•X, Cited by Social Worker Mitt* * UBS s <&%SE& Md * JP ,tens *• hoiW «P «*P*nifc ittl ^rSLiSnS 11 ^ *? Y D, " NER •* ^ MOOM Lodge Home. oJl 9 ^^ 16 ' 0 " 18 dlf ? ctdf * lhe C«thoMc Social Service of Peoria Diocese end pastor of i ---^n-„,„•- ,• • • — St. Cecilia's Parish lit Peoria. He alio Is temporary chairman of the recently appointed Illinois Commission on Children. He cited effects of credit buying with no possibility of pay* ing, pointing out the hopelessness of some credit situations. Children, he said, copy the pattern set by their parents. "Where is all this going to end?" he asked. "There has to come a reckoning, we should examine our consciences credit wise." Credit No Roller Coaster The social service director said that some merchants don't want to be bothered with credit bureaus to check credit ratings. They just want to sell merchandise, not caring where the money comes from, he asserted. Use of gimmicks in selling merchandise are undermining people's sense of responsibility, he remarked. People have an idea that credit is a roller coaster, forgetting that even on a roller coaster, stops are made and another ticket must be purchased, the monsignor remarked. Some people are violating the commandment, "Thou Shalt Not Steal," as they buy with no intention of paying, Msgr. Middleton commented. Recreation, INSURE AGAINST FIRE ComoMtelal St Domtttle Firt Insurance Ask About Out Mom* Owa*§ •n Poller Mas* Huff Insurance Pboa* I4S-MI4 ISO HUl Afcate in some instances, the speaker told his listeners, ia possible only by missing a payment on something. Instability of the home, regarding finances, is affecting children, who feel this instability. "I am convinced we are going to have more mental cases in the next decade due to credit irresponsibility that makes unstable homes and insecure children," Msgr. Middleton stated. This should be a subject of study, he added. Invocation for the dinner was by Rev. Malcolm Shotwell, pastor of First Baptist Church. Phil Burrows, president of the Galesburg Chapter of Credit Unions, introduced Art Webb, state manager of Cuna Mutual Insurance Society, who was toastmaster for the program following the dinner. Special guests and chapter officers were introduced, and recognition was given representatives of participating credit unions. The chapter is comprised of 26 credit unions, of which 17 are in Galesburg, two in Abingdon, three each in Kewanee and Macomb and one in Monmouth. List Gas Tax Allotments For Townships Townships in Knox County were allotted a total of $16,659 as their share of the motor fuel tax paid into the state treasury, it was announced today by the Illinois Department of Finance. Allotments to townships and road districts throughout the state totaled $1,371,885. Totals for townships in other counties in this section of the state included Fulton $17,794, Hancock 21,149, Henderson 8,254, Henry 20,239, McDonough 15,743, Mercer 13,760, Peoria 13,763, Rock Island 7,761, Stark 6,883 and Warren 14,478. READ THE WANT ADS! fan shaped toe... room to grow! * The Wikler shoe by Buster Brown allows room for the foot to grow without deforming pressures on the toe. Many new Wikler styles at Bowmans, now THE Wikler. SHOE by BUSTER BROWN This little saddle oxford could be the most important shoe your child ever wore. Why? Because it is designed to avoid a lifetime of foot troubles. Its fan-shaped toe design lets tots go barefoot with shoes on, giving their feet freedom to flex and exercise fully. In short, it gives a firm future to the foot of your child. Let us outfit your child in a new pair of Wikler Shoes by Buster Brown, AUTHOHUIP fllTiMe tffCIAMIT HIU AICAPI UP6, DIAL 94M919 GAUSIUIO, III. 1J43 Driver* Affected by State Action Revocation of ffl and suspension of m drivers' licenses, chauffeurs" licenses and drlv- log privileges were announced Wednesday by the office of the Illinois secretary of state. The actions were based on local court convictions and police reports. At the same time, it was an* nounced that probationary permits to drive were issued to 252 persons whose licenses previously were suspended, but who did not have a total point accumulation in excess of 62. Local area revocations, based on charges of driving while intoxicated, included Russell L. Carter of Andover, Mabel D. Wright of Kewanee, Bess Crowell of 774 W. Berrien St., and Leonard C. Johnson of 1719 W. Main St. A suspension, resulting from three traffic violations within a year, was ordered for William D. Rosene of New Windsor. Reasons for revocations were: driving while Intoxicated, 190; leaving scene of accident, 6; drag racing, 6; three offenses within one year, 8; permitted fraudulent use of license, 8; gave incorrect information on application for license, 2; displayed license not issued to him, 2. Reasons for suspensions were: violated restriction on license or permit, 10; three offenses within one year, 872; habitually reckless, 1; caused or contributed to an accident resulting in death or injury, 10; permitted fraudulent use of license, 2; driving while intoxicated, 12; convicted of offense while holding restricted driving permit, 1; driving while license or permit are suspended or revoked, 13. Mandatory provisions of the law applied in 152 of the cases and discretionary in 991. Residents of other states were listed in 17 actions. Senate Bill Lists Projects For Construction WASHINGTON (AP) - Military construction at Illinois installations totaling $6,671,000 is included in a list of projects in a bill made public Thursday by the Senate Armed Services Committee. The bill, approved Oct. 15, is to authorize military construction in excess of $1.6 billion in the current fiscal year. The House passed a somewhat dif ferent version of the measure June 5 and all changes are subject to later conference committee action. Actual funds to build the projects would be considered in separate legislation. The Senate- authorized these - Illinois proj ects: Thirty-two units of family housing at the Savanna Army Ordinance Depot, for which no cost estimate was included. Training facilities and utilities at the Great Lakes Naval Training Center, $3,235,000. Training facilities, troop housing and utilities at Chanute Air Force Base in Rantoul, $2,573,000. Operational facilities at Scott AFB, Belleville, $145,000 and administrative facilities at the Defense Communications Agency at Scott, $718,000. Slate Public Hearing on Land Transfer Knox County Board of School Trustees will hold a public hearing Oct. 30 on a petition to transfer 80 acres of land from ROVA School District to AlWood School District. The petition was filed Oct. 7 by Mr. and Mrs. Fred M, Peterson and the area involved is in Rio Township. The hearing will be held at 8 p. m. at the office of Knox County School Super intendent R. D. Peck. CARROLL'S IOOK STORf We special order any title even paper backs. Galesburg rtefllsteT *Morf. Gpfesburg, HI, Friday. Oef, 18, 1963 3* Scouting Program inCounty Provides Activity for 1^300 For the past four decades Prairie Council, Boy Scootf of America, has provided character building programs for young boys. The council covers Knox, McDonough, Warren, Stark, Fulton counties and a portion of Henry SELECTS AFS CANDIDATES — Galesburg American Field Service committee has recommended students pictured above for the 1964•5 "school abroad" program. They are (left to right) Robert Smartt, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Kelly, Sr., 1133 Clark St., Charles Graham, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Graham, RR 2, Galesburg, David Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Johnson, 756 Maple Ave., and Sally Jo Peck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Peck, 1151 Parkview Road. Mrs. Cleon Johnson, chairman of the selection committee, hands the applicants forms to be filled out and sent to AFS headquarters In New York, which is expected to make the final selection some time after March 1, next year. Blood Center Clubs Gain Membership Richard Nelson of Gilson donated his 73rd pint of blood and Galen Mundy, 102 Locust St., his 70th pint at the Knox County Regional Blood Center, Wednesday. The bloodmobile will be in Oneida Oct. 23 at the American Legion Hall, and at the Biggsville Presbyterian Church Oct. 24. This will be the 4th visit made in Henderson County with more than 237 donors having reported for the first three operations. John Kendall, Galesburg and Harold Crouch, 290 S. Kellogg St., joined the Five Gallon Club Wednesday as a result of their donations. Marion Mauck, 1011 Maiden Lane, joined the Four Gallon Club, and Alfred Broadhurst, 66 Division and Wanda Stine, 1273 Florence, joined the Three Gallon Club. New Two Gallon Club members are George Hartley, 1161 W. Main St., Clyde Smith, 594 N. West St., and Mrs. Gladys Runkles, Victoria., Members joining the One Gallon Club are Earl Stine, 463 N. Farnham, Neil Hoots, Wataga, Hazel Young, 253 W. Waters, Donald Wright, 927 Lawrence, and Jack Clevenger, 1634 Willard. GHS 1938 Class Meeting Planned Committee members in charge of the reunion held last June by the Galesburg High School Class of 1938 will meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the Fidelity Federal Savings and Loan Association Building. Members will decide on disbursement ef surplus funds from the reunion activities. The committee invited other classmates to participate in the session. Homecoming Opens at Avon AVON — Avon High School began homecoming festivities Thursday night with the traditional pep rally and bonfire. Activities were continued this afternoon at a homecoming parade. The homecoming football game with Industry will be played tonight at 7:30 o'clock and the dance will follow at 9:30 o'clock. During the dance the homecoming king and queen will be crowned. Candidates this year are: for queen, Kathleen Willard and Mickey Dawson and for king, Buddy Clampitt and Dennis Chandler, all seniors. The attendants are: Juniors, Tonni Johnson and John Hiel; sophomores, Elaine Babbitt and Tom Chatterton, and freshmen Christie McKinley and William Bultemeier. Chamber Slates Open House at Rebuilt Office Galesburg Chamber of Commerce wiU ataow off its remod elled offices at 54 S. Kellogg St. at an open house Monday 7-9 p.m. Chamber employes and board members will greet visitors who will be conducted through a tour of the headquarters. Costing approximately $3,000, the remodelling included a new carpet, new cabinets, lights, some furnishing and a water cooler- heater. Refreshments will be served during the open house hours. AD CORRECTION HALLOWEEN COSTUMES from 39c KIDDIE KORNER On th* Square — Galaiburg IT'S A BIG, BIG HIT- the great new Double size Double value CHICAGO SUNDAY TRIBUNE the same big, complete Sunday newspaper said In Chicago— 10 or mora exciting sections Including America's finest TV MAGAZINE With the •nfirc wk'$ program litting$ ior •wry TV itation your st>f can reach* NO INCREASE IN PRICE! H reierve your copy, p/ione GALESBURG NEWS AGENCY 29 EAST SIMMONS STREET •HONE 343-5214 HOW A BOY GREW UP TO BE A CRIMINAL iec Suriduy i tribune /Vluguxme Two Charged With Burglary In Gulfport OQUAWKA - Two Rock Island men were arrested and charged Thursday with the Oct. 14 burglary of the State Line Tavern in Gulf Port. They are Marchell Wren and Richard Sauer, both of 711 29th St. Both were arrested in Rock Island by police there at the request of Henderson County Sheriff Vincent Carlson. Sheriff Carlson said at noon today the men admit they burglarized the tavern, and were implicated in other burglaries in Clinton, Iowa, and Scott County, Iowa. They were also questioned in connection with the robbery of the Blue Goose Tavern here early Sunday, but both expressed ignorance of that crime. In the Sunday robbery, two men with partial disguises entered the tavern and robbed seven patrons and the bartender on the second floor about 1:45 a.m. They brandished a shotgun and derringer, and escaped with an estimated $4,000. County, and Its program pro* vides varied activities such as leadership and citizenship training, direction in arts, crafts and other skills. Lawrence Lundholm, council executive, said that some 1,300 Knox County boys participated in the scouting program last year. This included 716 Cub Scouts, 520 Boy Scouts and 73 explorers. Approximately 400 volunteer adults currently assist in the program as unit leaders, den mothers, committeemen, commissioners and assistants. In addition to this, the council office in Galesburg employs four staff members. Lundholm estimated that 350,000 hours were spent in. den, patrol and troop meetings, courts of honor, overnight camps, hikes, canoe trips, summer camps, conferences and other activities. These hours, he said, did not include time spent at home in advancement and merit badge work. Boy Scouts have been responsible for distributing United Fund posters and other literature to merchants in Galesburg. United Fund Red Cro§» Appeal (One of a series «a the 11 agencies supported by United Fond) Prairie Council's budget for 1964 is expected to be $52,000 and the United Fund allocation for Knox County next year will be $23,650. Eagles Schedule Zone Meeting Galesburg Aerie of Eagles will be represented by a delega* tion of members at the fraternity's zone meeting Saturday and Sunday In Decatur. Headed by Al Remmicks, aerie president, the delegation will include A. L. Collopy and Leroy Brown. The Women's Auxiliary drill team will participate in an auxiliary session Sunday at Decatur. BEAD THB CLASSIFIEDS! TULIP BULBS DIRECT FROM HOLLAND TOP SIZE ONLY! OVER 50 VARIETIES ... Some of those first time imported to U.S.A. Also Doffodils • Crocus • Lillies Narcissus Hyacinths Paper White De Forest Feed & Seed Co. (Between Prairie and Cherry on Water St.) Galesburg, Illinois INTRA-STATE TELEPHONE CO. WE ARE MOVING To Our New Location On Monday, Oct. 21, 1963 Our business office will open in our new building at 100 N. Cherry St. Payment of Bills, Orders for Service and other business will be handled at our new office. OUR OFFICE HOURS ARE 8:30 A.M. to 5 P.M.
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