Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 8, 1963 · Page 7
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 7

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Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 8, 1963
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Page 7
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Penn$yhania Avenue Beit-Setter • • • * "The White House: An Historic Guide" N«w li Ml fart* m\*, the wnlte MMMC fltjifciii In saM tftr M ,«H e§pi*a ate.* ll wai Hut ptMMlii Jaty 4,1M. Mara that i mmrAt, It to coiorfsil Msttfy at thaWMtt HetM Mi Hi ItnMMiga, aMl keeps right tit l§ date wttli the restofattee program undertaken by Mrt. John F. keaitt>. game if pa|M largtf-lll-M kat 111 Hhtttratkma, 119 of them la eotor, and ti at ttemaa*. Twe at the pictures at reeiiM apea ta the pn»He are Kireiwetl at right, lelffr, a cataway flew et the White MMMC, shewiag reama epea to the Mh* He Produced by the White House HMWHeil Aa*Haj|M ta eatperatlea with the National Geographic satiety, the gaMehaek !• available to visiters and hy mall frem the htetarteal aMeetattM, Copyright White House Historical Assodattofi, Photographs by George P. Mobley, National Geographic Society. Cut* away view, copyright White Mouse Historical Association. Illustration by Robert W. Nicholson, National Geographic Society. Gotesburo Rf plater »MqjI, Golesbu Oval bay ot the^Bhie Room faces the President's Park, or South Grounds, of the White House. Looking^traight ahead, through center window, Jefferson Memorial is at far end of the vista. >~ r ^— t ~~ ^ >s p ,..< • - Ttt Cutaway view of the White House locates some well-known rooms. South Portico Is CAPITAL LETTERS are the rooms open to the public. GROUND FLOOR G1 LIBRARY G2 Vaulted-arch hall G3 Vermeil Room G4 China Room G5 Workroom 66 Diplomatic reception room FIRST FLOOR F1 EAST ROOM F2 GREEN ROOM F3 BLUE ROOM F4 South Portico F5 RED ROOM F6 STATE DINING ROOM F7 MAIN HALL F8 ENTRANCE HALL in foreground. Rooms in SECOND FLOOR 51 Rose Guest Room 52 Lincoln Sitting Room 53 Lincoln Bedroom 54 Treaty Room 55 Yellow Oval Room Maquon Club To Celebrate Founders Day I be observed fcyjftt Mti Mb, when It tr^ tomtottJiM p.m* at ,tbe Mat)tioW MitiMMut Church. Mrs. fra Moots wilt five a brief history of the club, ami Mr*, dffit strode wilt show slWes «f net trip to Europe. All torn*r men> hers and friends were invited to attend. Miss Addle Halsey ihd Mrs. Haskel Sulteen will bf the hostesses. CM Ceoveiiei Hie Pleasant Mftur Club met Thursday at the noma of Mrs. Arthur Cowman. Mrs. Wayne Cowman and Mrs. Laverne Cowman, daughterS'in* taw of the hostess, were guests. Mrs. Erllng Christensen, president, reported she had taken 12 down cookies to the blood bank canteen. Mrs. Floyd Moush, Mrs. Wayne Cowman and Mrs. Laverne Cowman won the prizes in the guessing contest. Dogging It ATLANTA (UP1) - In field trials, a hunting dog is called a "blinker" when, aware of the presence of game-birds, he deliberately fails to indicate their location. Rose Guest Room, second floor, is assigned to distinguished ladies 'who visit the White House. Curtains and bed hangings carry\ou^ the decor of shades of rose, red, and white. Hiring a handicapped worker means good business. STOMACH TROUBLE? Ulcer pain, gat, bloating TAKE HARVEY 1ABIET5 The aUrvsy BUitnaen treat- Plant oaa flvaev retfierf to tfcous anas. Our BMdieiiM ta oangnto if form a coating on your stomach,'Urns to allow healing and protection against as-nsas stotn- ach add Ulcer pain, faa, DioaUna and stomach distress are mostly the retult of too- mueto a eld aeere- Uon. you will o* ao pleasantly cur- prised when la Jutt a few day* jrou will find yourseli sleeping much better, having more pep and energy and won't have that feeling of exhaustion due to stomach distress. Tola doctor's formula is sold on a money-back guarantee. 48 tablets—full slxe Is only IMS. Accept no subatitute. demand HARVEY TABLETS. MaU orders filled. Sold only WEST DRUG CO., IN(. mm OO WC8T — We OellvOT 914 B. Mala Oaletburt Red Chinese May Seek to Change Image By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst Among those assigned to watch the twists and turns of Communist foreign policy there is at present a wonder whether Red China is making some attempt to change her image as the great advocate of war. The speculation arises from a statement last Sept. 18 by Liu Shao-chi, president of Communist China and Mao Tse- tung's chosen successor. Visiting North Korea, he said: "It is impermissible for any socialist country to be the first to use nuclear weapons under any circumstances." The speculation received further impetus on Oct. 1 from a speech delivered by Peking Mayor Peng Chen at a parade marking the 14th anniversary of the founding of the Chinese Communist Republic. He said world war could be prevented through united effort and "concerted struggle" by the peoples of the world, including those of the United States. Cast Different Light Both statements seemed designed to cast a different light on Chinese foreign policy which has held that force is the only means of settling differences with the Western world and that in the event of nuclear war it would be the Communists who would inherit the earth. Since previous attempts over the last 20 years to forecast day- to-day turns of Communist policy have been markedly unsuccessful, it would be a mistake now to take statements by even two such high officials to mean that Red China is changing its coat. But as items of temporary expediency they may have some meaning. This stems from what is known of Red China's own internal situation. Red China's "great . leap forward!! in 1958, with its emphasis on heavy industry was a known failure. Official statements, reports in Chinese newspapers and the accounts of travellers coming out of Red China all indicate that the present darlings of the Chinese bosses are agriculture and light industry in that order. Since heavy industry is recognized as the key to any nation's ability to wage all-out war, this would mean that Red China is moving away from the possibility of any immediate threat to world peace. Redi Aren't Shy In past years the Reds have not been backward about boasts of their advances in the fields of INTRODUCING THE DEPENDABLES FOR '64 Compact families, if you've grown larger...Dart's for you Something new in compacts! Family-size room. Family-size fun, Dart is a fresh new compact in the large economy size. Dart's a little bigger outside, a lot roomier and more comfortable Inside. A bigger engine under the hood, a lot more fun on the open road. And bringing up the rear? A whopping trunk with more usable luggage space than many full-size cars. Yet Dart j§ a compact, You can tell by the great gas mileage. By the way it slips into skimpy parking spaces, And by its small compact price. In short, few compacts cost less than Dart. Not one gives you so much for the money. So head for your Dodge dealer and try Dart on your family for size. Three series, nine new models. With each, you get a 5-year/50,000-mile warranty* •THI OmNPABUt^YCAR/M.aw.MIU Waa**eJT»-Chrysl«f Corporation wir- nnU, for S yoors or 50,000 miles, whicfcivtr comtt first, auinst dafacis in materials and workmanship and will replace or repair at a Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer's place of business, the engine block, head and internal parts, intake manifold, water pump, transmission case and internal parts (excluding manual clutch), torque converter, drive shal. universal joints, rear aula and differential, and rear wheel bearings of its 1964 auto- mobllei, provided the owner has the engine oil changed every 3 months or 4.000 miles, whichever comes first, the oil filter replaced every second oil change and the carburetor air filter cleaned every S months and replaced every 2 years, and every 6 months furnishes to ,u iV ?!{*'*' *v'<>ence »> performence of the required service, and request* the dealer la certify (I) receipt of such evidence and (II) Iks cir'i then current miloogo. Compact Dodge Dart E&A Motors Solos Co. 11 ff N. Main St.-~ Menmeuth, III. Hoynes & Azdell last trwdway — Alexia, III. •iff «m m HOW kW. m** CHICK VOU« IOCJ* usmo,* steel plating and factory construction. Lately the talk has been of steel tubing for fertilizer plants, and for small tractors and diesel engines. Bicycles have taken precedence over manufacture of automobiles. Other reports have told of the manufacture of so-called luxury goods such as clocks, tableware and glassware. Indicating difficulties, there also have been reports of complaints stemming from shortage of replacements for agricultural machinery. None of this should be taken to mean that the Red Chinese are turning swords into plowshares. Nor does it minimize the Red Chinese capacity for creating difficulties in such areas as Korea, South Viet Nam and Laos. And certainly it does not mark a change in Chinese long-range ambitions. Baby Shower Held at Ophiem OPHIEM - MoreV than 50 persons attended the l^aby shower for David Arnold, intent son of Rev. and Mrs. Arnold\ C. Olson, Thursday night in GracV Lutheran Church. \ Mrs. James Allison announced the program which incluo\>d two readings by Mrs. Allison; Cheryl Knutson, Anna Green, Pamela Larson and Miriam Klundt s&ng; Mrs. Larry McKinley, a Scandinavian accordion selection; M«v's Joe Bubon gave a reading, ans.1. Mrs. Earl Peterson and Mrs.U Duane Rehn sang. Mrs. Morris Larson was accompanist. Mrs. Reuben Klundt, on behalf of the LCW, presented the honoree a monetary gift. A bouquet of fall flowers centered the serving table flanking the pink tapers. Mrs. Paul Carl- MATCHING SHIRTS Iriidsscants, palslsy. siripot. Light and dark colon, 4* son was at the silver service and Mrs. R. D. Miller served the punch. Hostesses were LCW board members. Also Matching SWEATERS "Galasbmtrs Stylo Caataf all mEn's'uiEin M So. Stmlnary ML YOU* 0000 CMOlT It die kef .„ that can open the dee* tn • ~M**~ W brighter future for you and IffTCI IHfMS, 7 THIS IS IT , OUa FAMILY FINANCING) / SERVICES can provide the right answer to most money problems. Stop in and see us when you want money for any helpful purpose. RICK OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT UNTIL 7:30 351 E. Main Galetburo DAVE PATTERSON, Mgr. - 343-3157 How many of these can you buy fur $ 8,000P Quite a few college pennants—but only one college education. Yes,! college education is expensive. It's also one of the ; best investments you can make for your children. But unless you start planning now, your children may be ready before your budget is. The place to start is with your Country Life agent. He can explain how life insurance savings plana provide college funds whenVyou need them. He'll even help you'select the plafy best suited to your income and the ages of your children. In faet, now's a good time to review all your life insurance needs. Make a date\soon with your Country Life agent. \ \ Country Life INSURANCE COMPANY^ * •** QMkS Mums* c^saa*} §5 NO. SEMINARY IT. PH. 942316I - GAllSfUIG Donald ittnstll Cennie Andersen Wayne leinbscfc ft

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