Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 6, 1973 · Page 7
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 7

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, August 6, 1973
Page 7
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Exchan Golesbu Moil, Golesburg, ino Visits Boy Area Scout Scout ^ • ^ \ • i ^i^i^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ Scouting in America ind scouting in the Phfyftktes are very much alike, *ty§ Eduardo S. Serviento, of Manila, a participant in the National Camp Staff Exchange Program of the Boy Scouts. Serviento ia one of four Fill* pino scout leaders currentiy in the U.S. He is serving at the Feldheimer Scout Reservation near Oilson. Most of those par* ticipating in the exchange pro* gram are college students and district executives. The major difference between U.S. and Filipino scouting is that the latter is promoted through the school system while U.S. scouting receives its impetus from civic organizations. The result is that the Philippines are second only to the U.S. in the number of scouts, with over 977,000 boys participating, he said. Serviento said that in Manila alone there is a potential for 120,000 scouts with more than half of that number actually participating. The Prairie Coun* cil has organised more than 34 per cent of its potential while the total U.S. figure is only 25 per cent. In addition to receiving emphasis from school teachers, the Philippine government has is* sued an order to all departments directing that scouting projects be given assistance when possible. Good Vehicle The government views scouting as an excellent vehicle for promoting citizenship, Serviento said. One of the major projects of Filipino scouts has been conservation, tree planting and beautification, he said. The government has assisted by providing a large number of trees for planting by the scouts. Concerning the declaration of martial law last year by President Marcos, Serviento said that business goes on as usual and that the problems are confined to the northern provinces. The Facility Moslem population considers 1 a religious war with the Catho» lies, while Catholics view it a a confrontation between Moslems and the government, h said. Accbrding to Serviento, the Philippine government is in i transition period between a democracy with three equa branches to a parliamentary form of government, in whicl the executive and legislative brandies are to be merged. Serviento also noted that Fili pinos generally appear to be more informed about Watergate than many Americans. The Filipino press has given prominent display to Watergate news, he said. There have been no language problems for him as both English and Tagalog, the official Filipino language, are taught in school,* he said. Serviento's only problem to date has been American rice- it taste a lot different than I T ' + ' * IVLIHJJ V • 'v ; -- :«V 'if-, ''IS GALVA 1 '4tV '4JE& Home Address MRS. SUSAN HEPNER CORRESPONDENT Third Pbone 932-2725 Galva FFA Members Win At Princeton the post said a d: held each month members and their guests. FOR IOW IOW COST AUTO INSURANCE Contact: Tony Lischwo MIllIM MUTUAL INI. 411 BANK Of GALESBURG BLDG. GALVA • .V " *\ ? • /tr • k mm; »v1 Scout Leaders Larry Lundholm, left, Prairie Council Boy Scout executive, poses with Eduardo S. Serviento, a Filipino scout leader from Manila who is participating in a camp staff exchange program. Serviento is staying at the Prairie Council's Feidheim- er Scout Reservation near Gilson. SHNELL Several members of the Galva Future Farmers of America won prizes at the Section III Vocational Agricultural Fair Friday at Princeton. Chuck Anderson showed thej champion Hereford tow that! was later named grand champion female of the show. He also showed fourth place cow and first and third place junior yearling heifers. Steve Smith place junior heifer. yearling Angus Gamp Killer Still on Loose SPECULATOR, N.Y. (UPI) A woman motorist reported Sunday night that she had seen a man fitting the description of accused slayer Robert F. Garrow climbing over a fence. Although patrol cars were immediately sent into the area, the search proved fruitless. A state police spokesman said the sighting was not positive enough to move the search headquar- hounds, have been hunting Garrow ever since the stabbing. He is a skilled woodsman and is familiar with the area. He also is armed with a rifle. Officials say they want to capture him alive. In addition to the Domblewski slaying, he also is wanted for questioning in the earlier death of Daniel Concord campsite tan; from t their present^location.iD^^g^ The Adirondack Mountain search for the 37-year-old former convict from Syracuse now is in its second week. A murder warrant has been issued for disappearance of Porter's companion, Susan Petz, 21, Skokie, 111. Hair found in Garrow's Volkswagen is being analyzed and compared with samples of Miss Petz* hair, police said. Another warrant is out for Garrow, father of two children, because he failed to appear last week for arraignment on charges of sodomy, attempted rape, sexual abuse, and endangering the welfare of a child. MRS. JAY CLEMENS CORRESPONDENT Home Address Hurst Phone 2240 Women Attend Dinner North Henderson I Wins Leadville him in the stalling Domblewski tady. The boy's three camping companions said they all were tied to trees by a gunman July 29 r . and Domblewski was stabbed in the chest. About 150 police^ with blood- Group Chooses Slate of Officers Burro Event BUSHNELL — Among those present at a dinner meeting Friday of the Warren County Republican Women's Club at Monmouth were Mrs. Homer Smith, president of the McDonough County Republican Women's Club, Mrs. Elma Berresford and Mrs. U. S. Collins, both of Bushnell, and Mrs. Wayne Lou- derm arm, Macomb, McDonough County committeewoman. Mrs. Janet Johnson, co-chairman of the Republican National Committee spoke. Mrs. Henry Rogers, Mrs. El- McDonough District Hospital. Her room number is 311. Mrs. Hattie Mahr underwent surgery at McDonough District Hospital, Friday. Her room number is 216. A fire Saturday resulted in minor damage to a car owned by Chet Cameron, East Hale Street. The fire caused by a shorted-out wire, was confined under the h The Key 73 meetings scheduled for August have been tentatively cancelled. J -„ „ t . Cub Scout Den No. 1, Pack mer Strode, Mrs. Wayne Opp, 346 c i eanec i the VFW Park It YOUR WATCH Running Out of Timt LEADVILLE, Colo. (UPI) Steve Matthews, 32, for the NORTH HENDERSON—Mrs. third year in a row, won the ^ Mrs< Belle Lovell David Knupp was elected presi- Leadville burro race Sunday. 2 -week tour of Hawaii. clean the D ^. k next Monday at dent of the Floral Exchange Leading a seven-year-old Mr . and Mrs. Lyndon Durbin, fj™ ine parK y Club for the coming year ait the burro named Charley Brown, Kansas City, Kan., visited over j{ ev ' Hal Hawkins, a Navy group's annual breakfast July Matthews won the 21-mile race the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. c h aP iain will be guest speaker 27 at Monmouth Park. in an unofficial time of 2 hours Lonnie ~ 1 ted included and 36 minutes. The race extends Roy Ball took first place in the category for riding horses over 52 inches in height. He also placed first in the halter category and second place halter (category for horses under 52 inches. Kim Larson placed third in both oats and soybeans and placed fourth in shelled corn and hay. Burt Stevens representing the G alva FFA received a third place last week in a tractor pull- American Legion Post 31 at ing contest held at Cambridge. Kewanee will begin holding dances for members and their* guests this week. The Western- aires will play this Saturday | from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. A spokes- i Galeshurg Girl In Little Miss National Contest Susie Cree, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Cree, of Galesburg, will compete in the national Our Little Miss contest this week in New Orleans. ^1 r± ©an gear. Heavy 1 you Other officers < Mrs. Larry Perry, vice presi dent; Mrs. Walfred Swanson, and Mrs. Cletus secretary, Robertson, treasurer. Miss Verna Gottler, Galesburg, was a guest. Committee for the event was Mrs. Paul Mrs. Anna Torn- Leadville to the Miss Juli Clayberg, St. from Charles, has been visiting in the altitude 10,100 feet, Llovd Mills home. of To compete in the national contest the 12-year-old won a preliminary contest in Gales* burg, then a state contest in Rockford. the national contest Susie feet. Than one-oieco Triton olded heel we i n ess. Wears longer. And Lace u move at morning worship at the Baptist Church on Aug. 19. i will model a party dress and pcrtswear. Her talent wiH be top of 13,288-foot Mosquito Pass and back. The burro must carry at least 32 pounds of prospecting equipment. Miss Marilyn visiting her aunt, Young and family, in Allen* town, Pa. Mrs. Lela Rich is a patient at Know Theobald is. Mrs. Pat! B y United Press International The Apollo astronauts spent total of 299 hours, 38 minutes < the moon. baton twirling. The national L'ttle Miss will be crowned Friday. m WANT 214 MAIN 1313 Setterdahl, Mrs quist, Everett Ruth Winkler Clute, Mrs. Mrs. Alice Armstrong and Mrs. Charlotte Wilson. .4 t ft LIT Ul OIVE YOXIM WATC A HEW LEASE ON Lift I With This Ad Only $•¥95 Only CompUt AU Woik GuuulNd ier 1 Y«u This Includes: • Cleaning • Oiling Timing * Regulating FAST SERVICE nutty movMM &U, Chi p»ogt ifh» tat Automfttict •xc»pttd. OTHER FRANK JEWELERS SERVICES Oat, fjftflv"taf' tUrn pUh»f< MOtOUBtilaf. . Men. ft Frl. Nit*s . Til 9 P .M. Fhoat Wa-Hll til EAST MAm IT. GftUtfaug, IU. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Loquist have returned to North Carolina, and Gary Loquist, who is stationed in Korea with the Army, remains a visiter at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Loquist. Both return- ne for the funeral of their brother, Richard Loquist. Mrs. David Winkler Sr., Alexis, Mrs. Alice Armstrong and Mr. and Mrs. Everett Winkler were dinner guests July 26 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Winkler, Varna. Mrs. Pat Devlin and Joe attended a ball game at Oiicago t -v v.! r • m i m m m SPRINGFIELD •ft r. • I SUUftCMRS August 10-1S Adult AdmiMion tl.BO CfiHtfran • SOTtorCHlMm <«S+) t .60 LHrfckif (on tto grounds) $1.00 Vstorant and Ifnitwdlais family FREE on Sun*y, Augiwt 12. (NMd vstvan's I.D.). Chll- E bodi Fridays til noon. Evanlne Grandstand Shows at 5:30 and S:30 p.m. Grandstand sasts 16.000 paopla. V.' 3^ A f 1 * 4 p ^ i July 26. Robert Snell has returned home after open heart surgery at St. Luke's Hospital, Chicago. Mrs. Walter Claeys, Neponset, Mrs. Rex Collins and Mrs. David Edwards, Gerlaw, were guests July 27 at the home cf tiheir parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Higgins. -V •OOfTY •-14 jmnon OEFAHTMEIHT 14-1S WtfTIMI HOfttf 1S-1S HUNTEIt ft JUMPER •HOW The m drum in the! largest world is the Disneyland Big Bass Drum, with a diameter of 10 feet, 6 inches and a weight of 450 pounds. Acres of Commercial and Educational Exhibits If you hope to set every exhibit et the Illinois State Fair, bring e feit horse and plan on staying all day. The fair features thousands of commercial and educational exhibits. Farm machinery is back in a big way In Farm-a-Rema. The Exposition Building is the focal point for commercial exhibits. The Conservation Building has hundreds of live native wiidlife on exhibit, while the Illinois Building is the mecca for the ladies. August HAHNfM HOME RACWO August 1*U r s * I F ' ,... ....... yet iMst niMiwiv* ewniwai io piay in. ........ Stat* Fair In mpd«rn history. Rwiuetd r«t«. both Fr .d«y« til 6:00 p.m. S«w*nty mijor rid«i. DANCING WATERS A sparkling symphony of water, music, and colored lights which was the talk of the New York World's Fair and Montreal Expo 67. Free performances era at 10;00, 12:00. 2:00, 4:00, 6:00 and 8:00 every day. TRINIDAD CAVALIERS STEEL ORCHESTRA The pulsating rhythm of the South Atlantic... the calypso... the limbo... the South Seas at the fair. Free performances every day at 9:00. 12:00, 5:00 and 7:30. To STEIN'S For Music LARGE SIlECriON OF POPUUR TUNES IN MANY STYLES. Leo Stein & Sons, inc. JEWELRY DEPT. THE ITM MMEtSteN mmf. mm is • •r - V 10:00. 1:00 tnd 4 :00. Bf Mifto mmm «t 11:30,2:30, UTUMOAV t- f TUESDAY, Alft 10:00 tm. >, Fridty, AMQU«t 10, at NATION'S LARGEST LIVESTOCK SHOW ANO MESSINA SUNDAY, AUGUST II M m " H • • J I ST. * * - 349 E. MAIN ST. Downtown Galesburg -• i v." \

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