Rev. Daniel Driscoll. William May of Mitchell, Ind., spent Monday with his aunt, Mrs. O. A. Walters and attended silver jubilee of Rev. Daniel Driscoll. Mr. and Mrs. Frank McMorrow of Detroit, Mich., returned to their home Tuesday after visiting since Saturday at Walters home, and attending the Rev. Driscoll celebration. They were house guests of Mrs. Mabel Van Fleet while here. I READ THE WANT ADS! SHOTTS Food Mort KNOWN FOR QUALITY 705 E. FREMONT Free Delivery Dial 342-4212 BONELESS Rib Eye Steak .89 e RIB STEAK 59e lb. SIRLOIN 79c lb. HAMBURGER 3 <•» $ r CENTER CUT PORK CHOPS .b 59c END CUT Pork Loin Roast .b 48c 3-3 '/i AVQ. CUT UP lb. FRYERS 29c SWISS MISS PIES Apple ^Cherry A Peach 4 fo r *r Re-Joyce Liquid — Reg. 39c DETERGENT 22-or. 29c America's Cup COFFEE 2 99c GRAPEFRUIT 4 - 29c BANANAS *• 10c T

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