Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 5, 1963 · Page 2
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 2

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Saturday, October 5, 1963
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2 Golesburg Register-Moil, Galesburg, 111, Donald Brown, 27, Killed in Crash; 18th in County Knox County recorded its 18th traffic fatality of the year Friday night following a two-car accident near Oneida. The victim was Donald S. Brown, 27, of 10 W. Main St., a passenger in a car driven by Gary Budd, 28, of " 1111 " ""' Peoria. Budd, and Miss Tumble From Bed Fatal to 3-Month-Old Soturdoy, Oct 5, 1963 Three-month-old Laura Taylor was pronounced dead on arrival at Cottage Hospital Friday night after falling from a bed in her home on Route 1, Galesburg. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs Richard Taylor died of a broken cervical spinal cord (broken back), physicians said after a post mortem examination this morning. Mrs. Taylor said two older children were in the bedroom with the infant at the time of the acci dent. She was in another room and at about 7 p. m. the children noticed that Laura had fallen from bed, Mrs. Taylor stated She called her husband, an em ploye at Midwest Manufacturing Corp., who rushed home and, finding the child unconscious, called for an ambulance. Protr d by Wall The bed had no cribbing around it but was protected by a wall on one side, according to the mother. Dr. Richard Bick, Knox County assistant coroner, will file a report. The body was taken to Root Funeral Home at Fairview, where funeral arrangements are pending. •Laura Taylor was born June 14, 1963 in Galesburg. Survivors include the parents, two brothers and three sisters, all at home; paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude B. Taylor of Maquon; maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Bump of Cuba. First Report Tuesday on United Fund First report meeting for six divisions of the Knox County United Fund agencies will be held Tuesday at 12:15 p.m. at the Custer Inn. This is to be a joint session with the Lions Club. The public phase of the campaign to raise $182,300 for 11 United Fpnd agencies got under way last Tuesday with some 300 volunteers and campaign leaders attending the kickoff dinner. Initial gifts and corporate divisions began their drives Sept. 17. A contribution of $7,650 by the employes of Gates Rubber Co. was announced at the kickoff dinner. This was preceded by earlier contributions of $6,300 from Gale Products and $1,400 by Intra State Telephone Co. Campaign authorities are urging the use of the "fair share" plan of giving. This means an hour's pay per month for em­ ployes and one per cent of annual income for executive, supervisory and professional personnel. The campaign will conclude Oct. 24. Carolyn D. Mitchell, 21, of near Oneida, driver of the other auto involved, were listed in fairly good condition this noon at Cottage Hospital. Budd told ambulance attendants that he met Brown at the Parkway Restaurant and both headed northeast on U.S. 34 toward Oneida. The accident occurred about one mile south of Oneida. Hit Head-on Budd's car swerved over the highway dividing line hitting the oncoming auto hcadon, according to State Trooper Kenneth Martin who investigated the accident. Miss Mitchell reported she was following a car in front of her when she saw Budd attempting to pass a car in front of him. Noticing the first oncoming car ahead of him Budd pulled back to his side until the vehicle passed. He then attempted to pass the car in front of him again and tried it twice before colliding with the Mitchell car, according to Miss Mitchell. Budd's car, a foreign compact model, was totally demolished, and the wreckage was thrown to the north side of the highway. Martin said no charges have yet been filed. Budd is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Owen Budd, 1184 Bateman St. Brown was pronounced dead on arrival at Cottage Hospital. He was the son of Henry C. Brown, of Galesburg, who operated the Oldsmobile agency here for 20 years until his death Dec. 16, 1957. Miss Mitchell was reported to have incurred severe facial cuts, bruises and shock. Budd complained of pain in the knee and had bruises and abrasions, according to a First and Puckett ambulance attendant. The fatality rate of Knox County has kept climbing at a grim pace this year, with 18 dead thus far this year, compared with 11 in all of 1962 and 14 in 1961. Born in Galesburg Mr. Brown was born in Galesburg Aug. 10, 1936, and was grad uated from Western Military Academy at Alton in 1954. He subsequently attended Knox College, where he was affiliated with Phi Delta Theta fraternity. He had been employed at Harbor Lights Supper Club. Surviving are three brothers, Richard W. of New York City, who was expected to arrive here today; Charles H. of Galesburg, and John of Edgefield, S. C. Funeral services will be conducted Monday at 2 p.m. at Hinchliff and Pearson Funeral Chapel, where friends may call Sunday. FATAL ACCIDENT—One person was killed in this headon collision Friday night one mile south of Oneida on III. 34. Killed was Donald S. Brown, 27, of 10 W. Main St., a passenger In the compact car. The driver of the smaller car, Gary Badd, 28, of Peoria, and Miss Carolyn Mitchell, wso was driving alone In the other car, were both injured and taken to Cottage Hospital. Loot Store of Spark Plugs,000 Worth Burglars who broke into the Galesburg Auto Supply store Friday night were apparently in need of a lot of sparkplugs. They left untouched the cash register which contained $40 but concentrated on emptying boxes of sparkplugs —$1,000 worth of the product, according to the owner. The breakin was discovered today shortly after 7:30 a.m. when the store was opened. Police investigating at the scene reported that entrance was made by removing the lower right hand pane of glass from a window in the rear of the Duilding. The burglars transported the stolen merchandise from a 10x18 inch hole in the window, according to the police report. READ THE WANT ADS! Alexis and Aledo Couples Escape Harm in Crash Mr. and Mrs. Richard Carroll of Aledo and Mr. and Mrs. Harrell Mathis of Alexis escaped injury when a small homemade airplane, in which they were flying crash landed and burned on highway 70-80 near Deming, N. M. Dick Carroll, the pilot of the airplane, was forced to land his craft wheels up on the highway. The resulting friction sparks ignited the gasoline. The passengers were barely able to escape the aircraft before it burst into flame. The two couples were on their way to California. Crrr? Beauty Salon BALCONY 3 DAYS ONLY for *J<xK entity This Is the Month to Save On Sue Cory Cold Waves 495* Reg. 850 'Festival' Reg. 10 00 'Fanfare' Reg. 1250 'Angel' •NORMAL HAIR ONLY 595 6 95 Special Values Shampoo & Style 1-99 Haircut .99 Rtmambtr,.. Profa$ton«l Cart U last for Your Mairl . e Lift Yyur Chyy Amount e Ng Appointment NfCf wry GOP Club at Knox Biggest On Campus A surge of interest in the Republican Party on the Knox College campus has raised the Young Republican Club here to 250 members, the largest active organization of students at Si- wash, its president reported Eighty-one freshmen have al ready joined the club this fall, according to the YRC president, Lafry Patrick Horist, a junior, from Chicago. The club held its first meeting of the new school year Thursday, Officers elected last spring were introduced, and Dr. Joe Bindley professor of political science and club sponsor, gave some background information on the club's history. The Knox group was one of the charter members of the Illinois Young Republican College Fed eration, Bindley said, and the federation's first two presidents were chosen from the Knox delegation. Works With County Bindley said the Knox club has had a close liaison with the Knox County Young Republican Club and has often assisted the county organization with such jobs as handing out literature and getting votes out for elections, Republican officers are: Bruce St. John, Wyoming, vice presi dent; Mary Williamson, Denver, Colo., secretary; Kevern Camer on, Saginaw, Mich., treasurer; John Gustafson, Cambridge, chairman of the executive board; Bavid Barth, LaGrange Park, and Kenneth Frank, Lake Zurich, finance co-chairmen; George Safford, East Syracuse, N. Y„ and Judy Spies, Des Plaines, publicity co-chairmen; Sue Hellekson, Mount Prospect, and Charles Melker, Palatine, program cochairmen; Duane Giles, Peotone, and Daniel Cwick, Palatine, membership co-chairmen; Philip Bradley, Springfield, and Peter Carryer, Rochester, Minn., newsletter co-editors; Nicole Borch, Berwyn, and Christopher Pen- chef f, Johnstown, N. Y., federation affairs; Edward Hieronymous, Colorado Springs, Colo., and Ronald Lehmann, Hinsdale, special events co-chairmen. Ambulance Kept Busy The First and Puckett emergen cy ambulance had a busy Friday afternoon answering emergency calls from a supermarket, Illinois Power Co. and county jail. At 12:30 p.m. the ambulance transported Elijah O'Neal from county jail, where he was con fined on an intimidation charge, to State Research Hospital. O'Neal, 494 S. Henderson St., was arrested by Galesburg police Thursday night when he was reported going to a South Henderson Street address Lo shoot a woman. At 1:08 p.m. an ambulance rush ed to the A&P parking lot at East Main Street, where Miss Jennie ~'ook, "0, of 20 E Main St., had fallen. Mrs. Shook was in surgery at Cottage Hospital this morning and no report was released on her condition. Stricken on Pole The ambulance returned at Cottage Hospital with a patient about 4 p. m. The patient, Robert Down* ard, about 35, of 1268 Seminary St., suffered an attack of illness while working on an Illinois Power Co. pole at 1578 E. Knox St. A fellow employe lowered him safely to the ground. Downard was listed in satisfactory condition this morning at Cottage Hospital. A few hours later the ambulance rushed to the scene of a 2-car accident near Oneida, where one person suffered fatal injuries. Kennedy' Sentenced OLDHAM, England (UPD A 18-year-old clerk who wore a rubber mask in the likeness ot President Kennedy to snatch a $10,483 payroll from a messenger was sentenced to four years in prison Friday. Roger J. Higo pleaded guilty to the July 25 armed holdup in the midlands town of Greenfield. The messenger pursued and captured Higo after he lost his pistol in attempting to swim a river to get away. Censors Study Play CAPE TOWN (UPD - The South African Board of Censors announced today it will decide Monday whether to allow the American play "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" to resume its run here. The play was suspended by Interior Minister Jan de Klerk, who contended the play was anti-religious. Five Presbyterian Churches In Monmouth Study Merger MONMOUTH—Some 1,600 Presbyterians in Monmouth will vote by secret ballot Sunday, Oct. 27, on a proposal to unite their five United Presbyterian churches. Separate elections will be held in each of the five churches. The number of churches voting to merge will determine how many will unite, Dr. Allen Mor Birth Record Mr. and Mrs. Donald A, Pollak of Chicago are the parents of a son, Matthew Scott, born Oct. 3. Mrs. Pollak is the former Betty Barnstead. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. John Barnstead, 531 Day St. rill of Monmouth College, chair man of the uniting church com' mittee, said. For example, if two vote yes, two will unite, he said. A plan to merge the five churches was formulated about a year ago, Dr. Morrill said. A proposal to merge Grace and Second United Prcsbyteiian churches about five years ago was defeated. Going on the basis that the five churches merge, the church with the largest facilities, would be utilized for worship services, he said. This church would be determined by the uniting committee. Ninth Avenue United Presbyterian Church would be used as a Sunday school center, he stated. During the past several months, the committee has been studying the organizational plans for the proposed church with particular attention being given to the areas of Christian education; use of building and facilities, and the structure of the official board ahd other church groups. Too many Presbyterian churches in Monmouth was given as the. reason by Dr. Morrill for the proposed merger. No name for the new church, if the merger is approved, has been decided upon, he said. Soviet Union Sells More Gold To Buy Wheat LONDON (AP)-The Soviet Union, needing still more Western currencies to pay for its huge wheat imports, has started a third major selling wave of its gold in Western European markets, the Times reported Friday night. The newspaper estimated that transactions during the past 24 hours boosted Soviet gold sales to well over 200 tons within the last month. Two Youths Released on $2,000 Bond Two Galesburg youths were released from jail this morning on $2,000 bond each on charges of drag racing and driving while intoxicated. The youths, Richard Traff, 22, of 1418 Maple Ave., and Allan F. Faust, 25, of 1343 Jefferson St., appeared before Police Magistrate D. Paul Nolan, who set the bond and referred them to County Court where they will appear Monday morning. The arrests were made shortly before 1:30 a.m. Saturday on the Public Square. Two policemen in a squad car said they observed the two cars dragging on Main Street near Gamble's store. After a chase of a few blocks the cars were stopped at the east entrance to the square. Also appearing at Police Magistrate Court this morning was William Hodsworth, 70, of 214 S. Academy St., who made his third appearance there this week. Hodsworth was charged with disorderly conduct Tuesday and fined $9.45 and costs. He appear ed at court on another drunken charge Friday and was fined $15 and costs. Police Magistrate D. Paul Nolan gave him a suspended sentence this morning on yet another disorderly charge after he was noticed sitting in front of the doorway of General Finance Co. Friday night. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Illinois Grange Delegates Act on New Resolutions By JOHN ZAKAMAN Resolution! regarding foreign aid, schooli, USDA dairy products, mourning doves and insurance com. panies were approved in Galesburg this morning bv del*, gates to the Illinois Orange convention. 1 ^ w * Fifty-five resolutions were presented to the 300 delegates from throughout [ • • ••—• the state who were sched uled to conclude the 4-day meeting this afternoon. Delegates were still voting at noon and no complete tally could be made as to how many of the resolutions Review of Urban Renewal Program on Council Slate READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Demands by municipal employe unions and a review of progress under Urban Renewal are among 28 items slated for consideration by the Galesburg City Council Monday night. Two of the employe demands will be resented in the form of resolutions requested by aldermen who met earlier in the week with representatives of police, firemen and municipal unions. Aldermen were reported to have agreed to the two resolutions, which would authorize the city to pay the entire cost of employes' health insurance and provide severance pay to employes. Urban Repewal Progress The review of work done under Urban Renewal will come about three weeks before a rough draft of the project is made public. Joseph E. West, director of Knox County fusing Authority, said the draft is expected by Oct. 20, after survey and planning work on the downtown areas to be affected is completed. The city is currently awaiting certification of its Urban Renewal program by the federal government, which also has yet to approve a Housing Code approved by the City Council recently. If the code does not meet standards of the Federal Housing and Home Finance Agency, Work on the second phase of the Urban Renewal program vould be delayed until the code won approval. Area to be affected by Urban Renewal has not been pinned down definitely, but it roughly embraces property bounded on the north by Ferris Street, on the south by Tompkins, on the west by Cedar and on the east by Cherry. Cost of land clearance, relocations and other expenses in the area involved was estimated at about $1 million by Carl Landine of Chicago, who is consultant to the Knox County Housing Authority. Landine has said that if the city provides $73,000, the balance can be financed with federal aid and by redevelopers of the area. Extra Insurance Costs If resolutions for municipal employe salary and fringe benefits are approved, the city would absorb an additional $2.56 per employe per month — a total of $5,643 per year — in added insurance costs. The 2-week severance pay on retirement comes only after a minimum of 20 years' service. Demands for longevity pay and sick leave benefits for city em­ ployes have not been approved by aldermen. In other business slated for the council meeting, aldermen will consider resolutions to increase wattage of street lights on Mulberry Street from Seminary to Grand; to authorize certain amendments to airport leases as requested by the Federal Aviation Agency: to provide for construction of permanent street surface on Rock Island Avenue from Fremont Street to Yates Street with MFT funds, and to approve state highway division plans to improve the intersection of Henderson and Main streets. Ordinances on the agenda deal with authorization of "yield" signs on West Street at Tompkins Street and on North Street at Columbus Avenue, and "no parking" zones at Henderson and Main streets as recommended by the state. Three annexations will be put on first ordinance. They involve the areas: Grand Avenue from east city limits to East Avenue and East Avenue from Grand Avenue to McMasters Avenue; Elm Street, Walnut Street, part of North Street and part of Pennsylvania Avenue, and several properties on Elm Street, WaJniK Street and Pennsylvania Avenue. Votes were mostly unanimous with few divided opinions, according to Wesley Nelson, master of the Henderson Grove grange, host of the event. Delegates voted to cooperate with other groups to bring the foreign aid program down to "a more realistic figure, as a better accounting can be made of its distribution and benefits." Cost of the program has reached the point of great proportions, the resolutions said, and some of the money distributed can go to places "where it actually works against us. On the subject of schools state Grange delegates suggested that elementary and secondary schools in the state receive part of their money for operation from a tax based on net income as determined by the Internal Revenue Service. The Grange also went on record opposing the use of a wire service by the United States Department of Agriculture. "It is another case of using taxpayers' money to compete with private business and political intrusion into both freedom of the press and free enterprise," the resolution read. The grange will use its influence to urge that Daylight Saving Time be terminated each year on the second Sunday of September. The time at present is terminated the last Sunday in October. This is because most summer vacations are completed by Labor Day and children, especially in rural areas wait for and board buses before daylight during Daylight Saving Time. Legislation which would give the Secretary of Agriculture authority to limit total dairy product imports to the 1962 level will be supported by the Grange. The dairy farmer is faced with increased pressure from dairy exporting nations as a result of common market policy, Grange delegates complained. The killing of morning doves is the most serious legalized betrayal of basic principles of animal husbandry game management, according to the Grange. "We propose that the doves be placed on a list of fully protected song birds by legislative acts," they urged. Grange delegates also voted to support efforts to force insurance companies to pay full benefits to each policy holder, regardless of how many policies he holds. Some insurance companies at present pro rate benefits to policy holders when more than one policy is carried. A resolution entered by the Turkey Hill Grange, St. Clair County, which says that the Defense Department should be charged with a portion of the cost of government grain storage, was approved. 'Four Freedoms' Just Rhetoric, Says Educator The "Four Freedoms" of Franklin Delano Roosevelt "are not freedoms at all," according to Dr. Benjamin A. Rogge, professor of economics at Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind., who will speak at Knox College convocation next Tuesday, Rogge was invited to Knox by the Young Conservative Club to give his address on "The Case for Economic Freedom" The public has been invited to the program, which begins at 11 a. m. in Knox Theatre. The dean claims the Roosevelt "freedoms" were only "rhetorical devices to persuade people to give up some of their true freedoms." Jury Venire Called for Civil Cases A jury venire of 38 persons has been called for civil cases in Knox County Court beginning Oct. 14. The jury was originally to hear 24 criminal cases, but State's Atty. Donald C. Woolsey requested Judge Daniel J. Roberts to continue them until the first Monday in January. Woolsey 's assistant, Jack Kirkpatrick, is ill. Judge Roberts said Friday only two civil cases are scheduled. The venire includes: Marjorle E. Anderson, Knoxville; Frances H. Becker, Galesburg; Route 1; Charles C. Boydston, 861 N. Prairie St.: Donald E. Boyer, Victoria: Ellen M. Brcslin, 835 N. Cedar St.; Vada L. Cannon, 218S Chappell Ave.; Frances Castle, Abingdon; Marcellus N. Chapman, Knoxville; Mabel Collins. Abingdon; N. Blanche Dougher, 981 Brown Ave.; Mary C. Eyre, Abingdon. Also, Charles J. Gibbs, 676 N. Academy St.: William A. Glless- man, 567 Franklin Ave.: W. E. Guy, 098 N. Fr.rnham St.; Charles Leftoy Hand, 128 Bandy Ave.; Jessie L. Harrington, 1884 Florence Ave.; Vivian DoweU, 107 N. Harshbarger St.; John Hawkinson, 458 E. Grove St.; Fred Holloway, 193 Kellogg St., and Ruth H. Johnson, City; Hilding R. Johnson, 109J N. Kellogg Et., and Ruth H. Johnson. 943 Hawkinson Ave. Other Jurors are Vera I. Leafgreen, Rio; Loreda Nelson, 1431 N. Prairie St.; Wallace A. Nelson, 782 N. Academy Stj Norma M. Pico. 857 Arnold St.; H. C. Ramsey. 1281 N. Kellogg St.; Goldie D. Reed, 813 N. Farnham St.; Carl R. Sherwood, 174 N. Arthur Ave.; Russell H. Smith, rural Abingdon; Gerald M. Swigart, Abingdon Route 1; Harold Dean Swords Victoria: Robert E. Tuthill, 1458 Meadow Dr.; Neva V. Warrensford, Victoria, and Betty L. Yates, 207 Lincoln St. The Weather Bey to P*t* i WMtkM Sir!** Brown—I iotas yellow—rats Red—Warn Bi——Cold WEAther— _ .—NORTHERN ILLINOIS: Fair and warmer tonight, low 48-88. Sunday mostly sunny and continued unseasonably warm. High mid and low 80s. IOWA: Generally fair and continued warm tonight and Sunday. Low tonight 50 north to near 60 south, high Sunday near 90. CHICAGO AND VICINITY: Fair tonight. Low in mid 50s. Sunday, mostly sunny and warm. High near 80. Southerly winds 10-20 m.p.h. tonight and Sunday. The Monday outlook, partly sunny and warm. GALESBURG AND VICINITY: Fair and warmer tonight, low around 50. Sunday mostly sunny and continued unseasonably warm with highs in the lower 80s. LOCAL WEATHER Noon, temperature, 77; morning's low, 53. - Sky clear. (Friday's maximum, 75; midnight, 60.) Sun rose today at 6:59 a. m. sets at 6:37 p. m. RIVER "STAGES Beardstown—9.5 rise 0.1. Havana—5.4 no change. Peoria—11.5 fall 0.3. LaSalle—10.6 rise 0.1. Grafton—15.1 rise 0.3. Keokuk—2.3 rise 0,2. Dubuque—7.3 rise 0.1 Davenport—3.6 no change. Burlington—7.1 no change. READ THE WANT ADS! X fopurmouqht. Appton fvtry Tutidoy and Friday FOR PIRSONAI. ADVICI WRITI TO "PENNY" c/o Goltibur 9 fttgisttr-Mail. A SMART IUY FOR FARMERS Our new "package" for farmers is not up for bid, but it is one ot the smart* est insurance buy* available. Now, for the first time in a •ingle policy, you get all the essential protection you need for home, garage, livestock, machinery, barns, siloa. etc. Call ua. UWRENU D. JOHNSON INSURANCE Main and CHtrry Sff. FKont 342-4181 Representing lit AetM CMWgJt* •M) Surety Cttntptty ft ttartlare}. Cmm,

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