Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 5, 1963 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 5, 1963
Page 8
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8 Golesburo Register-Moil, Golesburg, Soturdoy, Oct 5,1963 D E AT IIS AND FUNERALS OR. V. 0. KEY JR. BROOKLINE, Mass. (UP!) Dr. V. 0. Key Jr., 55, who recently served as a member of President Kennedy's Committee on Political Campaign Expenditures, died Friday at a hospital here. SIR FREDERICK HOOPER LONDON (UPI) - Sir Frederick Hooper, 71, managing director of the Schweppes soft drinks, jams and jellies group, died at his home here Friday. CHARLES E. HEYDT WESTPORT, Conn. (UPI) Charles E. Heydt, 85, a prominent attorney and former elections commissioner of New York City, died Friday after a brief illness. MRS. EVA TOKOI LEOMINISTER, Mass. (UPI) Mrs. Eva Tokoi, whose late husband was Oskari Tokoi, first prime minister of Finland, died Thursday. PAVEL ZHIGARYOV MOSCOW (UPI) — Chief Air Marshal Pavel Zhigaryov, 63, who died Wednesday, will be buried today with full military honors, the official military newspaper Red Star announced. JOHN E. PHILLIPS Funeral services for John E. Phillips, 37, of Lafayette, La., former Galesburg resident who died Tuesday of cancer in Houston, Tex., hospital, were conducted at 10 a.m. today at Hinchliff and Pearson Funeral Chapel by Rev. James E. Smith, pastor of First Christian Church. Burial was at Oak Lawn Memorial Gardens. Mr. ^hillips was a radio station WGIL announcer in 1950-51. Pallbearers were Sam Guardalabene, Steve Mingare, Dave Loring, B. E. Ma r, worren, Carl Aim and Grant Callison. Mrs. Roy H. Pearson Jr. was organist. FRANKLYN PRAM CRAIG NORTH HENDERSON-Franklyn Pram Craig, 85, died Friday at 12:35 a.m. after having recently entered Mercer County Hospital in Aledo. He was born Jan. 30, 1879, in New Salem, and was married to Myrtle Fickle in Pickering, Mo. Sept. 12, 1899. Mr. Craig came to the North Henderson area several years ago and made his home with a daughter, Mrs. Opel Clark, who lives near Rio. He is survived by his widow; another daughter, Mrs. Thelma Maier of Cincinnati, Ohio; a son, Frank Craig Jr. of Cincinnati, and six grandchildren. MRS. JOHN F. SCHRODER Mrs. John F. (Alta) Schroder, 84, of Henderson, died Friday at 9:18 p.m. in Cottage Hospital. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 2 p.m. in the Kimber and West Chapel, where friends may call Monday evening. Burial will be in the Henderson Cemetery. The former Alta Thomas was KIMBER & WEST 36 PUBLIC SQUARE PHONE 343-5210 FUNERAl DIRECTORS For Over 60 Years Otis David Martin Jr. Infant son of Mr. * Mrs. Otis D. Martin Sr.. 203 Pine St. Funeral: 10 A.M. — MONDAY at KIMBER & WEST CHAPEL. Friends may call at the chapel Sunday afternoon and evening. Mrs. John F. (Alta) Schroeder Henderson, III. Funeral: 2 P.M. - TUESDAY at KIMBER & WEST CHAPEL. Friends may call at the chapel Monday evening. born Feb. 14, 1879, in Warren County, where she was reared and educated. She resided in Henderson most of her life. She was married to John F. Schroder March 7, 1900, in Wataga. Mrs. Schroder was a direct descendant of the Blair family of Williamsburg, Va., and was an ardent student of Early America and Knox County history. Music was her pastime. Survivors are two sons, Charles H. of Oak Park and Harold C. of Henderson; a daughter, Mrs. Myron (Frances) Lucas of Galesburg; two sisters, Miss Jennie Thomas and Mrs. Edith Cole, of Galesburg; nine grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by a son and her husband. ARTHUR L. MOORE Funeral services for Arthur L. Moore, 47, of 1576 Monmouth Blvd., who died Thursday night, were held today at 3 p.m. in the First and Puckett Funeral Home, Dr. Joseph Hoffman officiating. Mrs. Harry Allender was organist. Burial was in Oak Lawn Memorial Gardens. Pallbearers were Phil Burrows, Martin Johanson, John R. Lawson, Arvid A. Shoning, Wallace Walters and Orville Leiper. Ex-Monmouth Fire Chief Dies MONMOUTH-Robert E. Watson, 56, of 215 S. Second St., former chief of Monmouth Fire Department, died unexpectedly late this morning at the Monmouth Hospital. He retired five years ago. Funeral arrangements will be handled through the Turnbull Funeral Home in Monmouth. Child's Delight NOTE) Sand pattern oidars direct to Now York. Watch addraaa balow. Orders will NOT ba accepted at Galetbura newspaper olfice Ho-hum—sleepy boy I Just the right doll for a sleepy child. He's a sock doll and has a sister in this pattern. And she's wide awake I One, pair delights child. Pattern 896: directions; patteni dolls, pajamas, nightgown. Thirty-five centa in coma tor tni* pattern—add IS centa (or each pattern for first-claw mailing and special handling Send to Laura Wheeler., care ol Galeaburg Register-Mail, 74 Needlecrafl Dept., P O. Box 161. Old Chelsea Station New Vork il. N y Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER. NAME. AO- DRESS and ZONE BIGGEST BARGAIN In Needlecraft History I New 1964 Needle, craft Catalog has ovei 200 designs, costs only 25cl A "must" if vou knit, crochet, sew weave, embroider, quilt, smock, do crewel* work. Hurry, send 25o right no/. Little York Mrs. Susie Campbell of Monmouth is visiting her niece, Mrs. Mary Nicol. The Methodist Men will meet at the Little York Methodist Church Oct. 14. Supper will be served at 7 p.m. by the Woman's Society of Christian Service. Carl Mack has returned home from Florida, where he spent several weeks. U INCH LI FF a , PEARSON FUNERAL HOMLWCHAWfl W N. Brow) PBOM MJ-21M MR. DONALD S. BROWN — 10 W. Main St. Services 2 P.M. Monday at Hinchliff & Pearson Funeral Chapel. Friends may call Sunday at the funeral home. 21 Awarded Certificates In Aid Class Twenty-one trainees from Galesburg and nearby towns received certificates for completion of the Federal Manpower Program Psychiatric Aide Course at Galesburg State Research Hospital Friday. The trainees were presented for their awards by John Ramp, Illinois State Employment Service, Galesburg manager, who cited them for their contribution to the success of the local program. Dr. Seymour Pollack, assistant superintendent of Research Hospital, extended the institution's gratitude" to them for their interest in its needs. The certificates were presented by Dr. Clifton Bell, superintendent of school District 205, who offered his appreciation to the personnel of the three cooperating local agencies for their work in the < MI- tinuing program of instruction. He told the trainees that they would have "an increasing opportunity to render service to people as a result of their training," and that this service role would always be as important to hem as the amount of salary their job might pay. Bell Lauds Course Dr. Bell also said that he was proud of the Psychiatric Aide Training Course as a part of the District 205 adult education program because it draws favorable attention to a part of the public instruction system which is not well know. He congratulated the trainees as "adults who were willing to sacrifice time and energies to learn again." The class was honored at a tea following the presentation. Hostess was Miss Emma Kelting, R.N, and t he guests were served by Mrs. Lorine Tuthill, R.N., and Miss Priscilla Jenkins, R.N., ?he staff members who conducted the course. Representing District 205 in addition to Dr. Bell were Edward Chamberlain, director of special services, and Lowell Bettsworth, assistant superintendent for instruction. Members of the training class were Betty Adair, Florence Allen, Mary Antrim, Florence Billings, Virginia Dixon, Carolyn Fleming, Cleaster Hodge, Sheila Kimbrough, David Moody, Myrtle Pople, Wanda Robins, Carol Simpson, Judy Swank, T ouise Unger and Martha Wilk, all of Galesburg. Also in the class were Verla Aden, Oneida; Jeanne Anell, Maquon; Helen Howard, Victoria; Edna Johnson, Cameron; Edna Millard, Route 3, Monmouth and Carl W°lker, Maquon. Division's Work Told to Exchangites Duties and responsibilities of the division of foods and dairies, Illinois Department of Agriculture, were explained to local Exchang­ ites at their luncheon at the Custer Inn Friday at noon. The speaker, Ray Cowperthwaite, a native and former grocer of Bushnell and superintendent of the foods and dairies division, told of the duties of the 80 persons it employs. The division's main objective is the protection of the consumer public in Illinois, he explained. This is accomplished through inspection and enforcement of the regulations that the food and dairy products producers and distributors must observe in Illinois, Cowperthwaite stated. He pointed out that a large percentage of the budget of the Department of Agriculture is spent for the welfare of the consuming public, contrary to the popular belief that all of the department's funds are earmarked for the farmer's benefit. Cost to Taxpayer Low Cowperthwaite said the cost per taxpayer for his division is relatively low. The department's $1 million budget, if prorated to the 10 million residents of the state, would only cost each person five cents, he explained. The salvage business has just recently been required to purchase a $25 license to operate in the state. This was necessary because there were many unscrupulous salvage operators, particularly in the Chicago area, who were purchasing contaminated foodstuffs and merchandise, and reselling these products to the public at "bargain" prices, he said. The salvage operators will now have to have their purchases examined by state inspectors before they can be resold. The state of Illinois has the first workable regulations controlling STAMPS IN PARADE—A beaming Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Stamps arc pictured riding through the streets of Knoxvllle In the annual Blue Bullet homecoming parade. (Story on sports page.) Legislator Blasts Assembly For 'Punishment of Poor 9 CHICAGO (AP)—State Rep. William H. Robinson, R-Chicago, has attacked the Illinois General Assembly as "a clique saving money for the state by punishing the poor." In a speech Friday night to a group of Protestant women, the Negro legislator said the legisla- 8HOOTINO "FRIAR" FLIES - The Latin and French Clubs combined their talents to bring down tlrat prise In the float contest with this clever theme. ture "put a gun to the people's heads" by passing the ceiling of public aid allowances for persons on the Aid to Dependent Children program. "I am a Republican," said Robinson, "but I blasted my Republican colleagues for this, and then I was blackballed on my bills." The remarks were made to a meeting of the United Church Women of Greater Chicago, an affiliate of the Church Federation of Greater Chicago. Robinson, who is chairman of the House Committee on Public Aid, Welfare and Safety, was director of the church federation's youth service bureau before his election to the legislature. Another speaker, Raymond M. Hilliard, urged the women to return to their churches and communities and do whatever they could to reverse what he called the "punitive attitude" held by much of the public and many legislators against public-aid recipients. Hilliard, who is the Cook County public aid director, described poverty and racial injustice as the "ugly and inseparable twins" of American society. "No one wants to be on relief," he said. "It is a miserable, bleak existence. "These people are different from those who were on relief during the depression. In depression times, Hilliard said, "people had hope, long deferred, but finally realized. The depression poor did establish themselves. For the poor today, there is no hope," he said. Hilliard listed automation, lack of education and racial segregation as the factors behind relief costs. "It accomplishes nothing to punish relief recipients for their poverty, but the last Illinois Legislature showed a prevailing attitude to adopt every punitive proposal," he said. Hilliard said the "cruel ceilings" imposed on aid allotments "are right now making people go hungry in this land of abundance." DeLong Club Tours Sites In Knoxville DeLONG — A guided tour of the Knoxville Courthouse museum and the Knoxville jail was Conducted by members of the BT Club Wednesday. J. R. Peck of Galesburg was the host. Later the group went out to St. Mary's Chapel. Visit in Rockford Mr. and Mrs. Harley Steele were recent visitors in Rockford, where they visited Steele's sister, Mrs. Faye Hosington. They were accompanied by Mrs. Ella Cramer of Knoxville, also a sister of Steele's. Birth Record Mr. and Mrs. Verle Helle of Council Bluffs, Iowa, are the parents of a daughter, Kimberly Kay. Mrs. Helle is the former Kay Moore, foster granddaughter of Mrs. Flora Bates. Heat-In-Packet Frozen Foods Appears "In" URBANA — Heat-in-container frozen vegetables, after slow acceptance for several years, now appear to be "in" with consumers, reports Mrs. Glenna Lamkin, University of Illinois home economist. She also points out that it is now possible to buy all kinds of vegetables in every conceivable kind of sauce packaged either separately or mixed through the vegetable. Many of these vegetables can be dropped into boiling water for a short time and with the help of a pair of tongs and scissors be ready for serving. According to Mrs. Lamkin, these changes in vegetables are only part of the outstanding developments in the frozen food industry in the past five years. She lists three others: First, frozen potatoes, especially French fries, have helped "up" total potato consumption in the United States. Apparently consumers eat more potatoes if they don't have to peel them. Second, a larger quantity and greater variety of frozen baked goods are being marketed. Some of these products have excellent quality. They are not inexpensive but have proved that, if standards are high, people will buy. Third, more precooked main dishes are appearing. Many of these dishes are foreign or gourmet-type foods that require time and many ingredients to prepare "from scratch." Consumers can expect many more new developments in the frozen food industry in the next five years. Job Poses Dangers KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPI) John Hess, 20-year-old television repairman, told police Friday that a woman locked him in a room with a faulty television set until he repaired it to her satisfaction. Hess complained the woman also hit him with a hammer to spur him on in his efforts to correct the fuzzy picture on the screen. The woman was fined $25 for the attack. the sale of frozen packaged foods in the country, thus curbing dangerous practices by some processors, he said. Now, only the best quality and safe frozen foods are sold in Illinois, due to the enforcement of this new legislation, Cowperthwaite stated. All of the school cafeterias in the state, largest food handling operation today, are being inspected by his division, he said. May Visit U.S. WASHINGTON (UPI) - Soviet cosmonauts Yuri Gagarin and Valentina Tereshkova may stop in New York on their way to or from a meeting of the International Aeronautical Federation at Mexico City. The State Department said Friday that Gagarin, his wife and Miss Tereshkova, along with seven others in their party, were granted transit visas permitting them up to 48 hours in New York en route to or from Mexico. Books Imported VIENNA, Austria (UPI) - Austrian Communists have received anti. Soviet propaganda leaflets printed in Peking with the request to pass them on to attached addresses in Communist East Germany, informed sources said here today. The booklets were mailed to Austrian Communists by the "Chinese Society for International Relations." Golden Ruler earned $112,500 when he won the Arlington-Washington Futurity. It was his fourth victory in as many starts. SHERWOOD FOREST—Second place winner in the parade was this float, sponsored by the junior class. Perhaps the Friars would have been safer there as Knoxville sped to a 32-20 win a few hours later. Himwiches On Panel on Pediatrics EVANSTON, 111. (UPI) — The 32nd annual meeting of the American Academy of Pediatrics opened today for a five-day run during which specialists in the care of infants, children and adolescents will discuss a wide range of child rearing problems. Two symposiums Monday will cover the developmental basis of learning and the basic aspects of learning with an eye to highlighting problems of pediatric practice in counseling parents and children with school problems. Speakers for the all-day discussion will include Dr. Harold E. Himwich, director of the Thudi- chum Psychiatric Research Laboratory at Galesburg (111.) Research Hospital; Dr. Frank Morrell, neurology professor at Stanford University School of Medicine, Palo Alto, Calif; and Dr. Leon Eisenberg, professor of child psychiatry at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, Md., and Dr. Williamina A. Himwich of Galesburg State Research Hospital. M arriage License Charles M. Poland and Miss Connie L. Shinn, both of Abingdon Route 1. Raymond D. Ostrander of Macomb and Miss Maybell Jackson of Galesburg. Anant R. Dravid and Miss Erika Buehler, both of Galesburg. George R. Woodward of Galesburg and Miss Carol Wooldridge of Knoxville. Charles L. Pulliam and Miss Linda L. Burton, both of Abingdon. Michael J. Sopher of Knoxville and Miss Dixie L. Anderson of Galesburg. James J. Scherer and Miss Geraldine F. Dremovic, both of Galesburg. Terry D. Bolin of rural Woodhull and Miss E. Elaine Holmes of Oneida. Ellis W. Bundren and Lucille A. James, both of Galesburg, John A. Roeth and Evelyn D. Roeth, both of Davenport, Iowa. LeRoy M. Wallace and Jeanne E. Wilson, both of Galesburg. Harold E. Ziehr Jr. and Miss Dorothy I. Grant, both of Galesburg. Club to Meet KNOXVILLE-The Appleton Pioneer 4-H Club will meet at Appleton Grade School 7:30 p. m. Members are especially urged to attend this meeting as there will be election of officers. Those interested in becoming members are invited to attend. More major leaguers come from California than from any other state. KNOXVILLE ANNABEL PETERSON CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 210 N. Timber St Phone 289-9172 PEO Chapter Observes 48th Anniversary at Recent Fete KNOXVILLE - The 48th anniversary of Chapter AM, PEO,' was observed in the home of Mrs. Forrest Borngrebe. Annually the chapter observes this occasion on the first day of October. Mrs. Wendell Stamps of Canon Beach, Ore., a member of the local chapter when a resident of Knoxville, was among the guests. The first regular meeting of the chapter will take place Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock in the home of Mrs. E. M. Lacy Sr. Back for Homecoming Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Jensen of Computer Is the Mixer AMES, Iowa (AP)—The traditional mixer dance for matching guys and dolls on the college campus has gotten a new twist at Iowa State University — an IBM computer is doing the mixing. Students have begun filling out lengthy questionnaires on their personal characteristics, likes and dislikes in preparation for the dance Oct. 12. The information will be fed into a computer which will pair off the students. Each student will have a number, and they won't know what numbers have been matched until they reach the dance. About 500 men and 500 women are expected to take part. Among the 120 questions students are asked to answer are included queries on favorite subjects of conversation, preferences in books, television programs and movies, religious, political and family background, academic ability and dating preferences. The computer will select the theoretical best partner, but also will give second through 10th choices. Students got the idea of mix- and-match by computer, but university psychologists and sociologists plan to get in a little research on the side. They will follow the dance with a study of reactions to computer- chosen dance partners. They also hope to make a later check to see if any lasting friendships or romances develop. Bob O'Farrell caught 21 years in the National League with the Cubs, Cardinals and New York Giants. Normal and Dr. and Mrs. Milton Brown of Carthage are spending the weekend with Knoxville friends and attending homecoming festivities at Knoxville High School. Illness Ends Tour Miss Janet Larson, who started a four-month foreign tour early in October, has returned home because of illness of her mother, Mrs. Vorace Larson. Miss Larson was located in Munich, Germany. Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Peter W. Lewis and children Christine and Stephen of Toronto, Canada, have been spending a few days visiting her cousins, the Eric Hales and Francis Hales. Bill Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brown, has arrived home from New York after receiving his discharge from the Navy. He served on the USS Springfield with most of his four years overseas in the Mediterranean, his home port being Villa, France. Ed Laswell and son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. William Laswell and daughter, Beverly of Lima, Ohio, visited his sister, Mrs. Mabel Yerby and Mr. and Mrs, Thomas Tate recently. Mr, and Mrs. John Morris of Aurora are visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Morris and Mr. and Mrs. Gene Terry and will attend the homecoming tonight. Members of the Knox Barracks World War I Veterans and Auxiliary will sponsor a party Tuesday evening for patients at the Research Hospital in Galesburg. Members are reminded to bring old magazines and Christmas cards. The class of 1952 of Knoxville High School will hold a reunion at Club 19 in Galesburg, Saturday, Oct. 12 at 6:30 p.m. Reservations are to be made not later than Tuesday with Mrs. Richard Henderson, 528 Olive St., pales- burg. DR. I. ERNSTEIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES |Y|S EXAMINfD LIVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO. ttt 6 M«U> Houn; 9 AM it> « f>j«. fiMaya: | KM to 9M, W«d»M4ar'f Tl) MOQB,

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