Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 14, 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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Monday, October 14, 1963
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Report From India Mission Features Roseville Meet ROSEVILLE-Chrisuan Mission In India was the general theme of the program of the evening WMS of the Baptist Church, meeting in the home of Mrs. Keith Davis on Thursday evening. The program was presented by Mrs. George Cox, assisted by Mrs. John Cnewning and Mrs. Vernon Hartaell. Mrs. Lee Roy Williams, president, conducted the business meeting during which time the projects under diree* tion of the group were discussed. Following the business session members made tray favors in fall colors for the local nursing homes. Refreshments were served by the hostess and a social hour enjoyed. Eleven members were oresent. The next meeting will be in early November at Raritan. WSCS Social Club The Woman's Social and Charitable Society, a club that has been in existence in Roseville for more than 100 years, held its October meeting Wednesday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Myrtle Aldrich on North Main Street. Seventeen members and one guest were present. The guest was Mrs. Margaret Gadski of Chicago, whose mother had once been a member of the club. Mrs. Herman Kington, president, conducted the business session. Roll call was answered with interesting items on t h e subject of nature. Mrs. Harvey Birdsell presented a program on the fall theme. A very interesting contest on the states of the union fascinated the members. The hostess served refreshments during the socialising period. Rebekahs Host Dist. President At their regular meeting in the TOOF Hall Tuesday evening, the local chapter of Rebekahs had as their guest, Mrs. Florence Rodgers of Farmington, who is the president of the district association, No. 11. Mrs. Helen Weeks of Monmouth, district deputy president, also was Callouses Fain, lvraiRf,Twi4wMS! M lefts* ef f tat For fast, grateful relief, get Dr. SchoU'e Ziao-pada. They aim remove cailouaea one of the quickest way* known to medical erinnoa. D-Scholls lino pads a guest. These guests brought other women with them in their cars from Monmouth and Farmington. Because these officers were unable to be present for the last meeting when other district officers were guests, the drill team repeated their drill program presented in honor of the guests. A social hour with refreshments brought the evening to a close. Circle Continues Members of the Point Pleasant Circle continue to meet regularly each month though the old Point Pleasant Church out of which the organization had its origin has not existed for a number of years. The group met on Wednesday afternoon in the home of Mrs. C. D. Granger. Mrs. John Huston, president, conducted the business meeting at which time a sum of money was voted to give assistance to a school for the blind. Plans also were made to assist with the bazaar for Warren Achievement School in December. Mrs. Keith Davis and Mrs. Lloyd Adkisson conducted several contests and roll call was answered with seasonal miscellaneous reports. Fourteen members were present. The hostess was assisted in serving during the social hour by Mrs. Rhea Beasley and Mrs. George Beasley. Delegates to Report The Legion Auxiliary will meet on Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Legion Hall. Delegates who attended the 14th District meeting in Moline Oct. 12 will report. Membership is the theme for the program under the direction of Mrs. R. E. Icenogle. The hostess committee is made up of the following persons: Mrs. C. M. Scott, Mrs. Leo Mings, Mrs. H. H. Allard, Mrs. James Palmer, Mrs. Max Sanderson, Mrs. Ralph Volk and Mrs. Ruth McCullough. Change Meeting Place The Lions Club, usually meeting at the Tasty Grill, will meet at the Methodist Church on Tuesday, Oct. 15, with dinner at 7 p.m. District Governor Richard Dornacher will be the featured speaker and will install several new members. A report step lively and in the luxury of seamless A new season, a new reason to buy the most beautiful seamless colors to wear with your fall costumes. Phoenix presents the rich, romantic beauty of Colors Espanol-. Beauty Boxed in costume-keyed colors for your fashion-right wear. Roseville ANN LARSON pttfta* «awwi p. o. BM m; wilt be made of the candy day sale held on Friday and Saturday. Roseville Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Ray Carlisle of Green Forest, Ark., spent several days in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Taylor. Mrs. Carlisle and Mrs. Taylor are sisters. On Thursday evening the Taylors entertained in honor of the guests with a family gathering in their home. Attending were their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Herman McCoy, and children, Doris, Delores and Ella, their son and his family, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Taylor and children, Glenda, Nancy and David. During the evening' family group pictures were taken. Norman E. Pinney took part in the Peoria Open Golf tournament Oct. 6 and was one of six to win a gift certificate of $29. Dick Killey, a U of I sophomore and son of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Killey, and Hugh Forbes, a freshman and son of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Forbes are recent pledges at the University of Illinois to the Alpha Gamma Rho, national social fraternity for men in agriculture studies. teaching a methods course in modern mathematics to elementary and junior high teachers enrolled at Black Hawk College in Moline. Pvt. Gary R. Foust, husband of Mrs. Janet Foust of Route 2, Roseville, and son of Mr. and Mrs. Aquilla Foust, has been assigned to the 4th U. S. Army Missile Command, Eighth Army in Korea. A birthday surprise party in honor of Harry Bycroft's 20th birthday was given last Sunday by his family and these guests: Mrs. Violet Twist and sons Harold and Merritt, James Warner and Mrs. Beulah Heigny, all of Lincoln; Earl Boyer of Ferris; Mary Beth Hoening of Springfield; Mrs. James Warner and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Newell of Ottumwa, Iowa; Miss Connie Gorsline of St. Augustine, and Patricia Fork of Jamaica, who attends Bible College in Lincoln. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ray attended the Field Day program of the Moew Seed Corn Co. in Granville Wednesday. Mr, and Mrs. J. R. Worley and daughters, Jo Ellen and Christine of Mount Morris^ spent the weekend visiting Mrs. Worley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ray. The Worleys also attended the Monmouth College homecoming activities. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Taylor were in Wheaton over the weekend visiting their son and his family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Taylor and sons. Mrs. Ira Huston, president of A former resident of Rose ville, Dwight E. Mohlenbruck, is Chapter N of PEO, Mrs. Harold Set Trophy Show FARMINGTON - The Midland Saddle Club will hold a trophy show on the clubgrounds Oct. 27 at 12:30 p.m. The trail ride portion of the show Will be eliminated this time. A high point trophy will be given. Cart, Mrs. Millard Palmberg and Mrs. Howard Taylor attended the PEO reciprocity group meeting Friday at Galva. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shimmin of Peoria were Sunday dinner guests of Miss Virda Mae Johnson in Monmouth. Mrs. Margaret Gadski of near Chicago is visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Taylor, Mrs. Gadski is in Roseville to dispose of several properties owned by her. The Ramblin Roses Square Dance Club will dance tonight. Mrs. Ralph Volk was hostess to the Coffee Club at the National Cafe Friday afternoon. Ladies Night is being planned for the next meeting of the Chamber of Commerce on Thursday. Wives of members will be special guests. Thirteen members of the Roseville Registered Nurses Club met at the home of Mrs. Mildred Cunningham on Tuesday. Mrs. Alta Bacon, program chairman, presented Mrs. Virginia Martin, who showed slides of her trip to Europe this summer . Refreshments were served by the hostesses. Mr. and Mrs. George Spicer have returned to their winter home in St. Petersburg, Fla. Both veal and pork chops are good braised in cream of mushroom soup. CJalesburg Register-Mail GALESBURG, ILL., MONDAY, OCT. 14, 1963 SEC. 2 PAGE 11 New Wheat Legislation Seen (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By BERNARD BRENNER | United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)--Agri- cutture Secretary Orville L. Freeman apparently is trying to pave the way for administration backing of new wheat legislation early next year. This is the interpretation Washington observers placed today on Freeman's comments at a news conference in Kansas City Friday. Freeman told newsmen that four out of five farmers in major wheat-producting areas favored continuation of some kind Of program to limit wheat production and support prices. But he added that farmers did not yet agree on what kind of new legislation should be passed. The Agriculture secretary said, "The need is for wheat farmers who want an improved program to get together on the fundamentals, #id to adjust their differences over details." Freeman said that unless farmers get together, Congress will not act. He added that "as matters now stand, there is little prospect for a wheat program to pass the Congress in 1964." Sources close to Freeman believe that if the administration endorses new wheat legislation, it will be a program based on voluntary compliance by farm- Answers Questions on New Roseville School Project ROSEVILLE — Further information concerning the school project was issued today by Supt. E. Lynn Hill, as follows: As the date for the vote on the proposed new high school in Roseville approaches, more and more questions arc being asked, even though a sincere attempt has been made over the past weeks to give voters this information. The following questions and answers are an attempt to answer these questions— 1—What is our high school enrollment and how does it compare with other schools in our area that have built modern buildings for their high school youth? Roseville High School has an enrollment of 227. (This was 143 10 years ago in 1953). 1962 enrollment of neighboring schools: Northwestern 227, Yorkwood 199, Avon 184, Media 84, Warren 184, Alexis 172, Stronghurst 117. 2—Why wouldn't it be better to add to the present high school building than to build a completely new building? The proposal to build a completely new building is the result of several years' study by the Board of Education, architect, and others, to determine the best and most economical solution for our high school educational needs for both the present and the next 25 years. The present high school building is small, has many obsolete facilities and portions of the building are a potential fire hazard. PAST 40 Troubled with GETTING UP NIGHTS Pains in IACK, HIPS, IEGS TirtdntH, 10SS OF VIGOR If you are a victim of these symptoms then your troubles may be traced to Glandular Inflammation. Glandular Inflammation is a constitutional disease and medicines that give temporary relief will not remove the causes of your troubles. Neglect of Glandular In!lamma» tion often leads to premature senility, and incurable conditions. The past year men from 1,000 communities nave been successfully treated. They have found soothing relief and improved health. RECTAIC010N Art etten estecliteti has a New with aiansular In ilamnutien. Rtducibls Hernia it tmtmklt te a mild Nan-Surgical treatment. Any (I these alter- d«rt may bt treated at the tame time you are receiving Glandular Inflamma- Hen treatment*. The Excelsior Medical Clinic FREE BOOK that tells how these troubles may be corrected by PROVEN NON- SURGICAL, TREATMENTS, This book may prove of utmost importance in your life. Use coupon below. No obligation. NEW FREE BOOK- Excelsior Medical Clinic Jo«pt7B799o" Exc »7 «lor Spring*, Mo.l t Sintlemtn: Kin#ly sen* ae at ana*,! lyeur New FREE Seek. I am interested In! Hull Information (Pleat* Chick fax) j !Q Minis Q l*ct *ic «lea • sianfmar I j |nflam*atlaaj I NAME „„„•„„, , , . , L { {ACMES * • I ITOWN ,.„.„,, ,. { [STATE Architectural and engineering studies have indicated that the only portions of the building which could be salvaged are the one story 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 has been estimated that the cost of tearing doWn, remodeling and enlarging the present school would almost equal the cost of constructing an entirely new building. Also a modern high school should be built on a site not less than 20 acres. (One new high school in the area has 40 acres in its campus site.) The present high school site is three acres, whereas the proposed building site at the athletic field is 18 acres. 3—Is our school district large enough for such a modern high school? The Roseville Unit School district was organized in 1948. It now consists of an area of 150 square miles located in Roseville, Berwick, Ellison, Point Pleasant and Swan Townships. At one time, prior to 1948, this 150 square mile area maintained over 30 school districts. Warren County in 1945 had 128 school districts, and in 1963 there are only five school districts in the county. The assessed valuation of the district is approximately $25,000,000. The Roseville Unit School is compactly located with two hard roads (Routes 116 and 67) running through the district. The village of Roseville is situated almost in the center of the district. Eleven (11) school buses are used to transport pupils to school; each bus route is approximately 30 miles in length. 4—When would a new building be available for use? The present plans would permit the architect to have final plans for bidding in January or February of 1964, actual construction in the Spring of 1964, building enclosed before winter, and completed in the spring of 1965. It would then be ready for occupancy at the start of the 1965 school year. 5—What is the estimated cost and how is this determined? The proposed cost of the new building is $892,000. This includes the cost of the building plus architect's fees. The proposed new building would con- t a i n approximately 70,000 square feet, and the architect (on the basis of similar buildings) has estimated the cost at $12 per square foot. The architect's fee is six per cent. The actual cost of a building is determined by a public bid by various contractors. The plans and specifications are drawn by the architect and usually include three areas: general construction, heating and plumbing and electrical. The lowest responsible bidder at the public bidding is then awarded the contract. 6—How much will it increase my taxes? The present Unit School tax rate is $1,349 on $100 of assessed valuation. Based on a $25,000, 000 assessed valuation this would increase 18 cents to $1,529 per $100 assessed valua tion. In other words : this would amount to $10.80 per year addi tional taxes on a $11,000 home valued for tax purposes at $6,000, or 32 cents per acre on farm land assessed at $180 per acre. The Board of Education has voted to retire the bonds over a seventeen year period. 7—Will the new high school provide all of the modern educational facilities? Yes. The new high school will contain additional needed classroom, modern and larger science facilities, shops and special purpose areas, such as library, study hall, music, choral and band, home economics, agriculture, industrial arts, commercial, gymnasium and adjoining stage, ample locker and shower rooms, and enlarged administrative area. The building will be of modern fire-proof construction and will Hand Decorated CAKES • All Occasions Btrtnoayb *> weddings SCANDIA BAKERY ft IUNCH 326 E. Main St. I THERE'S ANY SECRET TO BETTER LIVING, THIS IS IT / I. YOUR GOOD CREDIT is the key \ that can open the door to s f brighter future for you and f your family. ' OUR 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. E/H I O IC OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT UNTIL 7:30 351 E. Main Galesburg DAVE PATTERSON, Mgr. - 343-3157 ers. Freeman's statement Friday can be interpreted as an effort to persuade farmers to clear the way for an administration move by lining up behind some one new program. Under existing law, the 1964 crop will be grown with voluntary acreage controls and supports at $1.25 a bushel. Next spring, farmers would vote in another referendum to decide whether they want to return to mandatory controls with high supports in 1965. National Farmers Union President James Patton already has urged adoption of a new program with supports at world price levels plus additional direct payments to farmers. The American Farm Bureau Federation is due to review its wheat policy at its annual convention at Chicago in December. The Farm Bureau currently endorses a repeal of wheat allotments and a large - scale cropland retirement program. The National Grange will revise its wheat policy at a convention in Portland, Ore., next month. It probably will move to a flexible Dosition allowing grange officials to back the closest approach they can get to the group's traditional domestic parity wheat program. be suitably equipped. 8—Will there be a swimming pool and two gyms in the new building? No. Although it might be desirable, the plans for the new building do not include a swimming pool. Only, one gymnasium will be built. It will be constructed With portable bleachers and so arranged that it can be divided into two physical education areas, one each for boys and girls. 9—Who can vote on Oct. 26? To be able to vote at the school election you must be a registered voter. You must also be a citizen of the United States, 21 years of age or more, and have resided in Illinois one year, in Warren County 90 days, and at your present address in the school district 30 days. Administration officials indicated today they thought there was a good chance the House would approve a dairy bill which passed the Senate last week. The bill would authorize voluntary use of a new two-price plan for federal milk marketing orders. Administration spokes- Biggsvitle Circle Ptam Project In Sewing Work BIGGSV1LLE - Winnie Hock* man Circle met at the United Presbyterian Church Thursday with Mrs. Wayne Pearson hostess. The circle is to furnish a layette for its sewing project. Each member is to take homemade articles or already-made ones to the next meeting. It was voted that the secretary write to the postmaster at Wheaton to see if the circle could find out any information on Winnie Hockman. Mrs. Francis Rankin was devotion leader. She opened the devotions with group singing. Mrs. Liston was program leader. She opened with prayer. The study was taken from the study book, "The One Body.'* men, on the record, are in favor of the bill. But their enthusiasm for it is not great. They say it is not likely to raise dairy income by more than about $7 million a year, a very small fraction of 1 per cent. The American Farm Bureau Federation is opposing the bill because it would permit the use of farm quotas for bottling milk sales, a move which the Farm Bureau believes might later be used as the take-off point for adoption of over - all dairy marketing quotas. READ THE WANT ADS! YES, Frank's is QUALITY kraut, G\ delicious hot or cold. Effiphg Ctmpliment te Your lave contemporary collection DIAMOND RINGS STUNNING SOLITAIRE $149.50 I' Cholc. of UK Whtft or Yellow Geld 241 C. MAIN Galesburg, III. EASY TERMS I JEWELERS Make way for the rip-snortin'est, sportin'est Comet ever built— the hot new Comet Caliente There's new wham in Comet's styling.., new scram in its engines—up to a special high-performance 289 cu. in. V-8—now in action in the Comet Durability Run! BULLETIN-Daytono Beach, Flo. On October 11, the lead car in the 1964 Comet Durability Run completed 50,000 miles at speeds well over 100 mph. This Comet — specially equipped and prepared for high-speed irack driving —was still going strong as this went to press. The same skills and engineering excellence that are helping to make Comet's Daytona performance possible go into every '64 Comet. This is a surprisingly hot new kind of Comet,,. engineered with the most responsive engines in its field. Elegance in a compact-price car The '64 Comet is newly styled — bigger, bolder looking—with elegance usually found only in leading luxury cars. Example; the top-series Caliente features interiors with walnut-like paneling. Every bit as hot as it looks The '64 Comet is newly designed . . . with a new wider, road-gripping stance . . . big-car ride and comfort. A hot new lineup of luxury options includes power steering, power brakes. See the '64 Comets at your Mercury dealer's now. IINCOIN • MnCWf CWVISJON MOTO* COMPANY PRODUCT GALESBURG LINCOLN - MERCURY 120 N. BROAD JIM SHERWOOD, Owner

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