Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 10, 1963 · Page 11
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, October 10, 1963
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Page 11
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Asians Patch Red Chinese i on India's Border TIZZY •y WILLIAM L. RYAN BANGKOK, Thailand <AP)~ Warily, all Southeast Asia eyes the Red Chinese forces squatting along the border of India. It looks like a political squat. But, as they say in this area, who wants to predict what the Red Chinese will do? ii Those troops have an impact, whether or not they are on the move. Their potential for misfchief is enough to set in motion forces which are changing the course of Asia's cold war politics. Among many in Southeast Asia, India's dilemma is viewed with a certain amount of grim satisfaction. There is not much love for the Indians among their neigh bors to the east. ceeded, but his attitude suggests his experience has been bitter. Nehru's health is a matter of concern ill New Delhi, fiver since the October crisis he has been working long hours, cutting down his rest, constantly occupied by the heavy duties of the prime ministry, the foreign ministry and the leadership of Ms far-flung Congress party. Nehru suffered setbacks at home, as well as in foreign policy. He was defeated in several prestige by-elections and set back on some of hifc reform measures. Inevitably, there is speculation about who will succeed Nehru, and already there is much maneuvering and countermaneuvering going on. £*iS Hr™"<*« Kirkwood Nehru remains strong and keeps a firm grip on his Congress party, despite burgeoning restiveness. In the eyes of other Asians, India is not quite the same India, and Nehru is not quite the same Nehru since last October, when the Chinese attacked and humiliated Indian troops. The event had strong impact in the rest of Asia. Nehru, the man who had deplored reliance on arms, the man who once embraced the Chinese propaganda slogans of peaceful coexistence and noninterference, turned for arms to those he had called colonialists and imperialists. True, Nehru and the Indians considered the Chinese the only sinners and still welcomed the support of the Soviet Union. But was India now in a position to call herself nonaligned? Was she not aligned with the West in opposing the great Communist power in Asia? Nehru says he was the major target of that Chinese attack. He indicates it was an attempt to destroy him as the dominant figure of nonalignment in Asia. He will not agree that they sue- Couple Note Anniversary KIRKWOOD - Mr. and Mrs. Paul Johnson were honored guests at a dinner Sunday in the home of their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Johnson, James and Karen. Miss Sandra Nelson was also present. The occasion celebrated the 49th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Johnson. A large cake, decorated in white and yellow, was placed in the center of the table. Mrs. Glenn Smith and her sister, Miss Frances Seldon, spent the weekend in Champaign visiting Mrs. Smith's son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Work Jr., and family. Dr. and Mrs. Walter Palmer, Dr. Robert Palmer and Dr. Henry Ricketts of Chicago spent the weekend at their family home in Kirkwood. By Kate Otaon | Set Church Union Rites In Prairie Gty 6a lesbu r ister-Mail. Galesbur Thursdo 1963 YATES CITY The Yates "I've just made a very depressing discovery. My father's shoes almost fit me!" Victoria 4 -H Gub Families Assemble VICTORIA—The Victoria Cloverleaf 4-H Club had a family wiener roast in Wendell Clark's pasture Oct, 4. About 60 people attended. Guests were the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Young, Ken and Kim and Gregg and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Clark, Victoria; Mrs. Stella England , Galva, and Mrs. O. R. Muttaz. Ted, Steve, Jeff and Jenean of Elmwood. ERNSTEIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES EYES EXAMINED LIVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO. 339 E. Main Houn: S A.M. to S P.M. Fridays: t A.M. to 3:30 P.M. Wednesday's 'Til Noon 343-3317 or 342-3017 Sunday guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Merwin Smith were Mr. and Mrs. Homer Jones, Danville, Iowa; Mr. and Mrs. Max Fryrear, Monmouth; Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Dixon, Little York, and Mrs. Elsie Thornton, Oquawka. Mrs. Jones is Mrs. Smith's cousin, Dixon is her brother and Mrs. Fryrear and Mrs. Thornton are her sisters. New choir robes have been presented to the Kirkwood Methodist Church « a memorial gift by the Howard Bryant family. Birch wardrobes in which to store the new choir robes have been given by the Verne Conway family as a memorial to their son, Hayes Martin Conway. Mrs. Glenn Bruch, Mrs. Richard Speer and Mrs. Roy Tinkham attended the Girl Scout Warren County District Meeting of women interested in Girl Scouts at the YMCA in Monmouth. Sport 9 n 9 Glamor Set Allona Meeting ALTONA — The Altona American Legion Auxiliary will hold its October meeting Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the Kufus Community building. The hostesses are Mrs. Donna O'Hern, Mrs. Neil Eagle and Mrs. Earle Peacock. WHAT YOU for PER MONTH u «i MMuMDuai ur >«.tfiK «y i. ******* '«i>fti^a< • FOR It MONTHS FOR 14 MONTHS FOR 30 MONTHS FOR »e MONTHS NORTHERN CREDIT CO., INC IS S. PRAIRIE 342-0144 GALESBURG. ILL. _r Above payment includes principal and charges on loans if paid on schedule, but does not include charges on Group Life and Disability insurance. / NOTE: Bond pattarn ordart direct to Haw York. Watch addrata below, Ordars will NOT ba accepted at Galesburg newspaper office Dress a teen doU in knits for sport 'n' glamor. They "give"— easy to dress doll. New knit-hits for 11 VJ -inch teen model dolls. Pattern 881: directions striped jumper, turtleneck sweater, skirt, coat, slacks, sequined gown. Thirt /-ftTa cants la corns for uus pattern—add 16 cento for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Sand to Laura wheeler,, care ot Galesburg Register-Mali, 74. Needlecraft Dept., P O. Box 161. Old Chalsea Station New york h. N. Y Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER. NAME. ADDRESS and ZONE BIGGEST BARGAIN In Needlecraft History) New 1964 Needle, craft Catalog has ovei 200 designs, costs only 25cI A "must" tf vou knit, crochet, sew weave, em* broider, quilt, smock, do crewelwork. Hurry, send 23c right no./. Little York Club Plans Amana Tour LITTLE YORK - The Woman's Club of Little York is taking a trip to Amana, Iowa, Oct. 16, leaving at 8 a.m. Others wishing to go on the tour should send reservations to Mrs. Hoben by Oct. 9. Little York Briefs Mr, and Mrs. Will Addleman have returned to their home at Joliet after visiting relatives here since the death of Mrs. Hannah Addleman. Mrs. Ivan Waugh entertained at a potluck dinner Sunday for the birthday of her husband. Fifteen relatives were present. Others celebrating their birthday were Mr. and Mrs. Murl Waugh of Seaton and Mrs. Cecil Waugh. Mrs. Lollie Willits of New Boston spent several days recently with Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Munson and family. The MYF and IYF groups met Sunday at the Little York Methodist Church. The Senior Group led by the minister, the Rev. Mr. Rapp, studied the Hindu religion. The juniors under the leadership of Mr. and Mrs. John Hoben studied the Book of Ruth. The afternoon circle of the WPO will meet Thursday at 2 p.m. at the church. Mrs. Jean Cooper will be hostess. The other circle will meet Thursday at 8 p.m. at the church with Mrs. Kenneth Noble, hostess. Bharata Natya, a classical dance of India, is said to be one of the most involved dances in the world. Williamsfield Club Engages Speaker WILLtAMSFIELD - Mrs. Mildred Smith of the Galesburg State Research Hospital will be guest speaker at the meeting of the Williamsfield Junior Woman's Club in the home of Mrs. Kenneth DeWolfe Oct. 16 at 7:30 p.m. Hostesses include Mrs. James Self, Mrs. Donald Nei* buhr, Mrs. Snider and Mrs. De Wolfe. City Methodist Church and the Yates City Presbyterian Church will hold union church services at the Yates City Harvest Hohie Park Sunday, weather permit* ting. There will be a picnic din* her following the service. Yates CHy Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Moore entertained the following relatives at a wiener roast Saturday: Mrs. Hattie Murphy, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Baxter, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Murphy, Mrs. A. C. Murphy, Mickie, and Peggie, of Farmington, Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Parker of Elmwood and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mc* Cann of Trivoli. Mr. and Mrs. Holland Schleich of Tallahassee, Fla., left for their home Saturday after spending two weeks in Yates City with her mother, Mrs. Cora Daley, and the Bruce Daley family. Mrs. Harold Tompkins of Bartonville spent two days with Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Tompkins. Miss Carol Shives, who teaches Richwoods school. Peoria, Robert Ralston had dinner Saturday evening at the Holiday tnn in Galesburg. Sept. 18 is the Mc- Kelgtitfift' anniversary, Sept. 28 the Hustons'. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Chaney of Olathe, KM., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Qulriton German, Mrs. Susie Slayton and Miss Charlotte Goeld, who are cousins. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Smith, Sunday, motored to Bloomington where they visited their son-in- law, Gerald Fryer. Mr. and Mrs. William Strohmaier spent a weekend with her mother, Mrs. Angelina Gerace in LaSalle; his father, Frank Strohmaier in Peru, and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Salavanski in Depue. Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Tompkins spent Sunday evening with his sister, Mrs. Gertrude Pabst in Middlegrove Mrs. Mabel SWbfcl Ifc PIE By INndine Seltzer ? .L i h \ Butterfield the English coins acquired the name "guineas" from the unusually pure gold mined in Guinea, on the west African coast. in Kicnwooas spent a weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Shives. Mrs. Gene Thurman of Peoria spent a weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claire Goodyear. Miss Connie Kennedy, student at the Western Illinois University, Macomb, spent a weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Verne Kennelly. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Quevelleon and family of Davenport spent Monday with Mrs. Mabel Butterfield and sons. Note Anniversaries To celebrate their wedding anniversaries, Mr. and Mrs. Robert McKeighan and Mr. and Mrs. is a new employe in the Moore Plumbing and Heating store in Yates City. She will be on duty part time. Willard Staggs of the Country Mutual Insurance Co. returned to his duties in Galesburg Monday after a week 's vacation. Mrs. Frances Johnson is still confined to the Methodist Hospital, where she has been receiving treatment for the past few weeks. Mr. and Mrs. John E. Falls, who had been living in Alexis, recently moved back to their home on Main Street in Yates City. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ward and her brother, Gene Anderson of Princeville, Sunday, had dinner with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Anderson, and family. Mrs. Gene Hoffman and son, Tommy Matthews of Oglesby, and her mother, Mrs. William Pollard of Metamora, Monday, had dinner with Mrs. Verna Matthews. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Bliss, Sunday, spent the day and were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Smith in Rantoul. "Very funny! Ha gives ma a penny and a ays not to spend it all in one placet'' READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Wmh Compfiment to Ynr Low contemporary collection DIAMOND RINGS ^^^^ f eatwe Cholc of UK Whit, or Y.tlew Ool4 241 E. MAIN Galesburg, 111. EASY TERMS STUNNING SOLITAIRE $99.00 I IFXAJ JEWELERS — J 1 * trump hand The newspaper advertiser bids for business from strength. Here are some of Ms trump cards. Audience: 90 million adults read a newspaper on an average day-about 8&4% of afl UL& households. Attention: people like to read advertising in the newspaper, feel test without It, overwhelm* Ingly prefer a newspaper with advertising. Confidence: people believe in newspaper advertising, consider It factual, accurate, and trustworthy. Advertisers agree, and last year had the confidence to invest $3.6 billion 1(1 newspaper space. If you're an advertiser, why not deal yourself a strong hand? Use newspapers. MORE PEOPLE DO MORE BUSINESS THROUGH NEWSPAPERS ?hm: Jack loonwf # 4 • J r * J>E^<

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