Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 16, 1963 · Page 37
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 37

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Wednesday, October 16, 1963
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DEATHS —I AND FUN Eft A LS | ALAN c. ntAsen Alart Ci Frazer, 6| cBluWhist with the Boston Record and surtdiy AflttrttiMr, died Tite* day. SItA» CLARK , pLAWs&WGfc N. Y. —Servietls wer« h«ld jod.&y for sua* Clark, 71, Peru»,N.Y., who claimed he owned the second largest ap*pl8 OMifcttl in the world. ciark, who died Tuesday, was presldfcrrt Of the Peru Orchard Co., and Peru Cold Storage do., Inc. NATT HALE NfiW YORK WPt) - Natt Hale, 4?> assistant to. the president of ABC-Paramount Records, died. Tuesday. He had been with the company since Us formation In i &5. He formerly was with Columbia*, becca and MGM. WILLIAM C. LONG AUSTIN, Tex; (UPI) r Funeral services were pending today for former university of Texas football star William e. Long. who Served as inaugural chairman for Gov. John Cohnaliy last year. Long died of cancer. PAUL H. ARCHIBALD ABINGDON - "Paul Hunt Archibald, 6i, of 612 W. Jack son St.: Abingdon, died un expectedlyTUesdaj? at §:15 p.m in tfie Rome of His cousin, Henry Bartehhagen, ttbar Wapello, iowa, where he was visiting Death was attributed to a heart attack. Funeral services will be held Friday St 2:30 p.m. in the Larson Funeral Home at Abingdon, Rev: Francis sarntielsoh of the Methodist Church officiating. Friends may call Thursday afternoon and, evening at the family, home in Abingdon. Burial will be in the AbirtgcVh Cemetery. Mr. Archibald was, employed 21 years at the Midland Electric Coal, Corp., now Peabody coal Co., in Fulton County. He served a§ a state" trdbpgr niHg years. Mr. Archibald was born Dec. 23, 1901; at Wapello in Louisa County, Iowa, and lived in Ab- Menu'mehM and Mausoleum! MtFAU MONUMENTS Wisconsin Ruby Red Phone 842-Wlt 1801 W. Main St. (Balesbarg; III. & WEST 36 PUBLIC SQUARE PHONE 343-5210 FUNlERAl DIRECTORS For Over 60 Years GU4t 6. Ur«bH Formerly of Henderson Grove Funeral Plans Pending. Larson Funeral Borne 206 N. Washthgton St. Abingdbh, iHlrioll Paul Hunt Archibald M W, Jackson St., Abingdon Funeral services: FRIDAY.-4:30 t>:AMt LARSON FUNERAL HOME. Friends may call, at the family residence Thursday afternoon and evening. Burial in Abingdon. ingdon the past 90 years, locat* tag here from Monmouth. He attended Monmouth schools. An Army veteran of World War II, he was a rhehiber of Harry E. wiles Post of thi American wgion in Abiftgdk m was. a member of the First Methodist Churich. Mr. Archibald was married to Freda fiehsley Jiine 23, 103*. at carrolltoh, and she survives. Other sUrvlvdr s are two daughters, Sandra and Jeanne, both at home, .and a sister, Mrs. Carl Thor of Monmouth. He was preceded in death by five brothers and sisters. MRS. FRANCES H. KIRKLAND Mrs. Frances H. Klrkland, 76 v of 874 Warren St., died Tuesday at 10:46 p.m. at Cottage Hospital following several paralytic strokes. Funeral services will be Friday at 1:30 p .m; at HirtChliff and Pearson Fuherai Chapel, Mere friends may call Thursday evening. Burial will be at Woodhull Cemetery. Mrs. Kirklatld was bom June 9, 1687. at Woodhull: She was married at Davenport Feb. 22, 1908, to Lloyd W. Kirkland, who died Nov._17 t Mrs. Kirklarid Was a member of First . Methodist Church, Sarah Circle Of the church, and Rebecca Parke Chabter, Daughters of the American Revolution. _ Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Charles HUff of Galesburg; two. sisters, Mrs. Marie Wilson and Mrs. Rose Sweeney of GalesbUrg; a brother, Harry Timberlake of El Paso, Te*.; two grandchildren, and two great -grandchildren. GUST G. LARSON G'usl G. Larson, 62, a former Henderson Grove resident, died in Chicago early Tuesday morning. He was Born April 14, 1901, and attended Pleasant Grove SchooJ. He was a former member of the Henderson Grove Lutheran Church. Survivors, i .hcl.ude three brothers, Willis of Henderson Grove, Robert 6f Moline and Raneus of Rock island; three sisters, .Mrs. Helen. Andersojri, New Windsor, Mrs. Frahcis Olson, Moline; and Mrs. Ethy Myren, Galesburg. Funeral services are pend irtg at Kimber and West Chapel. FARRAND .0. BRENf SMITHSHIRE -Fun era 1 services were h$d Tuesday afternoon for Farrahd .0, Brent, (54, SmitHshire, who died Saturday. The services werfc held at ,C d r rh a n Mettibriai Home, RoseVille, with Rev James Pusey; officiating. Burial was in the Ellison Ceriie tery. Pallbearers were Kenneth Crookham; Lloyd Booth, Gale Edwards, Keith Gailbfeath, Wainy Lam and Robert Brent, organist was Mrs. Dale sands and Mrs. Kenneth Davis was soloist. CLYDE MOjtGAN SWEENEY MONMOUTH - Clyde M, Sweeney, 52, of 223 S. First St. died suddenly at 3:15 Tuesday afternoon at his home. Clyde Morgan Sweeney was born Dec. 2, 1910, at Monmouth where lie sp^eht his entire life aria attended Monmouth high school. Ife married _ Irene Maynard in. 1937 arid she survives, Mr. Sweeney worked with his father in a barbershop at 115 S. First St., for sorrte time and in 1939 was graduated from the Liberty School Of Beauty Culture in Peoria and started Sweeney's Hair Stylists which he continued to operate with his wife Irene. For many yfcars. he served 'with the Illinois National Guard and during World War II served with the Illinois | m Ma ati ia* ^charged as a major. Jte was a fhembw of the Monmouth Lodge AF * AM No. 37, the m 14 CM, Moline Consistory. 32nd and the NaHrlnll HllrWeSleFI Allbtl* itlon of nllMois. Surviving with his wife*, Irtn* S a brother Holley Sweeney, 01 ohmoUth. He was preceded death by his parents and an infant sister. . Funeral services will be Held Thursday arterribon at 2 at the Tumbull chapel with burial In the Warren County Memorial Park Cemetery. Masonic services will be held at 8 this evening at the chapel. FUNERAL HOME*^CHAPEt *•* N. Bread Phooa S43-210) MRS; FRANCES H KIRKLAND - 8?4 Warren St. Services lM P.M. Friday at Hltithliff $ Pearson Funeral Chapel. Friends may call Thursday everting at the fuherai home; HARRY EARL LAHEY BURLINGTON - Harry Earl Lahey, 67, of 922 Enirnett St., BUHingtoti, died at Burlington Hospital Tuesday at ? b.m. Mr. Lahey was born March 10: 1890, at Swan creek. He was married to Miss Ava Booth Oct. 15, 1914, at KeOkUk. He is survived by his widow. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 1 p .m. in the Prough Fuherai Chapel in Burlington. Burial Will be in Point Pleasant Cemetery hear Swan Creek. EARLE. SttCfe ROSEVILLE — Funeral services were held at RoseVille Christian .Church this afternoon for Earl E. Stice, 71, of Rose­ Ville, who died SUhday: Paul RaSt Was in charge of the services and burial was in the Rosevllle Cemetery. Mrs. Dale Sands was pianist. Pallbearers were Gale Parrish, Claude Smith, Earl Bald- Win, David Bellinger, Wilbur Meadows artd Chester Cunningham. MRS. LEE CREEK SR. ALEXlS-^Mrfc. Lee Creek Sr., 72', of Alexis, died Tuesday at noon at the home of her Son, SaM Creek; ,The fOriher Lorene EsSeneith Tipp^tt Was born May 27, 1891, in Cuileh County, Missouri. She attended schools there. . She was. married, to Lee Creek ih JUly 1907 at Memphis, Mo He preceded her in death in 1948. SUrviybrs include three daugh : ters, Mrs. Gertrude Watsoh of Lanark, MrS. Veryiee yroonit of Memphis, Mo., ahd Mrs. Winnie Lee Handley of . Kansas; seven soils, Sam Of Alexis, James of Macon, Mo., Edsbh of New Wihdsorj Clair of Greeley, 16w.a, Lee Jr. of Monmouth and Delbert of Lincoln; a half- brother, Harold Tippett of Memphis, Mo.; 31 grandchildren, aha a nilrnber of great- grandOhlldreh. Besides Jier husband, she was preceded in death by two children, two brothers, a sister and tWO half-sisters. Fuherai services Will be held Thursday at 2 p. m. at the McKnight Memorial Home in Alexis. Visitation Wiii be tonight from 7 to 9 O'clock. Burial Will be ih the Alexis Cemetery. INFANT LEBRON BUSHNELL—Bfinda Lee,, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A'tbriio Lebron, died Tuesday morning in St. Francis Hospital, Peoria. She was born Sept. 19; 1963, in St. Francis Hospital, Macomb. Surviving are her parents and several brothers and sisters. Graveside services at Bush- hell Cemetery were held today at 10 a.m. Rev. Robert RH- iedge of the Assembly bf God, BOshnell Officiated. Craycraft Funeral Home, BUshnell, Was in charge of arrangements. Attehir) Sterviccs CAMBRIDGE — Among those who attended the funeral of their sister-in-law and punt, Mrs. Lester Whipple of Craw- fordsvillo,, Ihd., and former Cambridge resident were, Mrs. Laura Stach and Mrs. Lucille Wigant of Joy; Arnold and Stanley Stach, Mrs. Dean Rob- jnspn, Mr. and, Mrs. Harvey Robinson of , Cambridge _and Mrs. Robert Spain of Geneseo. Illinois Last State to Rule OnKrebiozen CltfcAGb (APMilinois, last remaining state where the controversial cancer drug kreblo- zeh may legally be distribute^ Will decide this week whether or not to ban it. William & Clark, Illinois attorney general, made the statement Tuesday following a unanimous condemnation of the drug by a committee of 24 experts. Interstate Shipment of the drug was banned in July after the Food and Drug Administration said krebiofcen's sponsors had failed to sUBinit satisfactory information to qualify for its distribution as an experimental drug. . . Clark said the Illinois decision on Krebiozen would await ah evaluation of Tuesday's report itt Washington by a committee of state medical experts. ''Case dosed" The Washington report was! announced by the National Catt> cer Institute, which concluded that in the light of its. panel's Opinion, "There is ttO justification for a clinical trial, and from* a scientific standpoint We regard the case closed." The panel came to its conclusion after evaluating the records of 504 patients treated with the drug. The committee's report drew an immediate rebuttal by Dr. Andrew c. Ivy, a co-sponsor of krebiozen. In a Washington news conference, the Chicago professor said "the committee conducted secret proceedings Jrt a prejudiced atmosphere. He said the report neither proyed nor disproved anything and that he would continue to press for clinical studies, preferably by the National Cancer Institute. the Washington report was yet another blow to Dir. Ivy and Dr. SVevah Durovic, the drug's developer, who, for 12 years Have fought for krebiozen as an effective cancer cure. Last mo 'rtth, the FDA announced its investigation showed Krebiozen was crea­ tine, "a very common substance" ineffective in the treat ment Of cancer. Safety Group to Elect Officers Officers of the Knox CoUrtty Safety Council will be elected and installed at the organization's meeting this evening at 7:30 o'clock in the conference room of the Chamber Of Commerce. Among the iterhs on the agenda for discussion . is the fire power show, Thursday and Friday, in which the council is assisting the ^Galesburg Fire Department. Other safety measures also are expected to be discussed. Ever add butter-cooked and mushrooms to cooked wild rice? Nice for company! Dele G&ntinues Dotvmmrd Trend During August SPRINGFIELD. 111. (AP) Illinois public.aid rolls in general declined in August for tile fifth successive month, but poor relief recipients increased.. Corhpared to August i%2, both recipients and costs were down. The total load fell by 289 persons COmoarfed to July, Harold Swank, director Of the State Public Aid Department, said Tuesday, but poor relief rolls increased by 1,088. Compared to August last year, the total rolls fell 20,401 to The 65,838 persons on poor relief in August this year, although up over July, were 8,039 >low the August level last year. Public aid costs in August amounted to $23,192,894, or $83,- 4i8 below July. Compared to last August, the figure was down $i>377,033. Higher Education Deficiency Cited t DECATUR, 111. (AP) - A year>$ Study by the Stale Board of Higher Education has produced some disdUiMihi facts. For instance, says Richard G. Browne, executive director of the board: —Illinois is declining each ye"ar in the percentage of degree holders It provides the na- ttott, s , . --State colleges and universities Wouldn't, have room for Its OWtt Collegians even if all- but-6f-staters Were barred. In 1962, Jl/411 more students went out of Illinois for their education lhafi those who came here. —Little has been done in recent years to keep . technical education abreast with that in the rest of the nation. Browne; in ,a. Speech before the Kiwanis Club, said these facts have come to light when the board's Id various committees have made their reports. ''We have gathered, a lot of data," said Browne. "I hope we Will have the wisdom to Use it well." Recommendations in 1965 The board was created by the legislature a year ago to study and recommend a plan for the state school system-. It plans to submit its recommendations to the legislature m i9te r Browne said the decline of technical education in Illinois has a lot to do With Illinois' failure to snare its share bf gov- erhrneht space contracts:, Shiftihg from the troubles of those who do want to, be educated; BroWne turned to the problerri Of those who. don't. Only 42 per eeht of 18-year- Olds in the sta'te_ehter college, compared with 67 per cent of those in California. Even the largely rural states bf Kansas and Nebraska surpass. Illinois with averages of around &0 percent, he said. Even many bf the better minds are wasted. Browne said 24.8 per cent of those in the top garter of the graduatihg. 'classes of Illinois high school's go h0 further. Browne blamed parents, teachers Shd counselors for this lack of interest in higher education. "We should put ,& hand on their shoulders and say "YoU ought to go to college,'" he said. Private; to Public Shift Another phenomenon reported by. the board's fact-finders is a shift from private to public edu- State Sceki" - tCohtinuhd from page 2) fact that the 'fringe benefits' paid to steadily employed government Workers have always accrued because and as a reward for, flot rn'erely employment, but steady and continued employment," Clark 's brief said. "If municipalities cah Underpay labor,'* he said, "private contracting in public construction is not only threatened, it will be throttled and largely stifled." "The public contracting business and the integrity of organized labor in that business can Hot Survive the onslaught "of this sort of subsidized and socialized competition," he said. MOrtmoUth and 63 other plaintiffs were victorious ittthe Supreme Court ruling. They had won ah original decision in Warren County Circuit Court. ciark contended the differences between types of em­ ployes referred to by the Supreme Court did not exist and that fringe benefits did not go exclusively to public or private employes. "But if municipalities, permitted by the court's presently Standing opinion to undercut private contractors with "yellow dbg" contracts, employ labor only for construction Work, these employes, whose work Will be as 'seasohal' a§ it WOUld be were they employed by private contractors, Will receive absolutely no fringe benefits whatever," Clark argued. "Indeed, as far as the 'seasonal' worker is concerned', the 'fringe benefits! nearly always accrue to the employes of private contractors,, not to municipal employes," Clark said; because moSt of, them belong to unions. He. said union labor enjoys benefits not available to employes of muncipalities. The latter ar'e hot entitled to Unemployment compensation, he added. Ih 1952, Browne said,. 63 per cent of the college students in Illinois, attended private institu tions. Today it's about 48 percent. Money troubles lie behind the lack of growth, said Browne. He urged increased support, of. private schools to take some of the pressure Off the State. Nevertheless; said Browne; one. of the bright spots in Illinois' higher educational scene is that it has some of the best public and private schools in the country. From this solid basis, the state must be.prepared to grow, he said. Illinois' present college population of 231,000 Will Surge to 277,000 in 1965 and to 393,000 ih 1970. Total Resources In State Banks Over $7 Billion the Illinois Department Of Financial Institutions, Tuesday, announced that the 608 state banks ih Operation in Illinois Sept. 10 reported total resources of $7,307,449,384.77 and total deposits of $6,540,918,453.62. the 33 state banks in Chicago had resources of $3,703,076,340.06 ahd deposits of $3,251,920,052.36. The remaining 575 banks in the state had resources of $3,604,373,044.71 and showed deposits of $3,288,998,401.26. time apd savings deposits of individuals, partnerships artd corporations amounted to $2,859,794,087.91, of Which Chicago banks reported $1,439,137,777.55. The 606 banks reported investments of $3,056,6^9,885.13 and loans and discounts of $3,106,718,095.55. Some cooks like to roast a leg of lamb wiiji its thin covering (called the fell) left *»; Other cooks like to have the fell removed. Take your choice, Siiit onion | your own taste! READ THE WANT ADS! Kiwaiilahs Hear About Knox Gift Itt Utah Valley kiwanis Cliib members were taken on a pictorial tour of Monument Valley, Utah, Tuesday, noon, by a Knox College official who .recently visited the 640 acres of land presented to Knox. David Robinson,, general secretary of the college, said the property given to Knox by Mr. ahd, Mrs. Harry Gouldirtg, includes a trading post and a 19- unit motel. The donors retaih a lifetime income, and surplus furtds how and ih the future wiil go to the Knox scholarship fund, he said. Robinson pointed out that preference will be given to Navajo children from Indian reservations around the area in making, the grants from the fund. He showed colored slides of the area; Russell Gehring, club president,, gave a report .oh the Illi- hoiS-East Iowa District Convention held ih Peoria. Charles Morton reported oh plans made for the annual Pancake Day to be held Nov. 7 at,Trinity Lutheran Church, this is the club's principal fund : raislng event and proceeds will go to activities for underprivileged chiidrfeh. 'Guest§ present wej-e Robert G. Cuiyer, and R.ea Stahgland, both of Galesburg. READ THE WANT ADS! Verdict in 40 Minutes A Knox COunty Court jury Tuesday afternoon required only 40 minutes to reach a verdict in a ciyii case under trial since Monday. Two actions were/combined for the purpose of trial, with Judge Daniel J. Roberts presiding. The jury ..found for the defendant, William B. Stcagall arid, agaihst the plaintiff, Pro : tective National Irtsurahce Co., ih one phase of the tri<tf and for Steagall as plaintiff and against Arthur S. Barton, defendant, ih. the second case. Both actions developed from a two-car accident, Nov. 1, 1961, on the Fourth Street overhead bridge, involving cars driven by Steagall and Barton. Evidence tyas that the. bridge floor was slippery due to rain. Damage to the Barton car was listed at $625 and the insurance company was reported to have paid the owner the amount or damages, less the deductible amount in the policy. The insurance firm then sued Steagall to recover this sum. The jury decided against recovery by the insurance company. Steagall filed action against Barton for $940,38 listed as damages to his car artd the jurors awarded him this amount. The case went to the jury at 3:10 p .m. and the jurors returned to the courtroom at 3:50 p.m. . i After the jury foreman read! the verdict and the jurors indicated all had signed it, one of the jurors arose to "address the! court. . He related that members of the jury felt the bridge! involved should have morel adequate warning Signs, ahd also that the condition bf the i bridge should be placed irt safe | condition. Members of the ji |ry were Russell H. Smith, Abingdon; Harold Dean Swords, Victoria; Vera t Leafgreeni Rio; Goldie D. Reed, 8l3 N. Fari\h&m St.; Jessie L. Harrington, 1584 Florence Ave.; .ViVian R, pbwell, Abingdon; Marjorle E. Anderson, ftnoxyiile;. Wallace.A. NeJ- SOrt, 782 N. Academy St.; Lillian Imler, Yates CJU 'j. Florence, T. Castle, Abingdon; Hilding R. Johnson, ld92 N. Kellogg dfatfttftati Advtrtlfting Word* 1-20 Ktfeetlva April 1, 1053 LOCAJU CASH RATI f*daj* 4-etayi 1-daj a.» I .1.31 I i.N I ti-n s.n i *.n JMIM. I • I I ii ill in s.si JKMW j far .4.38 ur JTT7 1J1 1.07 9.93 BLIND AO, BOX RENTAL (ftepllek Milled CKit-of-to#i Wo Ctru oi -Thank* tti Membnami LDrifcb Not»e*» to #n) i -lneh »t lew DEADLINE Monday through Friday 10:00 A.M. SATURDAY 9:15 A.M. Card oft thank! i WrStUp thank aU,mx Jtrlehds, relatives and neighbors for the cards, flowers antf.||ifg and a special thanks to.the doctors andrturses while I was a batlerit in the Cottage Hospital. All was greatly appreciated. Ray ,W. Malr), ,AltQn9 ,..lU.„. Lodge Nolle** 584 A. P. & A. M. SrJECtAL meeting ^ Thursday, Oct. 17, 7:30 h.m. Work ih second degree. Refreshments. All Masons welcome., uJ^olyer, See,'y.,. Lost atlri Poflhit—1 GONE *t>R (fiOWrJ* Not if you qUickly place a LOST AD. Phone- 342-61<l. LOST, Strayed, or stolen, 2 ftete- fold Cbws With calVfes. R'ewar'd for retiith. Lloyd Watkths, RRl, Londtth Mills, 111. Phdttfe ttudsoh 8-3694. •talk Hit* titeataA^i •fiin imp wnn^v LAID otrm Natiofltl, eoneim , » a i Mfili openmg fa* mamta mifl jmt 21, mho la.ttaati honfltt.tA<L«-' pendabie. 11 17 weekly jruSrlntM to mm wfio quiimw. writa Box »9 r care Rettirtef-MaiL AccbuW^oMAbuAfl Sotne experience preferred, All books 6t afcfc'dUht for 1 ttltwnil feed • •. manufacturer. Excellent conditions Arid ft -infe benefits. Send resUmfe ot.ctirMr. Setttt, for interview. Allied M1IW, TSol S. Adams, PeoMt B37-7771. t OPENINGS in Our SalAl and Service Dept. for men of good character. No -special skills are required Ages 21 to 99 year*. Car useful. Advancerrterlt to management available in accordance with your ability. For personal interview call S4S-1SS1, f to 10 P.M. Winter" ts Coming Suppiement^vnur „ income durlMf the lOHft wlhter rhdhtnl BV working for the largest toofl company of its kind in the woirld MU1LD1NO - TRADES MEN FAftMEttS CONSTRUCTION WORKS Call our employment office Peoria 6M-1101 for interview Appointment NOW. OPENINGS toi rjalesoui* , And area to sell Rusco windows and dbors. Sizable mebme, group Insurance, home ntghts. contact Mr. Stahgland at the hew Dt- Forest Rusco, 2*90 Grand Ave. FOUNTAIN OPERATOR Must be neat, and ambitious, willing to work nights. No experience necessary, we train you. Agpiy in person between 8 ft 9 STEAK 'N SHAKE Mam & Ftiiton. TV - RADIO Service man, Apply .In peraon. LINDSTROM'S 224 £. Main St. SHOE Salesman .Wanted.— £x? perlence preferred. Age 21 to 35. Opportunity, .for advancement for. neat and reliable.per­ son. Paid vacation and. Insurance. Father & Sons Shoe Store, 336 E. Main, Galesburg. LOST — Brown billfold cbnlalh- irtg valuable papers — drivers licehsfe, spciat SefcUrity . cArri; hunting, fishing, and boating licen'S'e. Car key, checks, etc. Keep mbn'ey. Also reward for return to. Dale May, .formerly 959 ,W. Main, now 1353 Mon felvd. Phone 343-3816. INITIAL ring lost at Churchill junior High. Graduation gift. Reward. Gary Lishman. 343-7015'. fttfelnesft i8erVrce-^2 LAWN BUtLt)ING Now. is .tjlfe time to do SOMlS- THING about.ybur lawh. Grading — Seeding — Sodding — Wnlterbtk E. J. MARTIN—342-D521 OPENINGS for 2 men 2s to 50 years of Ige, High school education, and of gbod character t6 reptfesehi Towrt and country Fboa company as distributors, company rJaid training -and exceptionally good pay with many. . fringe behefits. Contact Mr,, Waljt s a,t 2140 Grand Ave, 8:3Q to,,^? ^\Oon or call,3'42-}3l7 durlpg the same hour's for appointment. PROGRESSIVE, well estabttsne'd RUBBISH REMOVAL "Double-ybUr trash back if hot satisfied-" Celebrating IS years ipf service to Galesburg residents,.. Call qitywide RUbbiSh Rerribval, 342-""' -1134. SEARS services all Sears Appliances. Phone 342-5141. WRIGHT'S HEATING Thermb-Prbducts. Gas Sc oil furnaces, sheet metal, gutterwork. Free estimates. .1-5 year pay- meht plan., 29 Public Square. 343-6535. Nite 343-5404 For All PLUMBING NEEDS call Youngreri Plumbers 1327- Browh Avfe. 343-6813- Career opportunity. Man Selected must be able to SUpetVlse men, express himself, and be Willing to devote 41) hoUt'S or more weekly to his ,WOtk. „T,fen year retirement possible, .with five figure rfetitrn imnbaUy.. .HOSitiott offers major responsibility and excellent growth opportunity. Send resume to: Director; BO* ^Monmouth, Illinois.. MAN to service rqUft .tri Knox County area. , Home every night. 22 thrbtlgh 38, tttarrtW. |118 weekly. Phbhe: 343-0342- NEED HELP.?. Find the best Through aWldet dhbfe*. Phone 342-5"~" " " AD -5161 to place your WANT ...EXPERIENCED SALESMAN," Wahtejl fbr^ assistant manager bl local men's clothing store'. Steady job, excellent „ salary- State exbbrlerice. WHtfe Box 857. care Register-Mail. MARRIED man for farm.work. Experienced with livestock. Modern house., can Peve, wy- orhing. III. R. R. 2. NELSON'S Bryant gas fUrnace ahd burners. Used stokers, gutter work. 135 N. Seminary. 343-2318. HOOVER Cleaner Sferyice—Ftfee ihspectirin .. of your, itoover Cleaner. Factory trained servicemen Shd parts. Kellogg Drake & CO., 342-31J2 Female Help Wanted—• WAITRESS WANTED Canton Cafe. PAINTING, carpenter work, masohary', eaves troughlhg, waterproofing basements, rObf- Jng. Any work around the bOUSe. Free estimates, work, guaranteed. 343-5039. After 4, 342-3885. Personal-Special Notice— 4 BE SURE to Visit the salvation . Army Red Shield Store at IB Public Square. Bargaihs in clothing, appliances and furniture. AVON PRODUCTS if Interested ih buying br sfell- ing, c^ll 342-0360, 342-1622. NORTHSIDE. BeabFy Salon 936 W. Losey. Special for October —lOCn discbunt on any work completed by 5 o'clock, bn Monday and Tuesday only. WOMAN cook wanted — Alsd other kitchen help. Frembht House; 260 E. Frembrit. No phbiie calls. BABYSITTER WANTED In your home. Phone -442-BB94. AVON COSMSTICS , . Avon Representatives heeded in city of , Galesburg, KhoxVilli and townships: Galesburg, KrtO*. Hehderson, and Cedar. Write* Mfg. Enid Demmel, 1439 N. Xel- ioggyjg.altsburg, Tete. ,iH2-0366._ "EXPERIENCED WAITRESS Must tje. aeat, clean, add depend.- able. Apply in pejaon.. Twin Chefs Restaurant a|ter 3 P.M.- EXPERIENCED only for tele- phohe credit Colle'Cti'On wOrk; In general, office routipe in re-, tail store. Perrnarieht full time position. Will Consider part prhe. Give age, previous salary, prfeyi- pUs erhplbyrrient and references. Write Box 861, <•/„ Register-M«U. (ContinUfed On page 38) Pay Fines foi fc Trespassing AVON—Three Avon nien we're fined for trespassing on a corn- plaint signed by Mrs. Margie Roberts of Avon, who found the men in her unoccupied farm h'ollse east of Avon Sunday morning. Charges of $40.60 each were )aid in Justice of the F'eace iarold Wherley's court in ^ewistowh Thursday evening by Willie Jamison, Nathaniel Sloah and Ellis Kirby, all of Avon. Injured in Cat* Mishap NEW WINDSOR-Miss Jean Adams, 18, of Moline, was en route to her brother's home in New Windsor Tuesday when she lost control of her car and plunged into a ditch. The accident occurred near the John Kirby home at approximately 10:30 a.m. Mrs. Kirby heard the crash and notified the Adams family. Miss Adams was moved by ambulance to Moline Public Hospital, where she is undergoing treatment for a cut scalp. St., and Donald E. Boyer, Victoria. Injured in West YATES CITY—Junior Foster, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Foster of Yates City, sustained serious injuries Oct. 10 in a motorcycle accident at Sari Diego, Calif., where he is assigned with the Navy. The parents departed for the West to be with their son a few days While he is hospitalized. Mrs. Stuart Switzer of Vates City submitted to surgery Oct. li at Proctor Hospital in Peoria. Brcakih listed Police received a report Tuesday afternoon of a breakin, Monday between 2 p. m. and 6 p. m..ajt the home of Fred Pitkin, 445 Monmouth Blvd. A door at the southeast corner Of the front porch was forced to gain entrance, the report stated. The house was ransacked but only item listed as missing was a three-inch reading glass. Table Decorations Oranges fit perfectly into th* Halloween theme for decorating. Arrange golden oranges wita fall leaves, nuts and other fruit around deep brOnze or blown candles. A black paper cat or owl tucked here and ther« will add to thf holiday mood.

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