2,000 Teachers Expected For Convention Friday Between 2,000 and 2,200 school teachers are expect* ed in Galesburg Friday for the second of two meetings here this week for educators. Meeting Friday at Gales* burg Senior High School will be the Western Division of the Illinois Education Association, comprised of teachers in the counties of Knox, Fulton, Henderson, McDonough, Stark and Warren. On Thursday, 700 teachers are ex* pected for the annual Knox County Teacherr Institute at George Churchill Junior High School. Schools whose teachers will attend the two meetings will be dismissed. Knox County Teachers Institute program, announced Monday, includes talks by a nationally known educator, a psychologist and a Czechoslovakian resistance leader. Main speaker at the Friday session will be Carter Davidson, foreign news editor of WBBM-TV, Chicago. (He is not to be confused with the Carter Davidson who was president of Knox College from 1936 to 1946 and now head of Union College in Schenectady, N.Y.) Friday's meeting will begin at 9 a.m. at the high school. Following Davidson's address, teachers will attend group sessions on topics of their choice. Leaders and their topics include Dr. Howard A. Wilson, head of the Knox College English Department, on the humanities; Dr. Thomas A. Cureton, professor of physical education at the University of Illinois, on physical fitness; Dr. Thomas Tourlentes, superintendent of Galesburg State Research Hospital, mental health; Joseph Dickman, educational director of Encyclopedia Britannica Press, programmed learning; Dr. Samuel Shepard, assistant superintendent of St. Louis public schools, dropouts, and Roger Kelley, director of education and training, Caterpillar Tractor Co. at Peoria, vocational. Alabama-b o r n Davidson, the speaker, has been a reporter and editor for dailies in Indiana and Ohio, an international correspondent for Associated Press, and a reporter for the Chicago Sun- Times. Davidson served as Associated Press bureau chief in Jerusalem during the creation of the State Carter Davidson of Israel. He also was a member of Associated Press bureau staffs in London, Berlin and Paris, from B'nai B'rith Represented at Danville Meet Dr. A. L. Koratsky and Louis Zeldes represented the Galesburg B'nai B'rith Lodge at the fall meeting of the central Illinois lodges held in Danville Sunday. Seminars were conducted during the afternoon, and Dr. Koratsky was chairman of one on membership. Paul Moscowitz of Milwaukee, president of District 6 of B'nai B'rith lodges, was the featured speaker at a banquet in the evening. It was announced that the spring meeting in April would be held at Decatur. The Galesburg lodge will hold its regular monthly meeting Thursday at Temple Sholom. A dinner will be served at 7 p.m. and Atty. Burrel Barash will be the speaker on the subject of "Wills." Errs in Name The littler girl who was shown in the "safety first" picture in Monday's edition of the Register- Mail was Connie Chadwick and not Cynthia Adcock. Connie is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Chadwick, 221 Circle Dr. which he covered NATO capitals from Oslo to Ankara after World War It. Since then, he conducted American study tours through Russia, Poland, Czechoslovakia and East Germany. After Joining WBBM in i960, Davidson has traveled throughout Africa, southeast Asia and Europe filming firsthand reports on current happenings in Laos, the Congo, South Vietnam and Berlin. In recognition of his contribution to American understanding of international problems through his reporting, Davidson was awarded France's Legion of Honor with the rank of Chevalier. Tells Child's Reactions to Seeing Crime A Viennese specialist in child psychiatry and education was the third European lecturer to appear in Galesburg in the past two weeks. Dr. Walter Spiel, associate professor of psychiatry and neurology at the University of Vienna, Austria, conducted a seminar at Galesburg Sttate Research Hospital Monday afternoon for staff members and other members of the medical profession. Dr. Spiel held the post of secretary-general for the Mental Health Society of Austria for 10 years, from 1951 to 1961. He works with the ministry of justice on problems of juvenile delinquency. Witnessed Murder Studies which formed the basis of his lecture at Research Hospital concerned the later behavior of children who were witnesses to the murder of one of their parents. Other European lecturers who preceded Dr. Spiel in the current series were Dr. Missiuro of Warsaw, Poland, and Dr. Johannes Schade of Amsterdam, Holland. Dr. Schade participated in the International Symposium on the Brain at Galesburg State Research Hospital earlier this year and is currently preparing its findings for publication. Speakers for BLF&E Meet Announced Featured speakers for the,30th annual Illinois State Union meeting of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen and Ladies Society to be held Oct. 11-12 at Moline were announced Monday, Addresses will be given by International Grand Lodge Vice President M. W. Hampton and Grand President Lillian Kemp of the Ladies Society at a banquet Saturday evening. More than 250 members and wives are expected for the two-day meeting. Richard Stengel, Rock Island County state's attorney and former state representative, will give the main address to the Saturday morning joint business meeting. Also speaking Saturday will be John Yolton, president of the Quad-City Federation of Labor. T. J. Duggan, state legislative representative will act as master of ceremonies for the entire meeting, and R. J. Finnegan, general chairman of the Rock Island Lines, will conduct a work seminar Saturday afternoon. The Ladies Lodge 593 of Silvis will assist with registration of members Friday afternoon and Saturday morning. Music will be provided by Adolph Kohlhammer at the electric organ and the orchestras of Eugene Payton and Ken DeWanz. Economist Tackles Drift To Socialism Hog Cholera Is Diagnosed In Henry County Dr. Paul B. Doby, superintendent, Division of Livestock Industry, reported hog cholera has been diagnosed in Henry County. Twenty-two outbreaks were reported in Illinois during October. This is the fourth outbreak reported in Henry County during 1963. The field investigation of this outbreak, by Dr. Keith Ludwig, hog cholera diagnostician, indicates loss of 13 animals to date. Dr. Ludwig stressed importance of care in preventing exposure of swine to hog cholera. Unvaccinated swine should not be exposed to animals that have been vaccinated less than two weeks or swine that have recently moved through swine concentration areas. WfflffS- .„,v. <, ten*' Mdsmohile benches a grnet new Rocket ! jmmmPALJKommfBiimiiiK! Oldsmobile's all-time popularity champ, the Dynamic 88, has been primed for a repeat performance! There's all the firepower you'll need in the form of Oldsmobile's 280-h.p. Rocket V-8. And smooth, silent Hydra-Matic Drive* assures a silken flight from lift-off to touchdown! We've taken care of the pilot and crew, too! Deep coil springs and 123-inch wheelbase for comfort. Guard-Beam Frame for safety. Tilt-Away Steering Wheel* for driving convenience. In short, the new Dynamic 88 does just about everything for a traveler but plan the trip! See what we mean at your Olds Dealer's. He has a brand new selection of these stylish performers and ffj^j^lj^j^/fjlfj ffff there's one all ready for you to launch. 'Optional at «xfra wit „,.... VISJIT VOUH COOAU AUTHOHIMO QI.Q«MQ«ILB QUAUTV . . , WHIM TH« ACTION l«l CROWN MOTORS, INC. - 120 NORTH CHAMBERS ST. DON'T Hit* THI AWAHO'WINVIM* "«AMV MOOR! •HOW" t TUMQAV NIQHTS « Q»»-TVI An Indiana professor of economics warned Knox College students and faculty members today against socialization of America, and gave reasons why he favored the system of free enterprise. Dr. Benjamin A. Rogge, dean and professor of economics at Wabash College, spoke at a convocation in Knox Theatre, sponsored by the Young Conservatives. Playing down the theoretical aspects of the free enterprise system, Rogge said the most important part of the argument favoring it is its consistency with fundamental moral principles of! life itself. ; "The central value is individual freedom. By freedom I mean exactly and only freedom from coercion by others," he said. This freedom does not mean those offered by Franklin D. Roosevelt, Rogge said, charging that these "freedoms" were only rhetorical devices used to entice people into giving up true freedom. He went on to say that he believes each individual is responsible for what happens to him, although he is influenced by heredity, environment, subconscious and chance. This contrasts with the new concept of man which reflects Freudian psychology and sociology, he said. Rogge told the Siwashers that he would prefer the free enterprise system even if it were much less efficient than other concepts because of the idea of freedom. Continuation of economic freedom is based on the masses of the country accepting its basic morality, Rogge said. Few citizens understand the purely theoretical aspects of an economic system, but they can understand if it fits in with their overall ideas on life. Rogge said this was the most persuasive argument for free enterprise in his mind, but emphasized that only the people can make it continue to work. Turning to socialism, Rogge said "government intervention in a private enterprise economy poses a threat also to non-economic freedoms." These interventions threaten a cornerstone of aU freedoms — equality before the law. He said farmers and trade union members are encouraged to do things for which businessmen are penalized, such as acting collusively to manipulate prices. The Goddess of Justice must now peek at a man before the bench and say, "First tell me who you are, and then 111 tell you what your rights are," Rogge said. The case for free enterprise does not rest with its buildings or consumer goods, Rogge said, but rather on its consistency with man's nature, protection it gives to man's integrity, and on the basic morality of the system of rewards and punishments. Although the free market cannot produce a perfect world, it allows each imperfect man to seek his own way — enjoying the pleasure of success and the sorrow of errors. "This freedom is what it means to be a man." City Accepts Two Bids on Equipment Among four bids approved by the Galesburg City Council Monday night was one dealing with the purchase of new furniture for the municipal airport terminal building. The council accepted a $690 bid by Wilkinson's Office Supplies and Equipment for IS seating units which come in sections. The units are made of steel with different colored foam rubber seats, matching furniture there at present. City Manager Thomas Herring said present furniture at the airport is insufficient and an appropriation has been made in the budget for additional units. Patrons many times have no place to sit while waiting for planes. The council also accepted $428 bid by Price Brothers, Dayton, Ohio, for a tapping saddle assembly and a $569 bid by Mueller Co., Chattanooga, Tenn., for a tapping valve. The tapping saddle and valve will enable direct flow of water from the Mississippi pipeline into the city distribution system, bypassing the pumping equipment and reservoir in Galesburg in case of emergency. Other bids accepted were those of Virgil Cook & Sons, DeKalb, $2,397, for school signals at the intersection of Willard and Fremont streets, and Sinclair Refining Company, $.116 per gallon for No. 2 fuel oil. Attend Streator Class Reunion Mrs. Victor Wagher of Victoria, in company of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Davis of Galesburg, have returned from Streator, where they attended the 45th anniversary reunion of Streator High School Class of 1918. A banquet and program was held at the Streator Country Club. Mrs. Wagher was formerly Mabel Stewart of Streator. Out of a class of 63 members, 29 returned for the reunion. Guests and members totaled 54. One member of this class, but not a graduate, is Noble J. Puffer. Mr. Puffer was for 28 years superintendent of Cook County schools. He was not able to be present. Miss Maude I. Smith of Denver, Colo., class adviser, died in May. She had returned here for the 40th Anniversary in 1958. Gifts were distributed and plans formed for the 50th reunion in October 1968. Grant Divorces, | Continue Armed Robbery Cases Tw> divorces were granted in Knox County Circuit Court this morning and the armed robbery cases involving three out-of-county men was continued. Janet E, Bradford won a divorce from Ronald Bradford. She charged cruelty, Mrs. Bradford was awarded custody of the couple's 4-year-old son, but the father was awarded visitation rights on weekends and Wednesday evenings. Mrs. Bradford waived alimony, but Bradford was directed to pay $10 per week in child support. Rollo L. Dopier was granted a divorce from Betty S. Dopier by Judge Keith Scott. Dopier charged desertion for over a period of a year. The mother was granted custody of the child, but Dopier was given visiting rights at reasonable times and places. He was ordered to pay $10 per week in child support. Mrs. Dopier was barred from alimony. The third member of a trio charged with armed robbery was released on $5,000 bond today. He was James Edward Geary, 21, of Wyoming Route 1. The other two, James Irwin McClain, 36, of Moline, and Charles David Jacobs, 19, of Kewanee, were previously released on bond. Judge Scott continued all three cases until Oct. 21 to give their attorneys time to study the indictments and to prepare any motions to be filed. Violan Observes 89th Birthday VIOLA — Mrs. Mae Stancliff, Viola, today observed her 89th birthday. Mrs. Stancliff moved with her family to the Viola area when she was 21 from Evergreen, La., where she was reared and educated in a private school. She was married to Will Stancliff, and, 20 years before his death, they dealt in antiques at their farmhome, one mile west of Viola. They celebrated their golden wedding anniversary with open house in 1951, and Mr. Stancliffs death occurred in November 1952. Mrs. Stancliff still resides in the farmhome. She has been active in church, Eastern Star, and Women's Federated Club work. She was secretary of the Mercer County Federated Club organization 30 years and is now president of the Past Presidents Club of Mercer County. She has one son, Glenn Stancliff, Aledo, assistant County Superintendent of Schools and two grandsons, also of Aledo. SAVE WITH THRIFT! S. D. P. UTO INSURANCE Through the Safe Driver Plan, your rate is based on your own driving record Why pay for the careless and reckless driver? For • better deal with thrifty S.DJ». auto insurance, call your Millers? Mutual man today! |Tony lischwe ill Bank el Galesburg Bldg. 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