Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 19, 1963 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 19, 1963
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Oolesbur ster-Moil, Golesbur Saturdo Organizing Williamsfield History Data WILLIAMSFIELD - When the Home Culture Club entered the General Federation of Women's Clubs Community Improvement Contest last fall, the project chosen by the members was to write a history of Williamsfield. A committee was appointed to begin work and with Miss Martha Larsen as chairman, has been assembling material. Last week a meeting was held in Miss Larsen's home to go over the material and start work on an outline for the history. Among materials so far assembled, is a picture taken in 1887 of the actual construction of the Santa Fe Railway through what is now the town- site. Miss Myrtle German, St, Louis, contributed the picture. Mrs. George Kneer has loaned a Knox County History written in 1912; and a History of Illinois with a large section on Knox County, published between 1892 and 1895. Mrs. Nettie Caldwell has in her possession many pictures and items of value to the committee of which she is a member. Letters of interest have been received from readers of the Williamsfield Times, including Harold Winchester, Chillicothe; Mrs. Ralph Mahaney, LaFayette, whose great-grandparents, Annie and James Mahar, sold the land on which the town is located, for $100 an acre, and Mrs. Celesta Potts. Committee members have visited with A. L. Doubet, who lent his high school report card, and explained that one of the first classes to complete the course of three years of high school, did so in 1900 under P. S. Gristy. The three members of the class were Mame Kimler, Laura Tucker and A. L. Doubet. The committee would like a copy of a history of Knox County published in 1918. Copies were given to all the schools by Supt. Boyes. If anyone has a copy of the Bishop Hill History and would care to lend it, it would be of help. Meeting with Miss Larsen were Mrs. Nettie Caldwell, Mrs. R. E. Murdock and Mrs. F. H. Jaquet. OUR ANCESTORS •axwmtf mykm BANK RD8BCRY! SANK KcTOfft 7 Negro Holds High Post in San Francisco i Maquon Group Tours Church I A mu»ingToy»J Facilities at MAQUON umcy Rev. Clarenc* • * (Tallin ft iMI ja&A* #1 Pay interest? Isn't it enough we take the risk of just keeping it?" Jacoby on Bridge Altona Legion Unit Names Group Heads ALTONA - At the meeting of the Ekstedt-Hurr Unit of American Legion Auxiliary at the Kufus Building Monday, the president appointed the following committee chairmen for the year; Americanism, Thelma Larson; auxiliary loan fund, Gladys Hopkins; child welfare, Jennie Lofgren; coupons, Avis Swanson; civil defense, Fern Clifford ; community service, Selma Lundholm; education, Evelyn Swanson; girls state, Donna O'Hearn, and junior activities, Shirley Nyman. Legislative, Mildred Sornberger; membership, Lola Eagle; past president parley, Nelle Larson; member laison, Jeanette Simpson; music, Gladys Hopkins; national security, Eleanor Olson; Pan American, Helen Callendar; poppy, Mae Lawrence; publicity, Alice Johnson; revisions, Grace Nelson; rehabilitation, Elva Icenogel; veterans craft, Shirley Nyman; sickness, Mae Lawrence; ways and means, Alice Johnson, and social, Donna O'Hearn. Other business included a report of the membership committee. The unit is 100 per cent and have readied quota with 47 members. Child welfare chairman asked for toys for small children to be sent to Dixon and brought to the next meeting. Social hour followed with refreshments served to both auxiliary and legion members by Mrs. Donna O'Hearn, Mrs. Neil Eagle and Mrs. Earle Peacock. Defense Gem For Thinkers By OSWALD JACOBY Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Here is a little gem from "Winning Defense." South ducks the first heart and wins the second in dummy. Then he plays a low club and East should rise with his king. It won't do him any real good to hang on to it and if West has the ace of clubs the play of the king will allow him to save it as a later entry for the heart suit. If East doesn't play the king it is still possible to defeat the contract, but a lot of defense is necessary. To start, Wes 1 must hold back his ace. A second club lead will knock out East's king and East will return his last heart. South will take his ace and lead his queen of diamonds for a finesse. East will be in with the king and have no better play than a diamond return. Dummy will cash three diamond tricks. East will follow suit while South will discard either two clubs or a spade and a club. It doesn't actually matter. However, West's one discard is most important. He is looking at two rather little spades a couple of good hearts and the ace of clubs and if he is careless and throws away one of those spades he will give South the hand. Instead, he should discard a heart. Now South leads a spade to his king and East must play carefully. He must play either the nine or ten of spades—not the five spot Finally, South leads a second spade and you can see why it was important for West to have one left. He plays the eight of spades and if South ducks in dummy that eight will hold the trick. WEST • 87 VQJ1084 • 532 *A32 NORTH *AJ42 VK3 4 A J 108 *964 EAST AQ1095 V752 • K964 SOUTH (D) *K63 V A96 ER1CKSON A • Q7 + QJ1085 Both vulnerable South West North 14 Pass 1 • 1 N.T. Pass 3 N.T. Pass Pass Opening lead—V Q Maquon Area Farm Sold Alphans Vacation In Oklahoma ALPHA Mr. and Mrs. READ THE WANT ADS! It You Want the Unusual HANDBAG We Hove It at Give A • Gift Robert Payton are vacationing in Stillwater. Okla M where they will visit his aunts, Miss Mary Payton and Mrs. Anna Owens. Miss Kathryn Hughes and Miss Belle Miller and Mrs. Georgia Dickson are vacationing in Albuquerque, N.M.. and other places in the Southwest. Mrs. Archie Hall and Mrs. William McDaniels of Peoria and Mrs. Gertie Davison of Sherrard were visitors Sunday at the William Johnson home. Woman's Society of Christian Service will meet Oct. 24 at 7:30 in the Methodist Church. Forty persons attended the Sunday evening Fellowship at the Methodist Church. There was a refreshment hour, followed by games and a film. AlWood Cadette Girl Scout Troop 1 joined with Junior Girl Scout Troop 79, and the Alpha Brownie Troop in a skating party Monday. Mrs. Ethel Kearns Sunday attended the christening of her great-granddaughter, Lori Stephenson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Stephenson at the Emmanuel Lutheran Church in East Moline. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lambert spent the weekend in Mendon, Mo., and attended the funeral Saturday for Lamhert's brother-in-law, P. B. Wald. MAQUON — The sale of the farm of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Barber was held Saturday at the farm north of Maquon. The 80-acre farm was sold to a Mr. Sherwood for $347.50 per acre. Charles McCormack has farmed this land the past two years. About 1918, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Parkinson sold this farm to Mr. and Mrs. Barber for $225 an acre which was considered a good price at that time. Maquon Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Ira Moats took Mrs. Harriett Simkins to her home in Peoria Oct. 11. Mrs. Simkins had visited in the Moats home a few days. They were accompanied by Mrs. Grace Morgan and Alberta Faucon. They stopped at Hanna City, where Mrs. Moats showed color slides to the fourth grade students at the Hanna City School, where the Moats' daughter, Mrs. Mary Faucon, teaches. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Faucon and daughter Alberta entertained the Abingdon Art Club at their rural home Monday. Each member showed an oil painting and these were discussed. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Moats were guests. Mr. and Mrs. Pat Grady, Port Byron, spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. McWilliams. Mrs. Irene Swanson and daughter Marsha Dawn, and Mrs. Stoner of Moline called on Mr. and Mrs. Loren Rambo Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Loren Rambo were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Banks at their home in Galesburg. Mrs. Edna Harper spent Sunday night and Monday with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Goudy, rural Macomb. Rev. and Mrs. Clarence Burnett, Rev. and Mrs. Ira Moats, and Mrs. Frank Hulet drove to Bloomington Oct. 15 to attend the special called session of the Centrtatl Illinois Conference of the Methodist Church. Mrs. Rosemary Cowman was hostess to the Spoon Sisters Club at her rural home Oct. 10. Mrs. Jerry Shenaut and three children, were guests. Mrs. Florence Cowman read the thought for the day, and also had recreation. Prizes were given Patricia Washabaugh, Mrs. Eileen Cowman and Mrs. Shenaut. SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Texas-born Negro who grew from a hard-knocking football lineman into a gentle-mannered schoolmaster has been picked to handle one of San Francisco's toughest school jobs—the new post of human relations officer. With the rank and $17,400 salary of assistant superintendent, Dr. William L. Cobb is the first administrator in a metropolitan American school svstem charged with exclusive and specific responsibility for dealing with race and civil rights problems. As a football center at Texas College in Tyler, Tex., Cobb was the center choice on a Negro All America picked from Negro college teams in 1934. Still near his playing weight of 190 pounds, Cobb has shaped a personal philosophy in 24 yearso f school teaching that is sharply different from his football purpose. "If you want to get somewhere, don't push somebody else down," Cobb said in talking of the aims of his new assignment in an interview. "Let's all go there together." Cobb did not seek the job to which he was appointed Sept. 28 by Dr. Harold Spears, San Francisco school superintendent, with unanimous confirmation by the Board of Education. Cobb was appointed principal of San Francisco's Emerson Elementary School in 1947 as the first Negro public school administrator in Northern California. Cobb, 52, served 16 years at Emerson, now a predominantly Negro school in the North Fillmore district, a major center of Netrro population. Cobb came to the San Francisco area in World War II as a civilian worker in the Navy's supply organization. He had been a teaching principal for eight years in all-Negro high schools at. Kilgore and Hawkins, Tex. He had earned a master's degree at the University of Southern California in 1940 and his doctorate at the University of California at Berkeley. The post of human relations officer was authorized following a stormy year during which Negro organizations charged that there was de facto segregation and the citizens committee for Burnett accompanied Lauretta Parli, Susan Donaldson, Marilyn Knox, Nola Conger and Kyle Kennelly to Quincy Friday. They visited Sunset Home and Chaddock Boys School in preparation for their presentation to the church over the next five weeks the work of the benevolence institution of the Central Illinois conference. The facilities are supported in part by the MYF's Festival of Sharing. Susan and Jane Sheets spent the weekend at the home of their uncle and aunt t Mr. and Mrs. John Brand, and family, rural Abingdon* Mr. and Mrs. Cloyd Collins spent Sunday with their son, Dean Collins, and family At Moline. Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Winters left Saturday for Ponca City, OM*.» to visit their son Dallas and family. Mr. and Mrs. Alan Buckley of Chicago were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bonald Davies and son Brittan. Mrs. Robert Griffen and sons Dale and David of Quincy came Friday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Thurman. Mr. Grif fen drove up Sunday and they returned home with him. They called on her grandmother, Mrs. Margaret Likes. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Strode were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Parr at Peoria. J 391-H Violans Visit In Missouri VIOLA - Mr. and Mrs. Marlin Jones and two sons visited over the weekend with the Neal Magrew family in St. Charles, Mo. On Sunday, Ma- grews and their guests toured the new planetarium in St. Louis. Miss Amy Bryan and Mrs. Gertrude Morris returned home Sunday from a visit with Miss Bertha Sexton of Villa Park. Miss Bernice Smith of Rock Island accompanied them for the 2-day visit. Mr. and Mrs. William Birkhead and daughter Dorothy of Moline visited recently in Oregon with their son and brother, Roger Birkhead, and family. The birthday of Diane Nelson was celebrated Saturday Williamsfield Club Tours Nursery neighborhood schools made a countering defense of neighborhood boundaries. WEBERS 149 §. Main The United States is the world's largest exporter of farm products. gold buttons. With is she had Former major league outfielder Eric Tiptoa has coached | West Point's 150-pound football] team since 1957. Woman's Cluu At Fair view Entertained FAIRVIEW - Thirty - five members of the Fairview Woman's Club and three guests held a "Come-as-you- are" breakfast Oct. 15 at the home of Mrs. Raymond Putman. Mrs. Arthur Gurley, Mrs. Visvaldis Ziedins and Miss Hazel Schleich served breakfast. Guests present were Mrs. Leonard Putman, Mrs. Cecil Van Liew and Mrs. Stuckel. Greets Guests Miss Joanne Ludwig entertained a group of friends at her home Monday. Guests were Carol Tourtillott, Marie Mitchell, Eloise Mitchell, Mary Lou Sherman, Alice Neldot, Dorothy Abbadusky, Mary Ludwig, Carol Roberts, Louise Elinor Ludwig, Esther Abbadusky, Estel Fry, Betty Bowen and Isla Duffy. Return From Trip Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Burgett have returned home after a 5- week fishing and hunting trip in Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Shawgo of Des Moines, Iowa, were overnight guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Shawgo. Attend State Meet Fairview Rebekah Lodge met Monday. Members who attended the State Lodge Assembly were Mrs. Helen Wilcoxen, delegate, Mrs. Mary Cluts, Mrs. Goldie Allison, Mrs. Neil Allison and Leonard Cluts. Shawgos Honored Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Shawgo were surprised Sunday when their relatives met at Dixon Mounds to help them celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary. They were presented an anniversary cake and a money tree. They also received many other gifts. WILLIAMSFIELD - The mystery of Home Culture Club's October party was solved Tuesday when the caravan of cars arrived at the entrance of LaFayette Home Nursery. A conducted tour" of the 120 acres of tree and shrub plantings was arranged by the Ingels Nurserymen. Members rode hayrack style and the vehicles were equipped with 2-way radio so that all could, hear the tour conductor, ask questions, then have them answered. LaFayette Home Nursery has been in the same family since its beginning and as the conductor, Roger Ingels, pointed out, the FNA—Future Nurserymen of America, the fifth generation of Ingels, are now in process of growing up. More than 500 varieties of trees and shrubs are raised but r nothing has been found tot take the place of the American Elm. Ingels believes that eventually a strain of disease resistant elm will be discovered and they will make a comeback, just as the chestnut tree is doing now after 30 years. Following the mobile tour half the members were served coffee, cold drink and doughnuts in the shade of the office building with Mrs. Roger Ingels as their hostess. The other half toured the greenhouse with James Ingels as their guide. Chrysanthemums were in all their glory both inside and outside the greenhouse. As the tour groups exchanged places, Mrs. Ingels told of some of the recent landscaping jobs which the Home Nursery had completed and on which they had won medals in Peoria's City Beautiful Contest. One of the largest enterprises the firm has carried out was setting out six large trees at the John Deere plant in Moline. Each maple was 12 inches in diameter and over 100 feet tall and required a large semi-trailer to transport it to Moline. For ready shade the cost is a mere $600 apiece. Planning the afternoon event were Mrs. Lloyd Smith, Mrs. Richard Fuller, Mrs. John Englund, Mrs. F. H. Jaquet and Mrs. R. E. Murdock. Refreshments were provided by Mrs. Lester Johnson, Nfrs. Howard Coe and Miss Pluma Elburg. Guests included Mrs. Harley Thomas, Stillwater, Okla.; Miss Mabel Maher, Mrs. Chris Burg* in and daughter Patricia Ann. when her mother entertained nine girls of the second grade at an afternoon party of games and refreshments. Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Terry were Terry's brother and sister-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Terry of Monmouth. Ron Kenney of Chicago visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Kenney, over the weekend and participated in the wedding Saturday of a former Marine Corp friend, Jim Mullen in Davenport. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lindburg have returned home from Jacksonville, where they spent the weekend with their granddaughter,: Karen Lindburg, while her parents attended a wedding in Chicago. Mrs. L. A. Van Alstyne of Cullom spent four days as a guest of her aunt, Mrs. Myrtle Greenwell, and cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Jacobs. Mrs. Barbara Patterson and son Brad left Saturday to go to Anchorage, Alaska, to join her husband, Jim Patterson, who is stationed there in the Air Force. Tech. Sgt. Carl Schneckloth and family have spent the past 10 days with Schneckloth's mother, Mrs. Howard Smith, and have left to return to Peace Air Force Base at Dover, N. H., where he is stationed. 353-H Jolly Humpty-Dumpty and Br'er Rabbit' are two pets that wUl be adored by the youngsters. Two separate patterns. No. 353 -H has pattern pieces; hot-iron transfer for face; full direction for rabbit. No. 391 -H has pattern pieces; full directions for a fl-in. and 4%In. Humpty Dumpty. To order sen a 35 cent* in coins for each pattern to Creative Woman, care of GaiesbUTg Register-Mail. 31P W VanBuren St. Chicago 7, 111. Add 10 cents for lit-clau mail ing. Print name, address with zone, style number and size. Rio News Notes RIO — Miss Kay Pitman entertained 11 of her schoolmates at a slumber party in the home of her parents, Mr. I and Mrs. Fred Pitman Oct. 10. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Green and Merilee Sue of Hannibal, Mo., recently visited at the home of his mother, Mrs. Hannah Green. Stanley and Stanley Lyons Jr. returned home Sunday from a vacation trip to Lexington, Ky., where they called on relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Moore and Dave Huggins and son of Tamaroa, recently visited at the home of Moore's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Elher. Plan Fall Breakfast at New Windsor NEW WINDSOR - Unit tt <rf the War Mothers accepted an invitation from the George Norris Unit 484, American Legion Auxiliary Oct. 14. to attend the fall breakfast and bazaar which will be held in conjunction with the event Nov. 21 at the Legion Hall. It was stated that anyone may bring articles to be sold with a percentage of the sales going to the auxiliary. Mrs. Martin Anderson was hostess to the War Mothers unit at her home with 16 members attending. Also announced was the meeting of the 14th District Mothers of World War II to be held at the Viking Hall in Moline Nov. 20. Members will donate a gift exchange of 50 cents value. The unit voted a monetary contribution to a veterans family of New Windsor. Cheer cards were addressed to Mrs. Maude Willett and Mrs. George Peterson after being signed by the members who attended. Plan for Holiday Mrs. Donald Enstrom, chairman of the program committee, announced at the teachers meeting the annual Christmas program by the Sunday school children will be held Dec. 15 at 7:30 p.m. The title of the project to be presented is "The Christmas House." The regular meeting of the Sunday school staff was held Oct. 14, at the church parlor. Mrs. Maureen Johnson was devotional leader. Rev. Paul Holmer conducted the lesson "Helping Children To Know the Bible." It was agreed to hold the staff meetings the second Monday evening of each month. Hostesses were Beverly and Marjorie Whitenack. Hollywood Park's 1963 racing season averaged 32,309 patrons daily. The daily mutuel handle averaged $2,692,492. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Enjoy quick nltef and •pmdily remove aching coma with thin, ctwhion- Ing Dr. Scholl'a Zino- pada. Coat but a trifle. 4. D- Scholls lin o pads INTRA To Our New Locotion On Monday, Oct. 21 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 HOURS :30 A.M. to READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! CELEBRATING Years of Service To ih« Ciiuen* of G«i#fbuz?g, Can u* iod»yl * CITY WIDE RUBBISH REMOVAL Ph. 942-1134 INTRQ STQTE r r - -" TELEPHONE COMPANY I

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free