Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 10, 1963 · Page 16
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 16

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 10, 1963
Page 16
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T6 Galcsburfl Register-Mojl, Golesburg, III. Thursday, Oct. 10, 1963 Counselor Is Appointed By College MONMOUTH - Gerald W. McBride, a 1958 Monmouth College graduate, has joined the Monmouth College admissions department as a counselor. The announcement by Glen Rankin, director of admissions ot Monmouth, stated that McBride, a native of Monmouth, will represent the college in interviewing prospective students at high schools and working with alumni and church groups and high school guidance counselors. "Because he is a former high school teacher who has had advanced training in secondary school administration and an alumnus of the college we feel McBride is well qualified to counsel prospective students for Monmouth," Rankin said. The new counselor has been a social studies teacher and head basketball coach at Metamora High School for the past three years. After graduation at Monmouth, McBride taught social studies and coached all sports at Joy. He received his MS in Secondary School Administration at Bradley U. in ,4962. A three-sport athlete who Earned nine varsity letters during "his undergraduate career, McBride was one of the fabled "three Macs" on the Monmouth athletic team of 1956-58. In the counseling position he replaces John Corporon, whose resignation was announced earlier this fall. McBride is married to the former Margie Brantingham of Monmouth, an alumna of the college, graduating in 1958. MONMOUTH lloiomary Imii cortMfmidmt MI m. H II. Fhofl* /M-4TII tor Ittirt FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 Implement, Car In Collision; Charges Filed , MONMOUTH — An accident occurred at the junction of U. S. highways 34 and 67 south of Monmouth Wednesday afternoon at 4:30 when Clyde Brouse, 76, of 521 W. Boston Ave., driving a tractor with a plow attached, pulled onto the highway in front of an auto driven by Mrs. Gene- ..vieve Hiett of 500 E. Archer Ave. There were no injuries, and only minor damage to the vehicles involved. Brouse was given a ticket by State Trooper William Ritter for failure to yield the right-of-way. Offer Reward to Trip Arsonists MONMOUTH — Fire Chief Dale Moore announced today that after a conference with James Bolan, president of the Western Stoneware Co., that the company would offer a reward of $500 for information leading to the arrest and conviction of the persons or .persons responsible for arson fires or attempts at the Western Stoneware plant and at homes of the employes of the company. This announcement was a result of an arson fire on Sept. 9 and two attempts Sept. 10 and a phone call from an unidentified person stating that a bomb had been placed in the pottery. A similar phone' call was made Monday of this week. College Play Appropriate To Halloween MONMOUTH — "Outward Bound," an "eerie romantic comedy" which promises to be exciting Halloween fare, will be the first offering of the current season by Crimson Masque, student theater organization at Monmouth College. The drama will be presented Oct. 31, Nov. 1 and Nov. 2, with the final performance being part of the Parents' Day program. James DeYoung, new instructor in speech and theater director, will make his debut as a director at Monmouth with the play. "Outward Bound," written by Sutton Vane, opened on Broadway in 1924 with Alfred Lunt and Leslie Howard starring in the cast. It was revived in 1939 with Vincent Price and Laurette Taylor playing lead roles. DeYoung said the plot focuses on a group of people thrown together by fate as passengers on a rather strange ocean liner and has a surprise final-act twist. From Oneida, Galesburg Now in rehearsal for the college production are Judy Burmeister as Mrs. Midget; Helen Reed, a freshman from Oneida, as Mrs. Cliveden Banks; Linda Theel, a sophomore from Galesburg, Anne; Craig Rodemaker, as Rev. Duke; William Steward, as Lingely; William Munnecke, David; Richard Winarick, Scrubby, and Gregory Maxwell, Rev. Thomas. Staff assistants to DeYoung for the season will be Maxwell, staging; Joseph Simpson, lighting, and Jerry Schrader, costuming and makeup. Reserved seat tickets for the three performances are now on sale through the mail and will be sold locally the week before the production, DeYoung said. Schools Have Fire Drills MONMOUTH - Wednesday the Monmouth Fire Department conducted fire drills, fire prevention talks and demonstrations at Monmouth schools. At each of the public grade schools, Central Junior High and Immaculate Conception School, the program started with a fire drill followed by a short fire-prevention talk by Fire Chief Dale Moore. Members of the Fire Department conducted a demonstration for the children on the use of the truck and the pumper. In all the schools the fire drills were conducted with speed and safety. Fire Chief Moore said the efficiency of the drills was a tribute to the principals and teachers of each school. Charge Filed After Crash MONMOUTH - At 8:05 this morning an accident occurred north of Monmouth on U.S. 67. Mrs. Charlene L. Esters of rural Monmouth told Robert Stevens, Warren County deputy sheriff who investigated the accident, she was traveling north on the four-lane highway at the city limits and she started to cross the left lane of traffic. Mrs. Esters said she heard a horn honk and thought it was a train on a nearby track, and she immediately applied the brakes, Mrs. Maxine Smith of Kirkwood said she started to pass about the time Mrs. Esters moved to the other lane and she honked and when she did so the Esters car suddenly stopped. Mrs. Smith tried to swerve out to avoid the accident, but hit the right rear fender of the Esters car. No one was injured but there was considerable damage to the Smith car and only minor damage to the Esters car. Mrs. Esters was issued a ticket by Deputy Stevens for failure to yield the right of way. Roseville Women Form Bowling Association READ THE WANT ADS! Warren FFA Has Group at National Meet MONMOUTH — Five Warren High School students, members of the Warren chapter, Future Farmers of America, and their adviser, Eldon Aupperle, left Tuesday for Kansas City, to attend the national meeting of FFA. Attending from Warren are Gerry Armstrong, chairman of state and national activities; John Gibson, chapter secretary, David LePere, chapter sentinel; Vincent Raymond, chairman of the public relations committee and Ron Winbigler, chairman of the leadership committee. More than 10,000 FFA boys from all over the United States are attending the meeting and learning how the FFA as a national organization works. The young men will see the awarding of FFA's most coveted awards, the degree of American Farmer to 380 top FFA boys, or one of every 1,000 eligible. The four top boys in each region will compete for the American Farmer degree. Presiding at the meeting is Ken McMillen of Prairie City, a mem- Bushnell Mother of Inter~Racial Family to Be Speaker at Roseville ROSEVILLE—Mrs. Henry L. Cox of Bushnell, mother of an interracial family, will be the featured speaker at the regular meeting of the Roseville Methodist Woman's Society of Christian Service Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. The meeting will be held in the church sanctuary. WSCS units from Methodist churches in the surrounding area, neighbors from the other Roseville churches and any person residing here is extended an invitation to attend, to hear this outstanding speaker. The local Woman's Society has scheduled the business meeting for 7 p.m. in the sanctuary. The Wesleyan Service • Guild also will convene for a business session in the church basement at 7 "p.m Mrs Cox and her husband, Rev Henry L. Cox, pastor of the Bush nell Methodist Church, have been in the Methodist ministry for 17 years, and have served pastorates at Donovan-Weaver, Aroma Park, El Paso, prior to coming to the Bushnell Methodist charge. Both are natives of Bloomington. Both are graduates of Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington. Two Are of Other Races The inter-racial family now consists of four boys and two girls, three of the children having been born to the Coxes, and three of them adopted. Two of the adopted children are of mixed or minor racial groups. In her talk, the speaker will tell of the decision to enter the ministry, experiences she and her husband have had in that profession, and the many reasons why they became interested in a family not only by adoption, but a family of mixed race. Of particular interest in her talk will be the coming of their youngest child, now four years old, from Seoul, Korea. This child came under the auspices of the Holt Adoption program. Readers may recall Harry Holt, the wealthy Christian farmer of Creswell, Ore., who in 1955 made news in this country by the adoption of eight Korean- American orphans. These eight ber of the Bushnell-Prairie City chapter of FFA and an honorary member of Warren chapter. SMITH'S FOOD MARKET Comer Monmouth Blvd. and Henderson St. PHONE 343-9040 WE RESERVE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES WHOLE, FRYING CHICKENS ib. 25c WASHED RED POTATOES 20 »>. 55c AUNT NELLIE'S Orange Drink A 46ox - $100 *f cans | SLICED BACON 3»»,. T° FIRM YELLOW BANANAS , b l Oc LIBBY'S CANNED PUMPKIN 5 c.„, 50c DUBUQUE HOT or MILD Sausage Rolls 3 *. $ P YELLOW, DRY ONIONS 4 *s 19c ROYAL PRINCE W.K. CORN 5 «••» 50c SKINLESS WIENERS 3 '1" LARGE PASCAL CELERY bunch 1 OC CAMPBELLS Tomato Soup 5 ««50c SUNSHINE Crackers Ib. box-—29c Colored OLEO 7'IIN.—$1 .00 IDA PACK FROZEN French Fries 3 <«29c FOLGER'S COFFEE 2 -1" were brought home by special act of Congress. War Orphans Placed Since 1935 over 3300 Korean orphans have found parents and a new way of life in America through Mr. Holt's dedication to the Korean orphan children. Those attending Wednesday will hear details of the activity at the enormous orphanage, located 40 minutes by jeep north of Seoul, in which some 800 children are now being cared for. You will hear first-hand of the poverty and famine and neglect which exist in that devastated land. The work of the orphanage and its needs will be reviewed with many interesting personal stories. A free-will offering will be taken to be sent directly to the orphanage in Seoul, to help to provide food for the little children. Due to the intensity of the famine, little ones are being abandoned each day, as was the child which the Coxes adopted. Set Horse Show BIGGSVILLE - The Henderson Valley Riding Club will hold a horse show Oct. 11 at 1 p.m. on the clubgrounds at the Schell Burro Ranch, Oquawka. A trail ride is set for 10 a.m. Saleratus (baking soda) was one of the first products to be hygienically packaged. ROSEVILLE—the final steps in the formation of a Roseville Women's Bowling Association were taken at a meeting of women bowlers held at the Rose Bowl Lanes Sunday afternoon. The business session was conducted by Mrs. Helen Martin of Peoria, who is the state secretary of the Illinois Women's Bowling Association. The following officers were elected for the year 1963*64: president, Shirley Pinney; vice president, Lela DeFord; secretary, Mary A. Driffil; treasurer, Nan Gerding; sergeant-at-arms, Helen Knight. Those who attended the meeting were signed as charter members of the new association. The afternoon closed with a social hour when coffee was served and the women had the opportunity of becoming acquainted with Mrs. Martin. OAR Meets Sixteen members of Chief Shau- bena chapter of DAR met in the home of Mrs. Charles McMurry on Tuesday afternoon, with the regent, Mrs. Otto Oberjohnn, presiding. Mrs. Myrtle Aldrich reported on national defense and made plans to conduct a study of the constitution of the United States during following meetings of the year. Mrs. Lloyd Adkisson gave a patriotic flag quotation. Mrs. Paul Taylor reported that the elementary school will again participate in the state DAR essay contest. Pupils have been given the rules for entering. Medals and ribbons will be given rather than cash prizes. Following the business meeting, Mrs. Roy Fisher gave a talk on the DAR-supported schools. Members made plans to pack the used clothing contributed to be sent to the schools on Thursday afternoon in the home of Mrs. James Willis. Mrs. James Anderson read about the DAR museum in Washington, D. C, and showed pictures of some of its historic furnishings, after which she displayed some cherished antique dishes belonging in her family. Mrs. McMurry told about some beautiful old pitchers and tumblers on display. The afternoon came to a close with the serving of tea and cookies from a Halloween-decorated table. Give Bridal Shower Mrs. W. O. Enfield and daughter, Mrs. Terry Ehrenhart entertained at a miscellaneous shower in the Enfield home on Thursday evening, Oct. 8 in honor of bride- elect, Miss Sherry Sue Hayes of Youngstown. Twenty-five schoolmates and employment friends were guests. The evening was spent with games and contests. Jane Lyons of Monmouth won the first door prize and Miss Donna Hayes won the second door prize. Malinda Green also won a prize. The gifts were brought in by little Gay Ehrenhart on a small Roseville ANN LARSON Phone 426*1671 P. O. Bo* M7 wagon with appropriate trimmings. Ice cream and cake were -grved from a table decorated in the bride's colors of blue and white by Mrs. C. H. Hayes and Mrs. Herman Bayne, mother and mother-in-law-to-be of the bride. Observe Anniversary The Bagley Sales and Service Co. of Roseville celebrated its 16th anniversary as Pontiac sales representatives with the showing of the new 1964 Pontiac-Tempests with open house at the sales rooms on Thursday and Saturday of last week. Attendance at the two-day showing exceeded 200. Prizes were won as follows: to Leo Young, an electric lantern; to Minnie Hodges, a 3-way kitchen dispenser; and to Arlo Brewer, a travel clock. From among those in attendance it was learned that B. A. Tomlin had owned 15 or 16 Pontiacs, and Mrs. David Bellinger had pwned 15 Pontiacs. They were awarded anniversary gifts of cuff links and tie tack sets. Coffee and cookies were served to all the guests. Roseville Briefs Members of the 1938 high school graduation class who attended the 25th anniversary dinner held at the National Cafe last Friday night were William Crookham of Galesburg, Irma Braselton Sands of Swan Creek, Cleo Kirby of Moline, Carroll Markley Arvin of Adair, Ronald Phillips of West Liberty, Iowa, Ralph Holeman, Herman Steele, Morton Pratt, and Mildred Jackson Riggins of Roseville; Clarence Yeager of Peoria, Robert Livermore of Carthage, Charles Kirby of Rock Island, Elaine Kirby Braun of Burlington, Iowa, Wayne Sullivan of Citrus Heights, Calif., and Marion Taylor of Grapevine, Tex. Of the 22 in the graduating class 18 are living and 15 were in attendance. Plans for the class reunion were made by Mildred Jackson Riggins; Ralph Holeman and Irma Braselton Sands. Mr. and Mrs. David Bellinger entertained on Saturday in honor of Mr. Bellinger's mother, Mrs. Laura Bellinger of Aledo, who was celebrating her 84th birthday. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bellinger, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bell Sr., and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bell Jr. of Reynolds. Miss Patricia Bellinger spent most of last week at home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Bellinger, a between-semester vacation from Parsons College. The teachers of Roseville schools will attend the Illinois Education Association meetings S. Illinois Producing Areas Left Quarantined From Pest SPRINGFIELD (UPI) — The large scale quarantines of certain soybean producing areas in Southern Illinois last week could have been avoided through crop rotation, says William T. Larkin, superintendent of plant industries in the Department of Agriculture. The quarantines were imposed in Pulaski and Alexander counties to help arrest the alarming spread of the soybean pest, cyst nematode. So far the pest has not been observed in central Illinois, but state and federal officials are keeping a close watch. Inches Northward Cyst nematode has been inching its way northward for several seasons now. Larkin said that the spread in Southern Illinois was rapid because producers there seldom rotate their soybean fields. "When the crop is not rotated the cyst multiplies in alarming proportions that practically destroys the crop," said Larkin. He said soybeans is the top money crop in Southern Illinois. He said that in Central Illinois, where corn and wheat rival soybeans, the fields are usually rotated. Under Quarantine The southern peninsula of Alexander County is under an area quarantine of several thousand acres. All property south of Horseshoe Lake and several farms north of the lake are quarantined. In addition, there are about eight properties in Pulaski County under quarantine. Farmers are not allowed to move soybean seeds out of the quarantined areas and all equipment must be washed before it can leave the area. Federal ma­ chines are provided upon request to wash the equipment. The quarantine does not guarantee that the cyst nematode will not spread, Larkin pointed out. It could still be spread, for instance, by wild ducks. Larkin said it is believed the pest spreads in soil containing nematode eggs. Thus next year many new areas will be tested to determine if the pest has continued its northward move. It was not even observed in Illinois prior to 1959, Larkin said, but it has been found for years in Missouri, Tennessee and Arkansas. Testing is continuing this year but will be suspended when the rainy and cold weather arrives, Larkin said. fn Galesburg on Friday of this week. There wilt be no school for pupils on Friday, Oct. 11. Roseville varsity football team will play Warren High School this Thursday night at 7:30 at the Warren playing field. Verner Johnson of Mount Pleasant, Iowa, visited over the week* end with his sister, Mrs. Arthur Bower and Mr. Bower. E. E. Stice is undergoing observation and treatment in Monmouth Hospital. Mrs. Sadie Bower recently entertained the following guests at evening dinner at the National Cafe: Mrs. Alva Babcock and Mrs. Myrtle Eack of Monmouth and Mrs. Nellie Dutton of Kirkwood. Egypt, the Fertile Crescent of Asia Minor and Crete were the three cradles of ancient civilization. Monmouth HOSPITAL Born Tuesday — Boy to Mr. and Mrs. James Cavanaugh, Monmouth. Admitted Tuesday — Mrs. Har* ry Fillman, Little York; Baby Debra Turley, Smithshlre; Miss Corrine Atherton, Monmouth. Born Wednesday — Boy to Mr, and Mrs. James Howe, Monmouth. Admitted Wednesday — Mrs. Bertha Allen, Gladstone. Dismissed Wednesday — Far* rand Brent, Smithshlre; Herbert Hillman, Monmouth. VIOLATION CHARGED MONMOUTH - William H. Fillman, 44, of rural Monmouth, was ticketed at 9:30 Wednesday night for a traffic light violation at North Main Street and First Avenue. Fillman will have a hearing in police court today at S p.m. JL ;Peerless Mkt .J£_ ON THE SQUARE SEALTEST _ _ COTTAGE CHEESE I £ 29* SEALTEST SKIM DIET MILK -»2S< ARCHWAY HOME STYLE COOKIES A,„ 2 «... 69* WIER'S JONATHAN or DELICIOUS APPLES - 3 Ib. bag J.Q-. Apple Cider, Vi gal. ~'*> NEW PAK HILLS BROS. COFFEE 2 1 1.19 DOMINO PURE CANE SUGAR 5."59* MILD CREAMY LONGHORN CHEESE 49< NEW RYE - WHOIE WHEAT - BUCKWHEAT FLOUR NEW MARGARINE 6 ^.1.00 TENDER STEAK S, T" tb. 79^ OLD FASHION (Skin on) FRANKS 49' FRESH SLICED Chopped Ham -or- AO#» Corn Beef Loaf Lb ' BABY BEEF LIVER - BEEF BOIL Olfttf LARGE PORK CHOPS Lb. ljlr TENDER FRESH CHUCKR0AST.-49'™ 59< FRESH LEAN SLICED PORK STEAK u, 47* CHITTERLINGS - FRESH FRYERS - BAKERS STEWERS - RABBITS - CATFISH BEEF BY THE SIDE or QUARTER FREE DELIVERY - 8 :30.10:30-2:30 A Meal by Themselves 9 Not exaotly, but Joan's vegetables are the next thing to it. • Butter beans-— big and tender, good by themselves or a hundred other ways. • Chili bean*—* delicately seasoned to give you right-now ohtli with that simmered-overnight flavor. • Kidney beans---world famous as the kidney bean for salads* casseroles, and quick heat-and-serve dishes. LOOK FOB JOAN'S VEGETABLES IN THE CLASSY NEW LABEL

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