Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 7, 1963 · Page 19
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 19

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, October 7, 1963
Page 19
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GoletbufQ Register-Moil, Golesburg, Monday, Oct, 7. 1 963 If AB1NGD DOROTHV WM1TSITT CORRESPONDENT Homt Addr*t: 70S W, 3t Phont 6)1 Business Women's Club Entertained at Breakfast ABINGDON — In observance of National Business and Professional Women's Week, a "Meet the Members 0 breakfast was served Sunday in Friendly Cafe by the Abingdon affiliate. Guest of the club was Miss Fay Pevey. Mrs. Nora Paull, president, welcomed the assembly and reminded member's of the coffee today honoring state officers. Local club members planned to join the motorcade of state officers en route to Bushnell and Macomb for similar events. National Business Women's Week theme is "Responsibility of Full Partnership." In charge of arrangements were Mrs. Mary-Jane Cruiser and Mrs. Hazel Walker. Church Group Schedules Project The First Congregational Church Women's Fellowship met in the church parlors Wednesday. Mrs. Martin Stegall, president, read the poem, "Where Stall I Work Today?" Mrs. William Sharp presented the devotions on the theme, "Modern Attitude Toward Missions." Mrs. Lura Stuckey again requested that all bazaar items be brought to her soon to be marked for the chicken pie supper and bazaar Nov. 7. Newspaper clippings for tea towels are to be to Mrs. Nell Dunlap or Mrs.•Lura Stuckey by this evening. Mrs. James Robertson, program chairman, introduced Mrs. Cinda Robinson, who gave the program on "Family Thank Offering." She told of the Christian benefits to far away countries which are made possible with this money. She closed by reading Billy Graham's four pointers on how to lead a Christian life. Meetings Held by Church Circles Redding Circle Thursday was hosted in the home of Mrs. Paul Cuba, assisted by Mrs. James Stanley. One guest, was Rebecca Davis. Mrs. Clara Smith was in charge of devotions. Mrs. Eldon Brokaw for the lesson reviewed a chapter on fear from the book, "How to Move Beyond Your Tragedies and Triumph — Don't Park Here," by C. William Fisher. Plans were made for the annual birthday dinner Oct. 11 at 6:30 p.m. in Methodist Church basement. Mrs. Lloyd Bond Jr. reported receipt of recognition award for being a superior society and displayed badges to be worn by the president and promotion secretary. In Paull Home Alice Wolford Circle Friday morning devotions in the home of Mrs. Nora Paull were given by Mrs. Jennie Castle, who reviewed an article from Guideposts, "I Always Pray Standing Up." . Mrs. Helen Beer, for the lesson, gave two articles written by Roy Smith, "The Measure You Give" and "Looking for the Perfect." She closed with a magazine article, "The Closed Door." Final plans were made for the Friday evening WSCS potluck in Methodist Church dining room. Coin boxes and literature for day of prayer and self-denial were distributed. Abingdon News Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mitchell, Avon, spent Thursday afternoon In the home of Mrs. Jennie Castle. Chapter BB, PEO, at Us first meeting of the year with Mrs. Charles Bliss, assisted by, Mrs, Ted Scharfenberg had for the program, "Vacation Reflections," in which each member participated. Abingdon Homemakers Exten* sion unit meeting time and place has been changed to Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. in the Congregational Church. Cashman Club Wednesday afternoon game prize winners in the home of Mrs. Seba Davis included Mrs. Edna Moore, high; Mrs. Ruth Foster, low, and Mrs. Nelle Dunlap, special. Abingdon Bowling ALLCYCATt LEAGUE Avalon Recreation (Avon), 30-4; Pottery No. 1, 16-8; L. & E. Billiards, 14}fe-9V4; Abbe Lanes, 14-10; Legion, 11-13; Pottery No. 2, 10%13%; Lambertl's Producers, 10-14; Master Mix, 9-15; Black's Standard (Avon), 9-15; Bob's Service. 6-18. High team series, Abbe Lanes, 2565; high team game, Abbe Lanes, 900. High Individual series, Roy Ray, 634; high individual game, Roy Ray, 256. WEDNESDAY" MITE OWLS Trade Winds, 18-6; Cravers, 17-7; Rudy's Shell, 17-7; Charm Center, 13-11; Sandovals, 12-12; Mac's Music, ll'/ a -12>i; Blue BeU, 11-13; Abbe Lanes, 8-16; Shanks, 9M-14V4; Thurman's Trucking, 3-21. High team series, Sandovals, 2734; high team game, Shanks, 942. High individual series, J. Sweney, 559; high individual game, J Sweney, 202. New Windsor Church to Host Fall Meeting NEW WINDSOR—The annual faU meeting of District No. Monmouth Presbyterial, will be held at the New Windsor United Presbyterian Church Oct. 10. Registration will be from 9 to 9:30 a. m. followed by the gen eral meeting until 3 p. m. All interested members of Womens Associations and 'present and incoming officers were asked to attend for training for the year ahead. Workshops will be conducted by Mrs. Richard Speer of Kirk* wood; Mrs. Walter Fuhr, Taylor Ridge; Mrs. Mahlon Newton, Bumside; Mrs. George Attig Sr., Aledo, and Mrs. Earl Hingstrum, Rock Island. Game Slated At Kirkwood KIRKWOOD —A seventh and eighth grade football game between Yorkwood and Roseville will be played Tuesday at 4:30 p. m. on the Kirkwood field. Yorkwood lost to Edison of Macomb Thursday evening, 7-0, at Kirkwood. The game drew 350 fans. The 6-week ends Oct. 10 in the school term and report cards will come out Oct. 18. There will be no school Oct. 11. The teachers will go to the IEA Western Division Teachers Institute at Galesburg. Howard Johnson was top salesman for the junior high in the magazine sales campaign. John Reynolds was second and Carol Watson third. Set Elmwood Affair ELMWOOD — The women of the Elmwood First Methodist Church will have a breakfast and food sale in the home of Mrs. Lillian Hart, 310 W. Main St., Oct. 11. Serving will begin at 5 a.m. Babe Ruth batted .300 or higher in six World Series. You'll like the way wt do business J Everything if handled on an extremely simplified basis, with the payment ached* via geared to fit your pockatbook, O.A.C. FINANCE CORPORATION Fornuriy Century Loan Cs. 123 South Main St, , Abingdon, Illinois Tolaphowo 71 ALSO OFFICES IN HWk, UACOW AND MW !!! •If :, !P' RECEIVE CERTIFICATES - Dr. Clifton Bell (left), School District 209 school superintendent, presents certificates to ranking members of psychiatric aides class which completed training coarse sponsored by school district and Illinois State Employment Service under federal Manpower Development and Training Act, at Galea* burg State Research Hospital. With Bell arc Edward Chamberlain, District 205 director of special services, class leader Mrs. Wanda Rob* bins and salutatorlan Miss Louise Uager. They were among 21 who completed cosjlM, Another class of 25 started training today, IMaddltional classes have been scheduled to begffl next year on Jan. 10, April 20, July 27 and Nov. 2 under a $53,371 allocation from the federal Department of Health, Education and Welfare. Girl Sailors Reach Tahiti On Small Ketch HONOLULU (AP)-The 45-foot ketch Neophyte, with its male skipper and girl crew of four has landed safely in Tahiti, says the Coast Guard, The ketch, which left Hawaii Aug, 27, had not been heard from since its departure. Skipper Lee Quittn selected his present crew in Hawaii. They were: Barbara Jones, 94, a former San Antonio, Tex., rodeo rider; Mrs. Bernice Berkson, 37, a San Diego, Calif., housewife; Ava Walker, 23, a New York anthropology student; and Kathy Eckmait, an Anaheim, Calif, typist. KNOXVILLE ANNABEL PETERSON CORRESPONDENT Homo Address: 210 N. Timber St Phone 289-9172 HCtS flOM I co*$r IOCOASM ROYALTY—Carole Little was crown queen and Howard Gibson, king, of the Knoxville High School Homecoming Saturday night in Jensen Gymnasium. Carole is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Little, and Howard Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gibson Jr., both families residing near Knoxville. Annual Homecoming Party Proves Successful Affair KNOXVILLE - Miss Carole Little and Howard Gibson were crowned queen and king of the Knoxville High School Homecoming Saturday night at Jensen Gymnasium. Attending the queen was Mariana Marquith, a sophomore. First maid of honor was Mary Jean Gustafson, escorted by Jerry Brodine. Her attendant was Sherry Little, a junior. Second maid of honor was Mary Bowman, escorted by Chuck Johnson. Her attendant was Judy Hopping, a freshman. Carole is the daughter of Mr, and Mrs, Robert Little and Howard, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gibson Jr., both of rural Knoxville. They were crowned by Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Stamps. Stamps, a former coach here has been honored during the homecoming activities. Crown bearers were Candy Tense Nerves Block Bowels Your colon has nerves thai control regularity. When you are tease or nervous, norms! bowel impulse! cosy b§ blocked—sad you become consti. pated. New CQWH*B> tablets relievo, this misery with a new principle—* tolque colonic nerve stimulant plus Special bulking action as recommended by many doctors- Result? COLONAID puts your colon back to work—gently relieves constipation overnight. You feel great! Get clinicaliy-proved P/unuim today, isiiodiictnfi alia 431 Palmer, daughter of the Gene Palmers, and Tony Garoutte, son of the John Garouttes. Mrs. Weldon Shreves, pianist, played "Pomp and Circumstance," as the royalty marched in. Junior marshals were Doreen Johnson and Ray Shepherd and senior marshals Steve Johnson and Don Owen. Preceding the coronation a program of skits by various classes and clubs was presented. Winners were the Sophomore class, first, and GAA, second. An accordion solo by Linda Barman and accordion duet by Mary Windish and Marcella Thompson were presented. Master of ceremonies was Tom Walter. The football used in the game Friday night was autographed iby the players and presented to Stamps as a remembrance of his visit to Knoxville. Dancing by music of Russ Dietrich Orchestra followed the remainder of the evening. Refreshments were served by mothers of members of the Jester staff. Honored by Friends Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Stamps were honored at an open house in the cafeteria Sunday afternoon with a large crowd in attendance. Coffee and cookies were served from a table covered with a lace cloth centered with a bouquet of fall flowers. Decorations used for the Lettermen's banquet were used on the tablet and through­ out the room. These were made by Mrs. Thelma McNaught of East Galesburg. Presiding at the silver service during the afternoon were Mrs. Kenneth Cecil, Mrs. George Bowman, Mrs." E. A. Jensen, Mrs. Julius Block, and Mrs. Harold Nelson. Others assisting were Mrs. Joan Hotchkiss, John King and John Daugherty, and Mrs. Louise Chism. Jesters dating from 1928 - 1953 were on display. Recordings of the honorees greeting their guests and pictures were taken. A tele vision set was donated so that the World Series baseball game could be seen. Miss Mable Woolsey was in charge of the affair. Meet At Maxey Chapel A program was presented by Mrs. Ralph Wagher and Mrs. Mary King using the topic "The Maturing Church in Southern Asia" at a meeting of WSCS at Maxey Chapel recently. Place mats and napkins in keeping with the program of southern Asia were used on the serving tables. Fall flowers in bubble vases from California were displayed. Hostesses were Mrs. John Eiker and Mrs. Clarence Cochran. Mrs. Duane England, president, presided over the business meeting. The spiritual life secretary Mrs. Glenn England presented the stewardship lesson and read from Scriptures and the Together magazine. Mrs. C. P. Gustafson read letters from missionaries in Chile and Peru. Week of Prayer and Self Denial will be observed at the church Oct. 24 at 2 p.m. with Mrs. Glenn England as leader. A study course with Victoria and Center Prairie was announced for Oct. 22 and 29, and Nov. 5 and 12. The first lesson "Christian Family and Its Money" will be given by Mrs. Verna Swanson at the Methodist Church in Victoria. Announcement was made of clean up day of the church Oct. 8. Mrs. Margaret Cozad joined the society. The lesson leaders for the Nov. 6 meeting are Mrs. Roy Gibson, Sr. and Mrs. Derrill Carrigan. Hostesses will be Mrs. Charles Peterson and Mrs. Glenn England. Meet Wednesday Woman's Society of Christian Service will meet in the new educational building of the Methodist Church Wednesday at 2 p.m. Coins Tossed in Pool May Aid Air Travelers WASHINGTON (AP) — Coins tossed into a sunken pool at Dulles International Airport at the rate of $200 a month soon may aid troubled travelers. Travelers and visitors to the plush new facility near here have been throwing pennies, nickels, dines and quarters into the fountain. The House Appropriations Committee today approved a proposal to permit turning over the money to the Local Travelers Aid Soci ety. County Employe For 49 Years Dies, Danville DANVILLE, 111. (AP) - S. T. (Sandy) Meade, Vermilion Coun ty clerk for 21 years and a lifelong Republican, is dead at the age of 81. Meade had been a courthouse employe for 49 years until he retired . in 1962. He died Saturday night at Lakeview Memorial Hospital, leaving no immediate survivors. Meade was a native of Fithian, Vermilion County. Post Rio Meetings RIO — Rio Woman's Club will meet at the Rio Presbyterian Church Oct. 8 at 7:30 p.m. There will be reports by the students who attended the music and conservation camps during the summer. The Rio Woman's Club is holding a tea in the Rio Presbyterian Church Oct. 10 at 2 p.m. in observance of its 50th anniversary. All members who have not been previously notified were welcomed. Plans Visit With Injured Serviceman NEW WINDSOR - Mrs. Judson Nimerick, accompanied by Mrs. Asa McFarlen of Alpha, left today for Norfolk, Va., to visit Rodney Nimerick, a Navy man, who was injured recently in an auto accident. He was taken off the critical list the past week and placed on the serious list at the Naval hospital. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Judson Nimerick. Set Demonstration KIRKWOOD-Don Kessinger of the Warren County ASC office, in connection with the state biologist, will conduct a fish shocking demonstration at Earp's lake near Kirkwood Wednesday at 9 a. m. Goulart Seeks Withdrawal of Seige Request BRASILIA (UPI) — President Joao Goulart asked the federal congress today to let him withdraw his request for a 30 - day state of seige — modified martial law. The president's action came in the wake of strong congressional, gubernatorial and press opposition to the request. However, conser vative congressmen demanded Goulart's petition be put to a vote "so this matter can go to the end." Goulart told congress his mill tary leaders had told him there was "no longer any reason" for a state of seige. While he spoke, however, military police killed eight workers and wounded an un known number of others at Belo Horizonte in a labor dispute at the Japanese-Brazilian "Usimi- nas" steel mill. The military has been pressing for the state of seige to end a series of crippling rail and bank strikes and to quiet heavy opposition to Goulart's government. New Livestock Feed Material Under Test SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)-Researchers are now studying methods of processing algae for use as a livestock feed says the chief sanitary engineer of the Illinois Health Department. Clarence Klassen told the annual Illinois Conference on Nutrition Sunday that a common variety of algae found in fresh water throughout the Midwest is the most promising source of such a food supplement. "It multiplies so rapidly," he said, "that its weight can increase four times in 12 hours. One acre of water will yield 18 tons of algae in a year or about 10 times as much as wheat. Five square miles of water surface could provide enough protein to supply the needs of 80 million people," he said. Seaweed growths have long been consumed in China, Greece and Scotland, he observed. But, he commented, although algae is rich in Vitamins A and C it probably would be unsuited for direct'consumption by Americans because of aesthetic reasons. A California firm already has harvested algae and processed it to blend with standard poultry feeds, Klassen said. As for his department, Klassen disclosed: "We are investigating the possibility of utilizing algae from such lagoons for use as a OttttfM AMttMng LOCAL CASH AAtf fetteetivo Apru t. ittl Wore* sntayt i*daj _>» .. | i.M , I.M i 1* | 1 .1.61 148 •J? J M»._ 1J7 I Lit 'f ».» , 141 I ».« 1 8.87 1.0? fl -M ., | 8 JO J «•» SB 40-80 J, TJ8 i 4.84 mtunu w BUS lUHTAL (Repute MaiiM Out-of-town) MB Card et Thank* In Metnortama Lodga Notices) •Inch M woo ~ DEADLINE Monday through Friday 10:00 A.M. SATURDAY 9:15 A.M. Card of Thanks AM .driving to Arttfwta ^mia -Z OctoMf, would IM# Ml » i fide end share •xptMM, fttf- „ BB sum to visit the salvation .Army Red Shield store at 18 Public Square. Bargain! ^ in . clothing, appliances and furniture. I WANT to thank all my neighbors and friends for their kindnesses, cards and flowers, also Org, Bick «t Effemyer, the Sisters, nurses and nurses' aides during my stay in St. Mary's Hospital. All was greatly appreciated. Mrs. Ted Thurman, Hermon, 111. In Memorlami KARLOVICH, Lawrence. — In loving memory of our husband, son, and brother, who passed away 1 year ago October 7, 1962. He had a smile, a pleasant way, A helping hand to all he knew He was so kind, so generous and true, On earth he nobly did his best, Grant him, Jesus heavenly rest. Wife and Children, Mom and Dad, Sister and Family. ABEL — In loving memory of John J. Abel, who passed away 6 years ago, Oct. 1, 1957. Deep in my heart lies a picture Of a loved one laid to rest, And in memories frame I shall keep it Because, John dear, you were one of the best. Wife. Bertha Abel. AVON PRODUCTS If Interested in buying or sell* ing, Call 342-0380. TAVERNS, Triple money back if Riesen Clear Glass is not the best bar, back bar, bottle, , mirror, table and glass cleaner , for less. G. 8e M. Distributors, 342-8186. . Mat* Help Waatev-4 NEED EXTRA MONEY? Join the team at McDonald's Drive-In. If you enjoy working with a congenial crew, are' physically, fit, neat, young or old, and are willing to do your share, atop in at McDonald's at 1072 N. Henderson, 9 A.M. to 10 P.M. We need part time workers for 11 to 2 or 3 P.M. Monday through Friday. DAILY NEWSPAPER In Central' Illinois wants a county editor. The man we are seeking has some newswrlting experience or college training. Position calls for reporting, photography, fea- . ture writing and some layout. Good opportunity. Send resume with salaray expected, experience and clippings. Write Box 843, % Register-Mail. TRUCKERS with tractors and tractor-trailer to run our expanding system. Year around work. Contact Hal Cisco, 922 Avenue A., Galesburg, IlLinotd. Phone 309-343-1139. Lodge Notices WOMEN OF THE MOOSE MEETING Oct. 8 at 8:00. Formal I Meeting Mooseheart chapter night. Christmas in October. Bessie Church, Sr. Reg. Dorothy Roelle, Rec. EL BON SHRINE CLUB Ladie's Night, Wednesday, Oct. 9 7:30 P.M. at Oneida Presbyterian Church. Noble and Mrs, Rex Johnson are hosts for the evening's special entertainment Matt reservations to Hex John . son, Oneida. 111. Lent and Found—1 GLASSES LOST — Monday in vicinity of Cottage Hosoital Dark frames. Phone 342-8041. GONE FOR GOOD? Not if you quickly place a LOST AD Phone 342-5181 PERMANENT CAREER- OPPORTUNITY $105 WEEKLY SALARY k LIBERAL BONUS Be associated with a company that offers maximum opportunity for a permanent and profitable career. Can you qualify? l.High school education or equivalent. 2. Neat appearance. 3. Car in good condition — free to travel Monday to Friday. 4. Age 21-35: If you qualified, you will receive training at full pay. See Company Representative Mr. W. T. Radcliffe TUESDAY, OCTQBER 8th ILLINOIS STATE EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 272 E. Simmons 10:00 A.M. to 4 :00 P.M. CUSTER HOTEL 8 :00 P.M. to 8 :00 P.M. OLDER man wanted for building maintenance work. Full or part time. Consider someone t on pension. Write giving age* and hours-available > tp,P..'0. Box a 931, Galesburg. Ill: 1 ' • _» MARRIED man wanted for year ] around farm work. Top wages , to experienced man. Job avail-« able around Nov. 1, or 15th.» Write Box 839, cars Register-* Mail. LAID OFF??? National concern has rout* opening (or married man over' ai, who is heat, honest and dependable, till weekly guarante* fa man who quantise, Wr i \m Box aw, car* n«gtatm-M«tl. LOST — Yellow gold charm bracelet, will identify charms. Phone Miss Dorothy. 343-8280. Business Service— 8 LAWN BUILDING" Now is the time to do SOMETHING about your lawn. Grading — Seeding — Sodding — Whiterock E. J. MARTIN—342-0521 RUBBISH REMOVAL "Double your trash back If not satisfied" Celebrating IS years of service to Galesburg residents. Call Citywide Rubbish Removal. 342-1134. GOOD COAL SALE Stoker, lump, $10.50 ton on 5- ton orders. Washed, oiled. $11 ton small orders. Special on trash. 342-2075. R. Watts. LAWNBUILDING Excavating driveways. Black dirt, seeding, sodding and white rock. Paul Bledsoe. 343-2296 or 343-6770. SEARS Services all Sears Appliances. Phone 342-5141. WRIGHT'S HEATING Thermo-Products. Gas & oil furnaces, sheet metal, gutterwork, Free estimates. 1-5 year payment plan. 29 Public Square. 343-6535. Nite 343-5404. For All PLUMBING NEEDS call Youngren Plumbers 1327 Brown Ave. 343-6813 NELSON'S Bryant gas furnace and burners, Used stokers, gutter work, 135 N. Seminary. 343-2318. MAN to service route in Knox County area. Home every night, 22 through 38, married. $118 weekly. Phone: 343-9342. NEED HELP? Find the best' through a wider choice. Phone • 342-3181 to place your WANT > AD • 2-WAY radio technician, require at least second class license. Give qualifications, schooling' and experience. Write Box 835, care Register-Mail. 4 SINGLE man to help with corn picking. Write Box 842, cars ( Register-Mail. , ROUTE Salesman — Age 25 to; 45, married, steady work, no. layoff Good opportunity. Apply < in person. The Knox Laundry.' 332 E. Ferris St. ' OPPORTUNITY Local business office established 12 yrs. has opening for person of , above average intelligence. You must be married, at least a high school grad., and between the ages of 25 and 39. Salary will be discussed at first interview. For. appiontment call 343-4514 8:30 to 12 noon or 343-4492 after 4:30' p.m. WANTED" PIPE FITTER for Local Industry Maintenance Experience with Hydraulics Pressure systems Permanent Top Wages Apply ILLINOIS STATE EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 272 E. Simmons St. (Continued on page 20) Vicar Uses Pub DOWNHAM, England (UPI) The Rev. Cecil H. Buckingham, Anglican vicar of St. Barabas Church, held his second annual harvest festival service Sunday night in the nearby Pownham tavern, the neighborhood pub. "If the people won't come to us, we will go to them," the vicar said. "So many people have the idea that those who go to church are a bit queer. We aim to show them we are just ordinary people." Shins Need Men LONDON (UPI) - Raymond Blackman, editor of Jane's Fighting Ships, said Sunday that a shortage of 20,000 men in the Royal Navy has kept 129 warships out of full commission. "So many men have to be on shore undergoing nuclear and technical courses that there are not all that many men to commission ships," he said. supplement in hog and cattle food." Discovery Revealed ; DAR-ES-SALAAM, Tanganyika. (UPI) — British anthropologist Dr. L. S. B. Leakey reports ho has discovered that two apparently different races of early man lived together. i Leakey, who earned international recognition for Ids discovery of the Zinjanthropus, one of tjio earliest known species of man, said he uncovered remains of another race living in the same location. ', He named the new discqv- ery the Pre Zin Man. TJw fossilized remains were found in Olduval Gorbe where Leakey ha* been excavating for 20 years. '. .,,,„, * Girl Doubles Name FORT DODGE, Iowa (UPJ) Kelly Fitzgerald married Patrick Kelly. So now her name is K «8y Kelly. : Marv Owen of Detroit went hjk less in his last 12 trips to t(u» plate in the 1934 Series and $s slump carried over through 1$ more, at bats in the }aas Seem,

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