Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 4, 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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Friday, October 4, 1963
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MONMOUTHIIg; FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 7344121 Before 6:30 Speaker at DAR Meeting Features Rale of Indians MONMOUTM—"The Thunder og Siletice*' was the title of Mrs. Wendell Roller's talk at a recent meeting of the Mildred Warner Washington chapter of the DAR in the country home of Mrs. Scott Shrode. Mrs. Roller spoke of the culture of the Indians and the ways 'they have been overwhelmed. I She wore an authentic Navajo dress and Indian jewelry and exhibited a portion of the Roller collection of Indian artifacts, as she brought out the many gifts of the red men to the white men, foods, medicine, arts, psychiatry and their willingness to accept American-type of Christianity. Presides at Service Preceding the business meeting, Mrs. George White presided at the coffee service as guests were served dessert at 7:30 o'clock. Mrs. Shrode was assisted by Mrs. Mary Jane Uddin, Mrs. Ward Melvin, Mrs. Emory Schroeder and Mrs. Dean Sandstrom. Mrs. Edgar Saville, regent, presided at the meeting and devotions were led by Mrs. Ray Whiteman and Mrs. James O'Daniel led the pledge of allegiance. Mrs. Everett Bruington led the American Creed and Mrs. Melvin was pianist. Reports of officers and twelve committee chairmen who had attended the 1st Division meeting of DAR recently in Kewanee was read. Stronghurst Homecoming Under Way STRONGHURST—Homecoming was in full swing at Stronghurst High School today with eight floats participating in an afternoon parade. Floats were entered by senior, junior, sophomore, freshmen, eighth and seventh grade classes, FHA, industrial arts and the American Legion Junior Auxiliary. The National Honor Society also had a car in the parade in addition to vehicles carrying king and queen candidates. The procession was led by the high school band followed by decorated bicycles. A homecoming football game is scheduled for Saturday, 2:30 p.m. against RMA, followed by a dance 8:30 to 11:30. The annual event got under way Thursday with a bonfire and pep rally at the school. Other Activities In other news at Stronghurst High School, music aptitude tests for fifth and sixth graders will be given Monday and a band demonstration is planned later in the year. The junior high will choose cheerleaders during a physical education class Oct. 9 and no school is scheduled for Oct. 11 when teachers will be attending the annual IEA institute at Galesburg. The Stronghurst High School band will be participating in the Carthage College Homecoming Oct. 12. Dallas Cityans to Mark Anniversary DALLAS CITY — Mr. and Mrs. Roy Dorch will celebrate their golden wedding anniversary Oct. 6, with open house at the First Christian church from 2 to 4 p.m. Friends and relatives are cordially invited to attend. Phone 342-5151 Monmouth HOSPITAL PRESCRIPTIONS Admitted Wednesday, Clarence Gibson, and Mrs. Minnie McVey, Monmouth. Dismissed Wednesday, Mrs. James Perkins and baby, Mon mouth and Mrs. Clyde Kneen and baby, Roseville. Rorn Thursday, Boys to Mr. and Mrs. John Shevokas and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Grischke of Monmouth. Admitted Thursday, Joseph Erlandson, Smithshire, and Mrs. Aura Bridger, Viola. Dismissed Thursday, Roy McEwen, Virgil Skinner, Paul Lee, Mrs. Forrest Brock and Mrs. Roland Brentise and baby, Monmouth; Mrs. George Tobias, Keithsburg and Mrs. Charlie Wainman, Cameron. Troopers Nab Motorists MONMOUTH — John Morton Brewer, 21, of Roseville, was arrested for reckless driving Thursday by state trooper William Ritter and turned over to Roy Hartley, Warren County sheriff. Brewer posted a $100 bond and will have a hearing in police court at 9 a. m. Saturday. Robert G. Kloessner, 42, of St. Louis, Mo., who was arrested Tuesday night by state trooper Al Livingston, for operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of liquor, posted a $1,000 bond Thursday and the case was continued. FormUt Puts In Speedy Record Aid CHICAGO - The Formfit Co. is using a versatile IBM computer to control production and inventory and to speed merchandise shipments to retailers, it was announced today by John W. Kunstadter, president. Formfit, a division of Genesco, is one of the world's largest manufacturers of foundationwear. One of its plants is located in Monmouth. According to Kunstadter, the high speed IBM 1401/1311 data processing system is the first of its type in the women's wear industry. It features unique "disc pack" information storage units, about half the size of a hatbox, which can store nearly three million characters of information. The disc packs are quickly interchangeable so that the company can maintain a pack for each of its major files. Any record on the disc can be available for processing in an average of one -fourth of a second. The interchangeable packs provide virtually unlimited random and sequential data storage. The IBM 1401/1311 system means operating economies and improved service to Formfit's 10,000 dealer customers. The computer is able to run unlimited daily checks of the entire inventory against the requirements of an average 1,000 customer orders per day. The machines provide all information needed for fast order allocation and shipment, as well as for scheduling production at five company plants. Sales "recaps" are now more readily available to Formfit salesmen. The computer will produce an up-to-the-minute breakdown «f an individual retailer's Formfit sales history. The salesman uses this information to spot dealer weakness in various lines, plan special promotions and more effectively direct his selling efforts. The equipment also handles raw and finished goods inventories, production records, payroll and billing. The 1401 computer is capable of making up to 240.000 decisions a second, operating at microsecond speed. It can read 800 punch cards per minute and perform 193,000 additions a minute. It prints out reports in both numeric and alphabetic characters at up to 600 lines per minute. Two Marriage Licenses Issued MONMOUTH—Marriage licenses were issued Thursday to Clifford Hendrickson and Ruthie Ricketts of Monmouth and Richard A. Hall, Smithfield, and Linda Sue Lester, Lewistown. Slate Vote At Kirkw Saturday Ggfesburg Register-Mail, Golesburg, Friday, Oct 4, 1963 5 IIIII KIRKWOOD- Citizens of Kirkwood will vote Saturday on a bond issue to finance the construction of a sewer for the village. The project, if approved, would cost $250,000, but only $70,000 of this amount would be raised from current taxation. The balance would be paid for from future taxes on the project, Kirkwood officials said. The Village Council of Kirkwood decided to submit the issue to the voters in this form after a series of meetings in which the issue was debated. If approved the project will be put up for competitive bidding. More than 60 million acres of private timberlands in the U. S. now are used for tree farming. Set Public Meet Oct. 15 ROSEVILLE — A public meeting on the proposed new high school building will be held at Roseville High School Tuesday evening, Oct. IS, at 8 p.m., sponsored by the Board of Education, PTA and Citizens Committee. Drawings of the proposed building on a 20-acre campus site at the athletic field will be shown and discussed. Benjamin A. Horn, architect from Rock Island, has designed the preliminary drawings for the new building and he was also the architect for the Roseville Elementary School, built in 1953. According to an announcement by Supt. E. Lynn Hill, this Oct. 15 public meeting is being held to give any one in the school district an opportunity to obtain information concerning the need for a new building, how much it will increase taxes, why it is not practical to renovate and add to the present high school building, etc. The preliminary drawings for the new building will also be on display and anyone is also invited to look these over any time in the superintendent's office. Roseville Social Groups Entertained at Sessions Attend FFA Workshop MONMOUTH—Bill Robinson of Warren High School Future Farmers of America and Eldon Aupperle, adviser, attended a Dist. I reporter's workshop at the Farm Bureau building in Galesburg Thursday. The meeting attended by 30 chapter reporters and other section reporters was for the purpose of discussing the duties of FFA reporters and how best to fulfill them. The afternoon and evening sessions were instructed by G. Donavan Coil, state executive secre ROSEVILLE - Thirteen members of the Macabean class of the Methodist Church met for a potluck dinner Thursday, in the home of Mrs. Max Lee. Miss Mabel Kelsey gave the devotions, and Mrs. Bruce Leaverton presented the program. During the business session the sum of $10 was voted for the church carpet fund. Have Work Meeting The WMS of the Baptist Church | met at the church Thursday and rolled bandages for mission hospitals. Mrs. Arthur Ray led devotions. Reports were heard from those who had attended the association training session in Raritan Tuesday. Mrs. Frank Sims, president, announced a joint meeting to be held with the Raritan WMS in November, and an invitation was read from the WSCS of the Methodist church inviting the Baptist women to their meeting Oct. 16 at 7:30 p.m. when Mrs. Henry Cox of Bushnell will be the speaker. At Hutchlas Home Forty-five were present at the wiener roast and supper of the Friendship Class of the Baptist church Sunday at the home of the Raymond Hutchins. Mrs. Max Fox led the devotions and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Taylor conducted the recreational period. Beginning Oct. 6, the young adults will have their own class for church school with David Bellinger as their teacher. Greets Guests Miss Mabel Kelsey entertained the following guests at a 1 o'clock dessert luncheon in her home Wednesday: Mrs. L. M. Moore, Mrs. Carolyn Crawford, Mrs. Villa Johnson, Mrs. Emma Lang and Mrs. Earl Lozier, of Galesburg, and Mrs. Ethel Gilbert, Mrs. Victor Twomey and Mrs. Edgar Bacon of Roseville. Honored at Church The junior high class of the Baptist Church held a breakfast at the church Sunday in honor of the members of the class being promoted to the high school class. Honored were Doris Harden, Bill Hutchins, Kenneth Johnson, Duane McCluskey and Marjorie Russell. Serves Luncheon A dessert luncheon course was served by the hostess, Mrs. Paul Taylor, to members of the Colonial Bridge Club and guests Sept. 27. Mrs. R. F. Fisher won the high score bridge prize and Mrs. Edwin Lewis the guest prize. Visit Larsons Several couples who had been members of a college-age youth group in the First Baptist Church of Decatur, when Rev. Robert Larson was the pastor attended the Baptist Church in Roseville Sunday and spent the day visiting the Larsons. They were Mr. and Roseville ANN LARSON Phone m>tm P. O. Bet 3t7 tary from Springfield, and Dave Beckenholdt, extension editor of the University of Illinois. Mrs. John Hall and children,! Tommy and Karen, Mr. and Mrs. j Fred Hendricks, Rickic, David and Terry, of Decatur; Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Riley of Roanoke, and Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Turner, Nancy, Kathy, Ellen and Wesley, of Rock Island. Honored In Absentia Relatives and friends of Mrs. Terry Monroe of Cascade, Colo., held a miscellaneous shower in her honor Sept. 26 in the home of Mrs. William Gossett, with Mrs. Scott Ault assisting as hostess. In the absence of the bride, the guests signed a bride's guest book, viewed and wrapped the gifts brought by the guests, and then saw slides which had been taken of the wedding Aug. 30 at the First Christian Church in Colorado Springs, Colo. From a table decorated with linen and fall Marigolds the refreshments were served by Mrs. Harlan Monroe, the bride's mother-in-law, and Mrs. James Bride, who wore yellow and orange corsages designed by the hostesses. Club Picks Officers The Swanee Busy Bees 4-H Club has elected the following officers for the year ahead: President, Leigh Ann Johnson; vice president, Martha Ault; secretary, Mary Ann Clowers; treasurer, Marcia Crandall; reporter, Deanna Beard; song leaders, Cindy Johnson and Larry Crain; recreation leaders, Gary Huston and Norman Rescott, and delegates to 4-H federation, Larry Hunter and Mike Crain. Roseville News Briefs Robert R. Munson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Munson of Swan Creek, is serving as seaman apprentice USN aboard the aircraft carrier USS Hancock. The Hancock is on a 7-month cruise to the Far East and recently was in port at Sasebo, Japan. The past regents of the Chief Shaubena Chapter of DAR were invited to attend the fall meeting of the Regents Roundtable in Galesbufg at the First Methodist Church Saturday. The PEO will meet Monday at 2:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs Ralph Switzer. Mrs. Paul Rochotte will assist as hostess. Miss Susan Adams, a nurse in Wesley Memorial Hospital in Chicago, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Doren Adams. O. B. Bowles has returned home from the Monmouth Hospital, where he was treated for an asthmatic condition. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! ICC Orders Embargo at Decatur On Rail Shipment of Soybeans Roseville School Election Voters Must Be Registered ANNOUNCING THE ALL NEW MOTOROLn COLOR TV The 1964 World Series can be seen in COLOR on the all new MOTOROLA COLOR TV at Benny's Tap, the Eagles or at t , , UNIVERSAL RADIO and TV CEDAR end MAIN DECATUR, 111. (AP)—An embargo on rail shipment of soybeans to this hub city of soybean processing was in effect today. The Interstate Commerce Commission in Washington said too many unemptied boxcars of beans were in and around Decatur and asked the Association of American Railroads' car service division for an embargo. The association issued the embargo to become effective at midnight Thursday night and said there would be no exceptions. The idea, it was explained, was to slow down loading of soybeans elsewhere so unloading could be caught up with in Decatur, meantime releasing cars to other areas. Takes Issue Rut one of Decatur's processors, the A. E. Staley Manufacturing Co., took issue with the ICC's COATS ALL WEATHER Solid*. pl»U« and laminates. Unlinad and yip- out lining. 8om« with ilnvti Unad. Sliaa II to 50. 'OvlaabiWa Styla Canttr* H So. f uaistry *«• contention and said the embargo was unjustified. J. E. Youngman, ICC transportation agent in Decatur for grain shipments in 32 states, said the commission's Washington office had received complaints of an acute shortage of boxcars from across the grain area. A shortage of boxcars at harvest time is a perennial problem, one rail spokesman noted, and may be somewhat more acute this year, due to a period of dry weather which speeded ripening of grain and increasingly faster harvesting methods. Tied Up in Canada One rail representative hinted that 3,000 cars of Midwestern loads may be tied up in Canada for hauling wheat to ports for ocean shipment to Russia. Particularly in central and Southern Illinois, elevator operators this fall report snarls at grain marketing points. An ICC spokesman in Washington said the embargo to Decatur was requested because "carloads of soybeans in Decatur were not being unloaded and they were piling up badly outside Decatur. The embargo was placed until the number of loads was reduced at Decatur." There was no immediate estimate of the number of boxcars involved. Tells Operations But the Staley Co., one of at least three major soybean processors in Decatur, said it was unloading around the clock and could unload within three days all the beans it had in Decatur. A statement said: "We are not causing the congestion and we do not think the other processors in Decatur are causing it. We have less grain ahead of us for unloading than we have had many times in other years. Based on the soybeans in town consigned to processors, we do not feel the embargo is justified." Chicago-based railroads generally agreed that the demand for boxcars exceeds the supply again this fall, perhaps even to a greater degree than in previous harvest seasons. An Illinois Central Railroad spokesman noted that a faster harvesting of soybeans is pinching both elevators and railroads. The Chicago, Burlington & Quincy said one of its divisions had asked for 7,200 cars and only 236 were on hand. Roads serving more northern grain growing areas, where the soybean harvest is not yet at a peak, indicated a less pressing de- man for boxcars at present. SAVE AT REED'S CAMPUS FAVORITES — WOMEN'S SADDLE OXFORDS $387 Other •t 4.84 Black and White and Candy Apple Red and White Girls' Sizes 2.87 ft 9.87 REEDS SELF SERVICE SHOES 328 East Main St. (Former O»co Location) OPEN MONDAY and FRIDAY 'TIL 9 Other Pays 'Till 5:00 P.M. Except Sat. 'Till 6:00 ROSEVILLE - Under a new Illinois law, residents of Community Unit School District No. 200 must be registered voters to qualify for voting at the Oct. 26 special election. At previous school elections, residents Were not required to be registered voters. Residents of the school district are eligible to become registered voters if they are citizens of the United States, 21 years of age or more, and have resided in the state one year, in Warren County 90 days, and at their present address in the school district 30 days. The county clerk of Warren County, at the court house in Monmouth, is available to register school district residents during the usual court house hours. Also, four deputy registrars at other locations are available to register voters: Duane Pratt in Berwick Township, Gene Thomas in Ellison Township, Mabel Ranney in Roseville Township, and Helen Smith in Swan Township. The Board of Education of Unit 200 is encouraging all residents of the district to determine their registration status and, if not legally registered, to promptly reinstate their voting privilege. There is no charge for registration. The special school election scheduled for Saturday, Oct. 26 is the first election in Unit 200 since the new registration law became effective in mid-August. As it will determine whether a modern high school building will be constructed in the district, the Board of Education members have stated they are hopeful that all qualified residents will vote. The 34-member Citizens' Committee which is studying the district's problems and the proposed solution has also been asked to remind residents that they must be registered. Many believe that the Citizens' Committee can be instrumental in the voter regis tration matter inasmuch as the committee is geographically rep resentative of the entire school district. In other news of the pending school election, it was disclosed Extra Fine $1.00 and $1.50 doz. MUMS All the Fall Colors 50c and 75c per doz. Nicely Arranged Vases. Reasonably Priced. Chos. S. Griffin Ph. 343-9976 919 Brown Ave. by the board that the Citizens* Committee has overwhelmingly recommended a 17-year bond re* tlrement plan. A poll taken of committee members resulted in the 17-year plan receiving IS votes, as opposed to 4 votes for a 15-year plan and six votes for a 20-year retirement schedule. The Board of Education has agreed to the 17-year bond retirement plan. The principle reasons why the 17-year plan was recommended, according to a board spokesman, is that the bonds can be sold at a lower rate of interest and, as compared to the 20-year plan, upwards of $19,000 of interest costs can be saved. Compared to the school taxes paid this year, only a nominal tax increase will be required if the high school building is approved by the district 's voters. Based upon the total assessed valuation of property in the district, approximately $25,000,000, the tax increase will average only 18.0 cents per $100 of equalized assessed valuation. This would amount to only $10.80 per year on a home assessed at $6,000 or $0.32 per acre on farm land valued at $180 per acre. Absentee ballots will be available soon for residents of the District who are incapacitated or who expect to be away on the day of the election. Applications are being received at the office of the Board of Education, at the Grade School in Roseville. Warning Is Late CHAMPAIGN, 111. (UPI) - A motorist stopped Thursday and told state trooper Carl Young that he had passed a car that was weaving along the road. The warning did not come soon enough. The car approached, swerved off the road and slammed into the rear of Young's parked auto. The driver, John N. Norwood, Urbana, 111., was charged with driving while intoxicated. Commercial at Domestic Fire Insurance Aik About Our Horn* Otra*E •ra Policy Plan. Huff Insurance Phone 342-3414 220 Hill Arcado Joe's Super Liquors 2300 Grand 343-9569 BARCLAY'S BOURBON $2 .99 S* ZARNOV VODKA $2.69 5,h HALLERS BLENID — 8 yrs. old $ 3.79 «* KINGS MEN SCOTCH $4 49 s. h Mint Spring $2.89 * GIN 90° Proof $2 .99 » Mattingly & Moore •3/19 «* GIN 90° Proof $2 .99 » Mattingly & Moore •3/19 «* MEISTER BRAU 6 citi 99c Mattingly & Moore •3/19 «* FaUtaff - Busch - Stag Old Milwaukee Grain Belt |A Case 24— J IY 12 ox. btls. •USCH 6 Cam 99C FaUtaff - Busch - Stag Old Milwaukee Grain Belt |A Case 24— J IY 12 ox. btls. FOOD DEPARTMENT Spaghetti ZZc Chicken SHRIMP • FISH - STEAKS * FILLETS SANDWICHES of All Kinds Open Evenings Until Midnight

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