Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 11, 1963 · Page 14
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 14

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, October 11, 1963
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T4 Gotesburg Register-Moil, Gglesburg, HI. Corn Hybrids Are Compared For Production MONMOUTH—Seed dealers and farmers assembled Thursday at the hybrid com demonstration plot on the Bruce Killey farmj north of Roseville, to observe 70 different hybrids in the setup. The demonstration also included at least 3 different corn combines in a nearby Friday, Oct. 11, 1963 Honor Former Athletes at Homecoming MONMOUTH — Fifteen former Monmouth College athletic stars will be honored Saturday at halftime ceremonies of the Beloit- Monmouth Homecoming game. The alumni, representing classes from 1932 to 1935, played on Monmouth College teams which won five championships in the three-year period from 1931-33. Despite small squads — averaging 23 players in football, for instance — the Monmouth teams of this period won 75 per cent of their games in football, basketball, baseball and track. One of the best of these teams was the 1931 football team, a 25- man squad which played a 10- game schedule and was one of the few gridiron teams in the nation to go undefeated that year. The former athletes who will be honored, their class year, address and sports: William F. Boothby, 1934, Monmouth, football, basketball and baseball; William Bell, 1933, Monmouth, football, basketball, baseball; J. Robert Dew, 1932, Waverly, Iowa, basketball; John Kelly, 1933, Kirkwood, football, track; Hugh M. Matchett, 1934, Chicago, track. Rev. Earle King, 1932, Big Rock, track (still holds Mon mouth record for two-mile run of 9:45.0 set in 1932); Roscoe Scott, 1932, Nauvoo, football, baseball; Harry A. Gibb, 1933, Monmouth, football; Beryl Longman, 1933, Joliet, football; Eugene Tinker, 1934, Roseville, football. Lenio Corgnati, 1935, Monmouth, baseball, football and basketball (minor league infielder, all-conference halfback, conference most valuable player award; Clyde A. MacDaniel, 1935, Jacksonville, football, basketball, baseball, track; Virgil Boucher, 1932, Peoria, football; Robert Woll, 1935, Monmouth, football, basketball, baseball; Jack Ozburn, 1934, Akron, Ohio, basketball (semi-pro and industrial league player after graduation); John Weatherly, 1932, LaDue, Mo., football, track (won 1931 hop, step and jump event at Drake Relays). Among the group are a college business manager — MacDaniel, at Illinois College — a college athletic director — Robert Woll, a member of the Monmouth coaching staff since his graduation in 1935 — and a high school each — Boucher, at Peoria Woodruff High School. Glenn "Jelly" Robinson, former coach and athletic director at Monmouth who lettered in five sports — basketball, baseball, football, track and tennis — and graduated from Monmouth in 1932, will be unable to attend because of his studies for a Ph. D. at Columbia University. field, as well as, "How to Determine Corn Harvesting Loses" behind picker or combine. The corn seed dealers in Warren County under the direction of Abram Hornback, president of the Association, Oct. 5 harvested 140 different plots (70 different hybrids and 70 different check plots). Each plot was 557 feet long and two rows wide. Each of the 140 different plots were picked up from the combine brought to the silo, where they were weighed, moisture taken and computed for yield. The corn averaged between 20 and 25 per cent moisture. The lowest moisture was 17.5 per cent and the highest was 26 per cent. Cite Average As to yields, the 70 different check plots all planted to the same numbered hybrid averaged 137.6 bushels per acre. The highest plot (of the checker corn) yield 144.7 bushels and the lowest was 131.2 bushels. The 70 different hybrids averaged 125.5 bushels per acre. The highest yielding variety was 148.5 bushels and the lowest was 104 bushels per acre. Two rows of each hybrid were left standing for the Thursday field meeting and yields from the different hybrids were posted by the seed companies. The day's program was ar ranged by Stanley Sims, Warren County farm adviser TALKING IT OVER — Stanley Sims (seated center), Warren County farm adviser, discusses yield results of different corn hybrids with seed firm representatives Thursday at Bruce Killey farm, north of Roseville, where plot demonstra­ tion was conducted. In foreground are Jim Miller (left) and Gene Held, both of Galesburg. In rear are Abram Hornback, Roseville, and Dr. A. W. Nau of Mount Pleasant, Iowa. Burl Ives, Walker, Two Men In a Rait, Have Crete of 70 By ERSKINE JOHNSON Hollywool Correspondent Newspaper Enterprise Assn. From a big barge in tow of a grunting tug, they look like a pair of ants (one overfed) adrift at sea in a scooped out jelly bean. For the third day, 300-pound Burl (Big Daddy) Ives and young Robert Walker are wedged into a tiny rubber raft hardly big enough for Mickey Rooney. The raft drifts and bobs crazily in now-you-see-it-now-you-don't fashion on the big, cresting ocean swells Following on the barge is a full movie crew of 70 men. The raft is the smallest "stage" for a movie since Alfred Hitchcock made "Lifeboat." But never in all movie history are so many contributing to so few out here where the flying fish play and the swordfish dance the twist on their tails. THE BARGE following the little raft is big enough for football practice, and the 70 men have enough equipment to film the Normandy invasion, As master of everything, afloat and ashore, Director Josh Logan said: "Follow that raft." The sequence was simple enough —as it read in the script — for "Ensign Pulver," the sequel to the hilarious Navy comedy "Mr. Roberts." Burl Ives, the skipper of an old Navy bucket, falls overboard. Robert Walker, as Ensign Pulver, jumps in after him with a two-man rubber raft. Before the ship's company of misfits can rescue them, they are swept out to sea in Democratic Meet Scheduled Monday MONMOUTH — Mrs. Melvin Siverly of Precinct II and Mrs. George Keister of Lenox Township, with their committees will serve as hostesses when the Warren County Ladies Democratic organization hold their fall meeting Monday evening. The business session will begin at 8 p.m. in the community rooms over the Monmouth Trust and Savings Bank. Unit chairmen are being asked to notify members of the meeting and take guests with them. JUST A FRIENDLY PHONE CALL And a Register-Mail Ad-taker will help you get extra dollars ... You can easily turn your "no longer needed" sporting goods, baby furniture, stoves and oUjei" household items into cash. Do it with a fast action Want Ad! Decide What you want to sell, write it down . . . then call 342-5161 and ask tor "Want Ads". The Ad-Taker who receives, your call will do the rest. Scot Harriers Face Beloit On Saturday MONMOUTH — Monmouth College varsity cross-country runners will place their victory skein on the line Saturday in a home meet against Beloit College which will be part of the Monmouth Homecoming weekend festivities. Coach P. O. Smith rates the Beloit squad, which defeated Knox and lost to St. Olaf and Carleton, as "about the same as last year" when they defeated the Scots at Beloit, Wis. Steadily improving performances from sophomores Lawrence Birdoll and Douglas Carlson inspire Smith to optimism about the outlook for Saturday, however. Frosh to Have Debut Monmouth's freshman cross­ country runners, also coached by Smith, will make their debut Saturday in a home meet against Beloit. The meet, to be run at the start of the Monmouth-Beloit football game, will be part of the Homecoming weekend activities. Ten freshmen, five of them cross - country lcttcrwinners in high school, joined the squad when it was formed a week ago. Limited by Midwest Conference rules to three meets, the freshmen will have a second home meet against Knox Oct. 19, and a third meet is yet to be scheduled. The five members of the team who lettered in the sport in high school are Ardcn Gregory, Gary Payne, William Smith, Frederick Tecmnn and James Earle. Newcomers to the sport are Paul Swenson, Steven Richard, Michael Howell, Stephen Turpie and Allan Wibiral. Patrick Kurivial will serve as manager for the team. MONMOUTH Roiamary Israal CorrMpondant S01 N. H St. Phon* < 34-4721 for Nawa FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 Scots Out For Victory Over Beloit MONMOUTH — Monmouth College Football Coach Joe Pelisek hopes to "jell" a promising oi- fensive attack that has been unable to produce a victory in three games this season Saturday when Monmouth faces Beloit College. The Midwest Conference contest will be played at Monmouth before a Homecoming weekend crowd and will give the Monmouth student body their first opportunity to see their team at home. Because of Midwest Conference scheduling, Monmouth's game with Cornell Sept. 28 was played the weekend before classes bgan. Pelisek's Scots, 0-3 with losses to Cornell, Ripon and Grinnell, face a defense-minded Beloit crew. Beloit, 1-1-1, will be attempting to rebound from an 8-7 defeat last Saturday at the hands of undefeated St. Olaf. Monmouth's offense has varied from an almost straight aerial attack against Cornell and Ripon to a predominantly running game against Grinnell. Saturday Pelisek hopes to get the Scot offensive game operating smoothly. Pass defense, one of Monmouth's weak spots, was another matter given heavy attention during the week. Probable starting lineup for the Scots: left end, Deegan; left tackle, Allison; left guard, Bianucci; center, Garrett; right guard, Stcphani; right tackle, Paascli; right end, Stergulz; quarterback, Taylor; halfback, Tucker; halfback, Crum; fullback, Keener. Trail Ride Set For Sunday in Henderson Co. MONMOUTH — The Henderson Valley Riding Club will sponsor a horse show Sunday afternoon at the Schell Burro Rancho, a half- mile east of Oquawka, starting at 1 p.m. DST. The afternoon show will be preceded by a river trail ride, starting at 10 o'clock. Judging will be in ten classes, western pony pleasure, senior barrel race, junior barrel race (16 years and under), pony hitch (2 or 4 wheel rig), open western pleasure, junior western pleasure, senior keg race, ring spearing, peewee barrel race and Texas flag race. Lunch will be available on the grounds. Schedule Public Meeting on Roseville School Project ROSEVILLE—A special meeting has been scheduled for Tuesday, Oct. 15 to permit a full discussion of Community Unit 200's proposed high school building program. The meeting, jointly sponsored by the Citizens' Building Committee, the Parent-Teachers Asso- Bellinger Named On Advisory Group of State SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP) — Stephen P. Bellinger of Monmouth has been appointed a member of the Council of Economic Advisors to the Illinois Board of Economic Development, Gov. Otto Kerner annunced today. DATE SET FOR SIGN-UP MONMOUTH — The ACP office announced today that Warren County farmers who have signed up for an approval on limestone and rock phosphate for the latter part of 19fi3 have until Oct. 15, 1963, to supply the county office with a soil test showing the required recommendations by an approved laboratory. Employers know that it's im portant to fit the right man with the right job. Tense Nerves Block Bowels Your colon has nerves that control regularity. When you are tense or nervous, normal bowel impulses may b» blocked—and you become constipated. New COIONAID tablets relieva this misery with a new principle—• unique colonic nerve stimulant plu» Special bulking action as recommended by many doctors. Result? COLONAID puts your colon back to work—gently relieves constipation overnight. You fee! great! Gel clinically-proved CoLQti /dD today. Latin ductory^ue 4M Set Hearings on Traffic Cases MONMOUTH - Dennis O. Rine- berg, 24, of Quincy was issued a ticket for a right-of-way violation Thursday afternoon at 5:45 following a minor traffic accident at North Sixth Street and Boston Avenue. Rineberg's car collided with an auto driven by Miss Aldeene Warner of 724 E. Detroit Ave. Miss Warner received minor bruises. Rineberg will have a hearing in police court this afternoon. Percy Johnson of 122 N. Second St. was ticketed for a school light violation at 11th Street and Third Avenue, Thursday at 3:58 p.m. He also will have a hearing in police court this afternoon. There was some damage to the brakes. At 4:28 p.m. they were called to 923 S. C St., where a stump was on fire. There was no fire damage. ciation, and the Board of Educa tion, will be held at 8 p.m. at the high school in Roseville. At the meeting, the Board of Education hopes to acquaint the district's residents with the urgent need for improved and expanded high school facilities, how the proposed solution was arrived at, and the cost of constructing a new high school building. Also, election procedures will be reviewed. Election Is Near Special election upon the school building program has already been set for Saturday, Oct. 26. The polls for the election will be open from noon to 7 p.m. at Roseville High School. Persons wishing to vote at the election will nave to be registered voters. Any residents of the district not presently registered but who are citizens of the United States, 21 years of age or more, and have resided in Illinois one year, in Warren County 90 days, and at their present address 30 days, are eligible to register and should contact the County Clerk in Monmouth, the board announcement said. "The proposed high school building program is the result of several years' study by the board, to determine the best and most economical solution to the district's need for better educational facilities. The board has pointed out that "the present high school building is small, many of its facilities are obsolete, and portions of the building present a potentially se- Roseville ANN LARSON Phone 426-2671 P. O. Box 397 Yorkwood Class Studies Soil 9 Water Conservation KIRKWOOD—The seventh grade conservation class of Yorkwood Junior High School will complete the unit on conservation this week. These students have been following an outline study program designed by Mrs. Chenoweth, assistant county superintenlent of MINOR FIRES REPORTED MONMOUTH — Firemen answered two alarms Thursday. At 11:1 9a.m. they were called to the corner of i: a s t Broadway and First Street where the brake lining on a truck driven by D. H. McJunkin of Springdale, Ark., hauling vegetables, was smoking, lege, schools in cooperation with the conservation teachers and principals of the county. The students and their teacher, Mrs. Harold Nelson, have studied water pollution problems; soil and water conservation measures; wildlife control and many other conservation problems. Many students are completing projects on certain facets of conservation that have interested them during the unit. Some of these projects consist of model farms, maps of Illinois resources, farm pond scrapbooks, clays and others. A film has been shown each week to the class, illustrating the problem pupils have been studying. Major class projects have included a field trip conducted by Don Kessinger of the Warren County ASC office who showed the students many conservation projects of Warren County. In connection with the field trip, Dr. Milton Bowman, assistant professor of biology at Monmouth Col- demonstrated the experi-' mental fish hatchery operation at Citizens Lake. Exhibits Film Dr. Bowman also showed a film to the class Oct. 8 to explain the operation of raising channel catfish for commerce. The last fish project was a fish shocking experiment at Earp 's Lake Oct. 9. The demonstration was organized by Don Kessinger in connection with the State Conservation Department. More than 200 interested students and teachers from Warren Couny witnessed the demonstration. rious fire hazard. Architectural and engineering studies have indicated that the only portions of the building which could be salvaged are the one-story center portion of the school and, possibly, a part of the gym. As the one-story center section of the building represents less than 10 per cent of the total space needed for a modern high school, it is estimated that the cost of tearing down, remodeling, and enlarging the present school would almost equal the cost of cocstructing an entirely new building. "As a result, the Board of Education unanimously recommends the construction of a completely new building. The new four-year high school would be located on the 18.5-acre site now owned by the school district and upon which the athletic field is situated. "The cost of the new school would be financed by issuing $892,000 of school building bonds, to be retired over a 17-year period. The district's tax rate would be increased an average of only 18 cents per $100. This would amount to $10.80 per year additional taxes on a home valued for tax purposes at $6,000 or 32 cents per acre on farm land assessed at $180 per acre. "The district's total tax rate, now lower than 98 per cent of all other Illinois School districts maintaining 12 grade school systems, would continue to be the lowest in the area." A detailed brochure is being prepared by the Board and will be distributed soon to all homes in the school district. Additional information may be obtained from members of the Citizens* Building Committee or the Board of Education. Hire the handicapped — good business. DR. I. ERNSTEIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES EYES EXAMINED LIVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO. 339 E. Main Hourj: 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. Friday*: 9 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. W«dn«»day'» 'Til Noon 343-6317 or 342-3017 LOOK! COATS ALL WEATHER Solid*, plaidi and laminates. Unlined and zip-out lining. Some with sleevei lined. Sizes 16 to 50. the raft and drift aimlessly for days. The company was airlifted to Catalina, 22 miles off the Califor nia coast, for the sequence. The barge, at 100 tons, was loaded down with equipment and towed by a tug to the island as part of an armada which included two other tugs, two large passenger boats, four outboards and three speed boats. WHEN SCENES OF THE RAFT, taken from cameras on the barge, started to bore him, Director Logan switched to a helicopter, which has been using the barge as a landing field. Just one corner of the barge, though, because the equipment aboard is an incredible maze of camera cranes, work boats, wind machines, two dressing rooms, two portable rest rooms, four cameras, a prop shop, a grip shop, four big generators to operate 12 lamps and miles of sound and electrical cable snaking all over the deck. Also aboard is a marksman with a rifle, just in case sharks become too inquisitive. One did, and had his head blown off to Robert Walker's quip: "I guess he wasn't a fan." There are make-up men to give Ives and Walker the look of men burned by the sun, frog men with oxygen tanks and a fellow to operate a ship-to-shore radio. It's a whole studio, gone to sea... "Follow that raft." At $12,000 per day, it's pensive following. ex- Monmoutb HOSPITAL Admitted Wednesday — Mrs. Bonita Chewning, Howard Hathaway, Monmouth. Dismissed Wednesday — Miss Suzanne Followill, Mrs. Willard Stull and baby, Monmouth. Born Thursday — Girl to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Yankovic, Monmouth. Admitted Thursday — Mrs. Cecil Elliott, Mrs. June Wine- bright, Robert Harr, Monmouth; Mrs. Clifford Ives, Oquawka. Dismissed Thursday — Howard Hathaway, Ralph Robertson, Monmouth; Mrs. Nellie Stotts, Mrs. Harry Fillman, Mrs. James Damewood and baby, Little York. Born Friday — Boy to Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hardesty, Monmouth. Admitted Friday — Walter Frank, Alexis; Mrs. Lissie Haley, Cameron. MARRIAGE LICENSE MONMOUTH — A marriage license was issued Thursday to Raymond I. Johnson, Galesburg, and Patricia Ann Robertson, Alexis. READ THE WANT ADS! Media Fetes Homecoming Next Week MEDIA — Media-Weaver High School begins homecoming festivities Thursday, Oct. 17 at 7 p. m. with a pep rally, snake dance and bonfire. The game with Stronghurst will be Friday at 6:30 p, m. It will be followed by the homecoming dance which will start at 8:30 and end at 11:30. The dance is sponsored by the senior class with music furnished by the Vince Lucas Band. The king and queen will be crowned during the dance. This year's candidates are: Seniors, Andrea Overstreet and John Kane; juniors, Sara Allison and Richard Hulet; sophomores, Coni Hobby and Jerry Gearheart, and freshmen, Linda Akers and Glen McCollum. The dance will be held in the high school gym. Court Acts in Estate Cases MONMOUTH - The will of Mrs. Louise M. Sallee, who died Aug. 31 at Monmouth, was admitted to probate in Warren County Court Thursday. According to the petition she left personal property valued at $2,000 and real estate of unknown value. Her husband, Joseph L. Sallee, listed as her heir, was appointed executor by Judge Scott I. Klukos. The foreign will of Mrs. Margaret J. Q. Porter, who died Jan. 29, 1963, at Harrisonville, Mo., was also admitted for probate. Mrs. Porter left real estate in Warren County valued at $49,000. Heirs are her husband, two sons and a daughter. Ivory Quinby was appointed administrator with will annexed. The estate of Byron J. Pinson Sr., Monmouth, who died Aug. 25, was admitted for probate. According to the petition he left personal property valued at $1,500 and real estate of unknown value. Judge Klukos appointed two sons, listed as heirs, Byron Pinson Jr., and Ronald Pinson, co­ administrators. Wife Is Granted Children Custody MONMOUTH — In Warren county circuit court Thursday Judge Gale A. Mathers of Knoxville granted Margaret Ann Nop; nan a divorce from Richard Lee Noonan on grounds of extreme and repeated cruelty. The couple was married June 14, 1958, at Monmouth and two children were born to the union. The plaintiff was granted custody of the minor children and awarded $20 a week support for them. Alimony was waived and a property settlement was determined. The plaintiff was given authority to take the children to the state of Ohio. JOE'S SUPER LIQUORS 2300 GRAND 343-9569 BUDWEISER BUSCH BAVARIAN $109 12 -z. | cans $|29 | cons GLENMORE VODKA STILLBROOK BOURBON SEAGRAMS "7" CROWN MUIRHEAD SCOTCH $ 4 29 5.H *4 39 M BARCLAY'S Bottled in Bond FAISTAFF. BLUE RIBBON STAG . BUSCH $369 $319 C».24 3 12-ox. ^ Btls. BIG "D" CARABANA RUM *|24 !«-<«• | cons *2" 5.H rwn's'wtflR tt So. BtniMTT 8* — FOOD DEPARTMENT CHICKEN or SPAGHETTI 77* FISH • SHRIMP • STEAKS • FILETS SANDWICHES OF All KINDS

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