Page 36 article text (OCR)
D E AT IIS OfMCB DARMONt) LOS ANOKLBS (UP!) ^ run* erif *frtng«mefiti feri pending today for silent film star Grace Darmond, «&y who died Monday. Thi actress had bieit under treatment recently at the motion picture country hospital in lubur- ban Woodland Mills for a lung ailment. DAVtlJ A. BOONE WINTERHAVEN, Calif. (UPI) — Military funeral services are pening for David A, Boone, 102, who, until his death Sunday, was believed to be the oldest living white person born in the old Arizona territory. Boone, who was said to be a blood brother of Indian Chief Cochise, was born Aug. 26, 1861, near a water hole on the Gila River where his parents were camping. S. BAYARD COLGATE DAIEN, Conn. (UPI) - S. Bayard Colgate, 65, president of the Colgate-Palmolive Co. from 1933 to 1938, died Tuesday at his home on Contentment Island. WALTER STUCKI BERN, Switzerland (UPI) Swiss diplomat Walter Stucki, 75, the "Savior of Vichy," died at the Insel Hospital Tuesday from undisclosed causes. MRS. CHRISTINE OLSON Funeral services for' Mrs. Christine Olson, 88, of Wataga, who died Sunday, were held today at 2 p.m. in the Kimber and West Chapel, Rev. Arne E. Peterson officiating. Mrs. Wayne Tryon was organist. Burial was in the Bishop Hill Cemetery. Pallbearers were George Quick, George and Dale Johnson, Kenneth and Vincent Holmes and Edgar Wenstrom. MRS. TIMOTHY J. FRISBY Funeral services for Mrs. Timothy J. Frisby, 53, of 600 E. South St., who died Saturday, were held today af 9 a.m. in the Kimber and West Chapel, Rev. Jonas Callanan officiating. Mrs. Marge Fanning was organist. Burial was in East Linwood Cemetery. Pallbearers were Tom and William Price, Bryant Frisby Sr., Harry N. Fisby Jr. and Richard and Gordon Hardy. ROBERT E. WATSON MONMOUTH—Funeral services for Robert E. Watson, 56, retired Monmouth fire chief, of 215 S. Second St., who died- Saturday morning in Monmouth Hospital, were held Tuesday at 2 p. m. at the Turnbull Chapel. Rev. John Collins of the First Methodist Church officiated, assisted by Rev. Ellis Beeman of the First Christian Church. Mrs. Jeanne Swanson was organist. Pallbearers were Robert Maxey, Gary Gawthrop, Lewis Murphy, James Ward Jr., Glenn Smith and Fred Wilson. Military rites at Monmouth Cemetery were in charge of the J. W. Clendenin Post, VFW, with George McKelvey, commander, and the Marion B. Fletcher Post American Legion with Don Burkett commander, Robert Merwin served as bugler. Masonic rites were held Tuesday at the chapel with Harry Owen acting master and Archie Stewart secretary. BRUCE B. KELLEY Bruce B. Kelley, 75, of 813 E, North St., died this morning in Cottage Hospital after a brief ilness. He was born in Kingman, Kan., Aug. 4, 1888, and attended school in Charlston and later the Baptist Junior College in Ewing. He was married to Hazel Coplen in 1913, and she died in 1924. Mr. Keley was married to Edith Page June 4, 1925, in Galesburg, and she survives. OtheY wr- vivors m t swi and daughter by the first marriage, Robett of Indianapolis, Ind., and Mrs. Howard ttteebe) Mureen of Mesqutta, Tux. He also was preceded in death by a son. Mr. Kelley was for many years a machinist on the Burlington Railroad, retiring in 1M». He was A member of the Galesburg First Baptist Church and .Vesper Masonic Lodge, a 50-year member of the latter group. Funeral arrangements are pending at the Hinchllff and Pearson Funeral Home in Galesburg. PAUL P. JONES DALLAS CITY-Paul P. Jones, 82, of Dallas City, died Tuesday at 12:20 p.m. at Newland Nursing Home in Btandinsville. Mr. Jones was born July 18, 1881, in Carman and was married in Nov. 1902, to Etta Johnson, who preceded him in death. He was married to Ruby Kesterke Dec. 12, 1943, and she died Jan. 6, 1960. He is survived by four sons and two daughters by his first marriage, Farnel Jones, Evansville, Ind., Rev. Ursal Jones, Santa Barbara, Calif., Vernon Jones, Fort Madison, Noble Jones, Salem, Ore.; Mrs. Zelten Brouer, Monmouth, and Mrs. Keith Lamb, Dallas City. He also leaves a stepson, Arlo Kesterke of Dallas City; 23 grandchildren; 20 great-grandchildren; three brothers, Henry of Lomax, Germand of Salem, Ore., and Ralph of Los Angeles, Calif., and two sisters, Mrs. Gladis Giddings of Yarmouth, Iowa, and Mrs. Nora Logan of Council Bluffs, Iowa. A brother and sister preceded him in death. Funeral services will be held Friday at 2 p.m. at the First Christian Church, with Rev. Charles Harris officiating. Burial will be in Durham Cemetery near Dallas City. EDWARD RADMAKER OQUAWKA - Edward Rad- maker, 79, of Oquawka, died Tuesday at a quad-cities hospital. Jfe was born in Oquawka Dec. 2, 1883, and was married to Maude Hill Sept. 14, 1905, at Wapello, Iowa. Surviving is his widow; two sons, Orville Radmaker of San Bernadino, Calif., and Donald Radmaker of Fallbrook, Calif, three brothers, Will Radmaker of Roseville, Roy Radmaker of Peoria and Clarence Radmaker of Auburn, Neb., and a sister Mrs Tillie Coghill, Jacksonville. Funeral services will be Thursday at 2 p.m. in the Sedarwall Funeral Home, Biggsville. Rev R .P. Liston, pastor of the Biggsville United Presbyterian Church will officiate. Vole Ericson Robert Ericson of Galesburg received notice today of his selection for a Conservation Officer! Award presented by the 111)' nbts Division of faaf Walton League of Illinois and the sears* Roebuck Foundation. This award project has been worked on for several months by a conservation award comittee based at the Crystal take, state headquarters of the Walton or* ganisation. In statewide publicity, • citizens of Illinois were invited 'to make representations to the committee as to the good work of their local conservation officers. There was a large response from this area in behalf of Ericson, who with his family lives at 959 Pennsylvania Ave. Ericson's work as officer for Knox County has gained the approval of those Interested in outdoor sports and also of many who do not hunt or fish but wish to the state's natural resources conserved. Betters Outdoor Illinois The notice of award was given in a letter to Ericson from Burton H. Atwood, award committee chairman for the league and the foundation, who wrote that it has been "a source of great pride to review your work and . . . you have made a substantial contribution toward a better outdoor Illinois." The officer was invited to appear at the Walton league's state convention this weekend in Elgin, for formal presentation of the award. He expressed appreciation for the endorsements sent by residents of this area, resulting in his receiving the award, said he cannot go to the convention this weekend because of a long-planned family gathering where he is expected in Anderson, Ind. I Monuments and Mausoleums McFALL MONUMENTS Wisconsin Ruby Red Phone S42-CS1S 1101 W. Mala 8t, Galesburf, OL MRS. C. F. W. SMITH Funeral services will be held Thursday at 2 p.m. in the Meyers Funeral Home at Geneseo for Mrs. C. F. W. Smith, 93, of Geneseo, mother of Mrs. Crosiar G. Bower of Galesburg. Mrs. Smith died Monday night in the Geneseo hospital, WILLIAM L. WELSH MONMOUTH - William L. Welsh, 80, a lifelong Warren County resident, died today at 7:35 a.m..at Monmouth Hospital. He was born March 28, 1883, at Monmouth, and was married to Hulda Sand, May 20, 1916. She preceded him in death March 10, 1940. Mr. Welsh was a retired farmer and a member of the Alexis United Presbyterian Church. Survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Ernest (Edith) Kehr of Alexis and three grandchildren, Besides the wife, he was preceded in death by an infant daughter. Funeral services will be held Friday at 2 p.m. at Alexis United Presbyterian Church. Burial will be in the Alexis Cemetery. Visitation will be at the McKnight Memorial Home, Alexis, Thursday from 7 to 9. Quell Grass Fire MAQUON — The Maquon district fire truck was called to the strip mine property south of Maquon Monday about 3 p.m. to put out a grass fire, HINCHLIFFa PEARSON FUNERAL HOMEoWCHAPH W N. Bread PboM MUM! MR. BRUCE B. KELLEY - 813 E. North St. Services 10:30 A-M. Friday at the First Baptist Chapel. Friends may call Thursday evening at the funeral home. Manufacturers Of Cigarettes Taken to Task BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) - The chairman of the Roswell Park Memorial Institute's Cancer Committee has told the nation's cigarette manufacturers they must bear full responsibility for harmful consequences to smokers if they deny or minimize evidence linking cigarettes and lung can cer. Dr. Morton L. Levitt made the statement in a letter Tuesday to George V. Allen, president and executive director of the Tobac co Institute Inc. The organization represents the nation's cigarette producers. Dr. Levin had written to the leading tobacco manufacturers last week requesting they label their products as "dangerous to health." Allen replied that the industry does not feel such warning labels are warranted on the basis of present evidence. Defer Nurslng- (CwitlrWttf from page 3) lllliililill Assembly Hires 2 Medicine Men In Perak State KUALA LUMPUR (UPD-The Perak State Assembly approved an allocation Tuesday for the'hir ing of two Royal Medicine men for the Sultan of Perak. Their duties include sprinkling rose water on hot water at Royal weddings and Royal circumcisions. The chief medicine man will receive a salary of $25 per month, while his deputy will get $16.67 per month. During a debate on the appropriation, the Perak Chief Minister Dato Shaari assured the House that the medicine men were appointed in keeping with Malay and Perak Royal customs and not for treating the Sultan. Shea Named Manager WASHINGTON (UPI) - Dr. Joseph F. Shea, 37-year-old deputy director of the space agency's office of manned space flight, has been named program manager for development of the Apollo spacecraft. Shea will go the National Aeronautics and Space Administration's Manned Space Center at Houston, Tex, The Apollo spaceship is being designed to carry astronauts to the moon. hMvfdua! itttag bodies in the county. A The same situation will probably arise concerning 19M taxes, bid Woolsey pointed out that the tegi ilature ehmgid the ta* formula ft* railroads nt the last session, ami hi wanted to study the law closely to see how It affected the itt* taxes. The new law allows railroad property to be assessed by a flexible formula, as is done throughout the counties already. Previously the railroads j^ere assessed at full, fair cash value by the Illinois Department of Revenue, which the lines claim was twice as high as assessments of all other property in individual counties. This law should do away with the blanket objections entered by the railroads each year beginning with the 1903 taxes, Woolsey explained. To Pay Bills by Month In other action, the board approved a motion to pay county bills on a monthly basis. Sidney Koons said he thought this was the plan when the board decided to meet each month. "Creditors would feel better, and we may get better prices if we pay our bills monthly," he said. Dale Doubet pointed out that the board was meeting monthly on a trial basis, and cost was the determining factor in continuing. Although no costs of the new program are available, D. Reece Jones, chairman of the board, said figures should be available by the first of the year. Sparta Has Problem Harry Peterson told the board the residents of Sparta Township were having trouble with truckers hauling dead trees and trash to private dumps in the area. A fire, which spread from one of these dumps, threatened a new home once, he said, and some of the streams are being contaminated from the dumps. G. W. Henderson, superintendent of highways, told Peterson that in all such cases nothing can be done until the aggrieved parties sign a complaint, thus allowing the state's attorney to take action. In final action, the board approved $500 to build a car port for the emergency ; police bus, which is kept at the county jail. The structure will also have room for two other vehicles. It will have a roof built on supports. Mother Seeks to Regain Custody Of 2 Children CHICAGO (UPI) - An attorney sought to regain custody of two small children today for Mrs. Irwinna Weinstein, 28,. who has been charged with the love triangle murder of her husband. Frank Whelan, the attorney, was scheduled to ask Family Court to vacate a temporary order granting custody of the children to Meyer Weinstein, father of the victim, Harvey Weinstein, 30. Tuesday the grandfather got an order from Probate Court Judge Robert Jerome Dunne barring the petite Mrs. Weinstein from her home. And the elder Weinstein changed the locks on the door to enforce the order. Mrs. Weinstein is free on $20,000 bond. She and Richard Mattox, 31, a husky ex-employe of her husband, are charged with murder. Mattox told police he had been intimate with Mrs. Weinstein. Mrs. Weinstein, through Whelan, denied it. 1 . /\ ( " I V :—>< > i J I > - 1 j I ) IV1 l• ! i i Police Union Ends Conference Tuesday, Aurora AURORA, 111. (API-Joseph Hogan of Springfield has been reelected president of the Policemen's Benevolent and Protective Association of Illinois, The group held elections at the close of its convention Tuesday. Others elected: Paul Klincar, Belleville, first vice president; Paul Rydquist, Aurora, financial secretary. James A. Hansen, Elgin, treasurer; Claus C. Miller, Rock Island, recording secretary; Charles Sanders, Centralia, sergeant at arms, and Sal Pisano, Peoria, director of youth camps. Mistake Is Costly WASHINGTON (UPI) ~ The General Accounting Office (GAO) said Tuesday that the federal government was making a costly mistake by renting instead of owning its post office facilities. A GAO report covering a study of 91 postal facilities leased by the Post Office Department showed that after 15 years, the amount paid in rent would exceed by IB! million their cost of construction, AfoxU Party ALE*!*; - Mrs. O. A. Walters entertained at a party Friday in her • home for her husband's Wit birthday. Pitch was played, with favors going to Mrs. Dorothy Koons, Mrs. Jack .Jarboe and Rev. Dan Drlscoll. Mr. Walters received cards and gift's. Others present were Mr. and Mrs. John Lafferty, Mr, and Mrs. Sam Patterson, of Alexis; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Salyers, Mr. and Mrs. John Elder, Edith Workman, Jack Jarboe, of Seaton; Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Driscoll of Monmouth, and David Driscoll of Galesburg. Alexis Briefs Miss Linda Kay Lawrence, student nurse at Presbyterian-St. Luke's Hospital in Chicago, spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Lawrence, and grandmother, Mrs. Ray Lawrence. Chapter G of PEO met in the home of Mrs. James Hussey Oct. I. Mrs. Robert Warnock was assisting hostess, Reservations were taken for reciprocity meeting at Gatva Oct. II. A memorial service Was given by Mrs. Wray Watt. The 81st annual yearbooks were used and theme of program was "Take Time." Mrs. Frank Purlee spent several days last week with her daughter, Mrs. Dan Parris, and family at Abingdon. Mrs. Edith Workman left Saturday for Chicago to spend a few days before returning to her home in Los Angeles, Calif. She had been visiting her mother, Mrs. O. A. Walters, and other relatives here. She attended silver jubilee of ordination to priesthood of her brother, Rev. Daniel Driscoll. Mrs. Guy Corbin entertained the Tuesday Night Bridge Club in her home. Three tables of bridge were played, with Mrs. Richard Bailey and Mrs. Bert Roberts receiving favors. Mrs. Clarence Loveridge Jr. was a guest and received favor. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Staggs and Richard of Atlanta spent Friday in Alexis and attended the Alexis- Abingdon football game. Mr. and Mrs. Max Simpson of Elmhurst spent several days last week in the Clifford Simpson home. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Reynolds entertained Mr. and Mrs. Max Simpson of Elmhurst and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Simpson at dinner Oct. 3. Mr. and Mrs. Roy B. Ralston of Amarillo, Tex., came Oct. 3 for a visit with his mother, Mrs. Roy Ralston. They also will visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Thompson of Center Junction, Iowa. Mrs. Aileen Litton of Galesburg spent Friday with her sister-in- law, Mrs. George A. Sharer, and family. Miss Mary Catherine Meeker left Saturday for Highland Park, where she will be employed as a registered nurse in a hospital. George A. Sharer attended 50th anniversary party for Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Shaw of Monmouth at the home of his son Sunday. 4-H Enrollment In State Climbs To High Figure CHAMPAIGN, 111. (UPI)-Enrollment in the Illinois 4-H club has readied a record 78,378 this year, an increase of 1,446 over last year. The 4-H'ers are led by some 8,400 volunteer leaders in 4,377 clubs throughout the state. More than 6,100 junior leaders also assist. George Daigh of the state 4-H staff at the University of Illinois said that 43,003 of the 4-H'ers are enrolled in home economics projects and 34,475 are enrolled in agricultural projects. The most popular agricultural project is beef, followed by swine, gardening and dairy. Food projects is first in home economics projects, with clothing second. folesbum foalster-Moll. Gqleshurq. Ill Wednesday, Oct. 9 Negro Official Looks for Place To Hang Hat' HOPEWELL, N.J. (AP)- Lawrence N. Houston, the first Negro ever appointed superintendent of a New Jersey state institution, says he is "looking for a place to hang rqy bat." "It's hectic. There's never a dull moment," Houston said of his new post as director of the High- fields project for rehabilitating juvenile offenders. "I get here at 6 a.m. and cook breakfast with the boys," Houston said, "and some nights it's pretty late when I get home." Houston, 35, took over at High- fields after five years as a psy. !! PROMOTED - Phillip Neally was elected vice president «f the Benner Tea Co., at the reeeat meeting of the board of directors. He Is a 14 -year employe of the firm, and has served as clerk* manager, supervisor, advertising manager and general superintendent and sales manager. Merchandiser Named Kroger Vice President Bennett A. Hudson, grocery merchandiser for the Peoria Division of the Kroger Co. from 1953 to 1956, has returned to the Peoria Division as vice president, it was announced today by Jacob E. Davis, Kroger president. He succeeds Warren L. Engle who has resigned. Hudson, who has been associated with Kroger for more than 30 years, began as a grocery clerk in Toledo, Ohio. He left Peoria in 1956 to join the grocery merchandising staff in the company's general office in Cincinnati. He was also merchandise manager and a manager of operations in the company's Chicago division before moving to the Cleveland division a year ago to become general manager of the Youngstown, Ohio, area. The Kroger Peoria Division includes 35 stores in Northern Illinois and Iowa. They are served by the division's distribution cen ter with headquarters at 200 Carver Lane, East Peoria. Attend Meet Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth J. Dimond of Galesburg were among more than 5,000 persons from the tire industry registered for the 43rd annual convention of the Na tional Tire Dealers and Retread- ers Association in Denver for five days starting Oct. 5. Charles C. Gates Jr., president of Gates Rubber Co., was the keynote speaker for the Monday session. Fly Boys Must Pay for Rides At Air Base WASHINGTON (UPI) - For a bunch of wild blue yonder types, the fellows at Tachikawa Air Force Base in Japan did seem to require an Unseemly number of trucks. According to a report made public Tuesday by the General Accounting Office (GAO), some of the boys were using % and % ton trucks for taxis, in the advancement of their personal and cultural status. The upshot is that Tachikaw Air Force Base now is making do with 117 fewer government vehicles, and the 24-hour commercial taxi service available for both on-base and off-base traffic presumably is booming again. Freshmen Men at University Must Take Physicals CHAMPAIGN, 111, (UPI) - A new, intensive physical conditioning course has been made mandatory for 1,500 freshmen men at the University of Illinois. Dean King J. McCristal of the College of Physical Education said the course develops the concept that physical activity must be an intelligently directed program run solely on personal initiative through adult life. The course begins with a physical fitness test and the student then is shown how to overcome his weak points. Salesman Loses Sale NEWARK, NJ. (UPD-Albert Johnson, an automobile salesman gave a prospective customer the full treatment Tuesday. He invited the man to his home, served him coffee and took him for a trial run. But when they reached Branch Brook Park, the customer pulled out a pistol, handcuffed the salesman, tied him with a rope and shoved him into some bushes. He then took Johnson's wallet and drove off in the automobile. chologist at a New Jersey reformatory. UXAi. CASH HATfc fccftetro Aeru i. its* Worse MM* Mips i*«sy ill Ml its 1 fs ii 1 .4* -•ML. , | •J , i ,J » 1 1J1 •»*+»„ . 1 Mi 8.S7 «•»_, .J, SJS mumb AD aof RENTAL (imim Mailed Out-of-town) Card «t rtianiut la Memorifffls Lodge Notifies inch et Dos DEADLINE Monday through Friday 10:00 A.M. SATURDAY 9:15 A.M. Card el Thanks SWEDENBERG, Louise • - — wvuiao —• Olir t iincere thanks to our neighbors, relatives and friends lor •11 their thoughtful kindness at the loss of our sister and aunt. Also, for the food, flowers and cards. All were gratefully accepted and deeply appreciated. A special thanks to the ladies of the Eagles Auxiliary, the nurses at Cottage Hospital, Drs. Crowell and Reed and to Rev. Constant Johnson for his comforting words. Amos Swanson, Beatrice Swanson, Mr. & Mrs. Clarence Brown, Nieces and Nephews. WE thank our many friends and relatives for cards, flowers, gifts and money tree, in observance of our Golden Anniversary. Mr. St Mrs. Chas. Ayera. I WISH to express my thanks to Dr. Huff and Dr. Erffmeyer, pastor Ordell Peterson and pastor Klnas and to the Sisters, Nurses and Nurses' aides at St. Mary's Hospital during my recent illness. Also, thanks to all who remembered me with cards, visits and flowers. Sincerely, L. W. Gummerson, SSI W. South St. i WISH to thank all my friends and neighbors for their kindnesses, cards and flowers, also the Doctors, Sisters, Nurses and Nurses' Aides during my stay in St. Mary's Hosplal. All was greatly appreciated. Frank Rossell, SOS Western Ave. Abingdon. 111. Other Notices THIS Is to notify all real estate dealers that we are taking our farm in Berwick Township, Warren County, out of their hands this 9th day of October, 1963. W. E. Malone. Abingdon. 111. Lost and Found—1 LOST — YeUow gold charm bracelet, wlU identify charms, Phone Miss Dorothy. 343-8280. GLASSES Found, Tuesday near Osco Drug. Expensive, in brown case. Owner may have by Identifying same and paying for ad. 343-6927. GLASSES Lost — Pair of gold rim bi-focals, In black case, vicinity of West North and Highland. Finder please return to 179 Highland after 8. • GONE FOh GOOD* Not If you quickly place a LOST AD. Phone 34S-8181. Business Service— 9 LAWN BUILDING Now is the time to do SOMETHING about your lawn. Grading — Seeding — Sodding — Whlterock E. J. MARTIN—343-0521 RUBBISH REMOVAL "Double your trash back if not satisfied.'' Celebrating IS years of service to Galesburg residents. Call Cltywide Rubbish Removal. 342-1134. GOOD COAL SALE Stoker, 'lump, |10.B0 ton on Ston orders. Washed, oiled. $11 ton small orders. Special on trash. 342-207S. R. Watts. LAWNBUILDING Excavating driveways. BJ a c k dirt, seeding, sodding and white rock. Paul Bledsoe. 343-2298 or 343-6770. SEARS Services aU Sears Appliances. Phone 342-8141. 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 caU Youngren Plumbers 1327 Brown Ave. 343-6813 NELSON'S Bryant gas furnace and burners. Used stokers, gutter work. 13S N. Seminary. 343-2318. w MUSIC - stringed instrument repair. Also will buy old guitars, banjos and mandolins. L. A. u- win. Bushn-", Til Ph. 399K. Transportation— S WANTED: ride to Moline for second shift at John Deere Plow Company plant. CaU 3423368. Personal-Special Notice—• BE SURE to visit the Salvation Army Red Shield Store at 16 Public Square. Bargains in clothing, appliances and furniture. ifAfe Itfitgk dakg^^J^gJI <- IfHsW Hip WHa ^B^^i ^^V - 1 " r.«% ii IITIII ,nii ihni 1 1 .inwiiassMisilair- OLDER ffliti wanted far MM* int miintenaftet, jroWi wm or part thru, OMitdet am< — on pension. Write M |Wnj And hourt availablelePiO, Wl, GalesbUfg, ni. MAN to servfee Count* area. JJjiht, 6 through . f 118 weekly. Phone; m mm NEKO «LPt find tfM^tVJI .JI'SHBAJ w l d4T eaeiea. Jtooe M2-8161 is eiae* vevr WANT AD. WANTED PIPE FITTER for Local Industry Maintenance Experience with Hydraulics Pressure systems Permanent Top Wages Apply ILLINOIS STATU EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 272 E. Simmons St. MAN wanted for year round farm work. Modern Horn*. Phone Farmington 248-2813. SHOE Salesman Wanted — Experience preferred. Age 21 to 35. Opportunity for advancement for neat and reliable person. Paid vacation and insurance. Father Sc Sons Shoe Store, 338 E. Main, Galesburg. ACCOUNTING GRADUATE Some experience preferred. All books of account for a national feed manufacturer. Excellent conditions and fringe benefits. Send resume or .call Mr. Scott, for interview. Allied Mills, 7801 S. Adams, Peoria, 637-7771. . TEXAS COMPANY The sixth largest company of its kind, in the third largest industry, will place 2 men under contract in the Galesburg area, There will be a company representative holding front Interviews Wednesday, October 9. We are not looking for a job hopper, but someone who wants a career. The man selected for this position can expect to earn between |800 arid g700 a month. Must be 21 and apply in person as appearance is most essential. FOR INTERVIEW ASK FOR MR. HASTY AT THE HOLIDAY INN MOTEL BETWEEN 6 TO 8 WEDNESDAY EVENING AND ; THURSDAY 11 TO 12 FULL TIME EMPLOYMENT, Year after year without lay off. Assured minimum earnings each year plus additional earnings based upon individual effort and the use of your own abilities. Previous experience not a requirement. Earn while you learn. Unusual employment benefits. 21 to 38, married. Apply 260 W. Main, 8 PM. to 7:30 P.M. 2 OPENINGS in our Sales and Service Dept. for men of good character. No special skills are required. Ages 21 to S3 years. Car useful. Advancement to management available In accordance with your ability. For personal interview Call 343-1631, S to 10 P.M. WILL HIRE 4. MEN With mechanical, farming or salesman experience to work with our maintainance equipment. If you are looking to advance in your average work, see Mr. Burns between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 9, at the Motel Siesta, Canton. 111. WE are looking for a married man between ages of 23 and 40 who is dissatisfied with his present income. This is a full time position in your local area, with an outstanding future. Average monthly income of S500 J ilus bonus. Small town inquires invited. Write William Bevens, Box 280, Avon. 111., or call 468-3496 for appointment. MAN WANTED 18 to 24. Personable, industrious, physical fit. Man will be trained for a job as crewman at McDonald's, 1072 N. Henderson St. No previous experience required. Apply between 9 and 11:30 a.m., 2 to 4 p.m. or S to 9:30 p.m. Station Attendants Experience needed. 821 N. Hen- dcrson. Owen's Oil Co. ROUTE Salesman — Age 25 to 48, 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 18 noon or 343-4492 after 4:30 p.m. (Continued on page 38) Fischer Quints Not Interested In Celebration ABERDEEN. S.D. (UPI) - The Fischer quints locked and squalled in their isolettes in One style today while plans continued for their big celebration next Monday. St. Luke Hospital's regular report said the quintuplets were doing fine and were moving around. Dr. James Berbos, their physician, said he did not know when they will be weighed again, Neither the Dionne quints nor President and Mrs. Kennedy will be able to attend the "oAe-monih- old" celebration, the Aberdeen Chamber of Commerce said. However, the list of those who have confirmed they will be on hand continued to swell with the addition of Sen. George McGovern, D-S.D-, Rep. Ben Reifel, R* S.D., whose hometown is the "Hub City of the Dakotas," and the mayor of Aberdeen, Wash. The celebration includes a pa* rade in which Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Fischer, parents of the quints, and their five other children, will ride. Many companies have found that hiring the handicapped is good business, for when placed in jobs they can do, the handicapped make useful productive, loyal employes..