Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on June 15, 1951 · Page 5
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 5

Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, June 15, 1951
Page 5
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' .1.' THE REGISTER NEWS — MT VERNON, ILLINOIS CHURCHES Attend Church Services WELLS CHAI>EL We will have our homecoming with basket dinner at noon hour Sunday, June 17 at WeJls Chapel church. There will be preaching and singing throughout the day. The Clark family from Norris C ty will bo there to render song service. Wb invite all ministers who have beci. pastor of church ••here to come and spend the day with m. Rev. James Clark of Burnt Prairie is pastor. BONNIE METHODIST . GEORGE ROSE. Pastor Otis Braddy, Sunday school superintendent, 9:45 a. m., Sunday school. Classes for all agdS. Father's Day will be observed. Gifts to the oldest and youngest father present. g. 11:00 o'clock, Morning worship. ' Message by pastor. Children's service, 7 p. m. 7:30, Evenlngworship. Program presented by pupils of the daily vacation Bible school. mcKORy inLL BAPTIST ELDER W. A. MAYBERRY, Pastor Annual homecoming and roll call. Preaching Saturday night at -7:30. t? Sunday school at 9:30. Preaching by pastor at 10:45. Preaching at 2:00 p. m. by Elder Cloyd Wesley of Ridgeway. Music by the Gospelaires of Johnston City. Members please come or send offering to help church. McCLELLAN CHURCH OF GOD A. L. HARTGRAVES, Pastor Young peqples service Saturday, 7:30 p. m. ^ Sunday school, 10:00 a. m. Morning worship, 11:00. Evangelistic service, 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Thursday, 7:30 p. m. The homecoming; Sunday, June 17. Rev. W. J. Milligan will be speaking in the afternoon service. Special singing in each service. HAMS GROVE BAPTIST H. C. LOVIN, Pastor Homecoming Day services: 4* 10:00 a. m., Sunday school. ^ 11:00 a. m., Morning worship. 12:00 noon, basket dinner. 2:00 p. m„ Special homecoming service with special singing and sermon by Elder Gerald Fox, Associational Missionary. JEFFERSON COUNTY YOUTH MEETING Saturday night, June 16, at 8'- clock at the Little Grove Christian church. Special speaker and music. ** INA FREE WILL BAPTIST W. R. SPURLOCK. Pastor Services over the weekend as follows: Saturday, 7:30 p. m. Sunday, 10:00 a. m., Bible school with Hurshell Hale, superintendent. 11:00 a. m., worship hour and at 7:30 p. m., evangelistic service. A welcome awaits you at the friendly church. 4 SINGING CONVENTION Jefferson County Singing Convention will be held Sunday, June 17, at Old Shiloh church. Everyone welcome. Oakley Chapman, vice president in charge. DIX-KELL METHODIST CIRCUIT L. A. MABRY, Pastor Dix church- Church school, 10:00 a. m. Worship service, 11:00 a. m. Evangelistic service, 7:30 p. m. •Special singing. BELLE RIVE CHRISTIAN HARL RYDER, Pastor Francis Malcolm, Sunday school superintendent. 10:00 a. m., Sunday school. 11:00 a. m., Communism and Sermon, "Courage." 7:30 p. m., Song and preaching service. Sermon, "Serving God With What We Have." » MARKHAM CITY %;HURCH OF THE NAZARENE LESTER OATHOUT, Pastor Sunday school, 9:30, W. R. Taylor, superintendent. Morning worship service, 10:45. Message by the pastor. N. y. P. S., 6:45 p. m. Evening worship, 7:30. Prayer meeting Tuesday night, 7:30. Women's prayer service Wednesday morning, 10:00 a. m. _ Young peoples service, prayer ^and praise, Friday night, 7:00. All young people in our vicinity invited regardless of denomination. Men's prayer service Saturday night, 7:00 p. m. WALTONVILLE SERVICE Elder Osby Weathcrford will preach at the home of U. S. Barton Saturday night and Sunday at 2:00 p. m., June 16th and 17th. A MT. VERNON METHODIST • ~ CIRCUIT JOSE C. HARRIS, Minister HOPEWELL— Morning worship, 9:30 a. m. Church school, 10:30 a. m. Donald Dalby, superintendent. PLEASANT GROVE— Church school, 10:00 a. m. Marvin Sledge, superintendent. Morning worship, 11:00 a. m. WEST SALFM— Church school, 10:00 a. m. Wil- Jbur Jones, superintendent. Intermediate Youth Fellowship, 7:00 p. m. Charles Thomas, sponsor. Senior Youth Fellowship, 7:00 p. m. Velma Felton, sponsor. Evening worship, 8:00. NEW HOPE FREE WILL BAPTIST CHURCH OREN KENT, Pastor Services over the weekend as follows: Saturday night service at 8:00. Sunday school, 10:00 a. m. * Sunday service at '''' -00 a. m. Sunday night at 7:30. ^ble study on Friday night YOUTH FOR CHRIST Youth for Christ meeting Satur day evening, June 16th, at 7:45 a. m. in the Epvt^orth Methodist church, 4th and Main streets. Miss Rita Adams will be the speaker. Miss Adams will also show some slides of Honduras. Special music. PLEASANT HILL MISSIONARY BAPTIST "The Church on the Salem Road W. T. WARING, Pastor 1405 White Streets — Phone 2847 10:00 a. m., Bible school. Carl T. Jolly, superintendent, directing our church in the teaching service, followed by worship service—the pastor in charge and bringing the mornint, message. 2:30 p. m.. The ordinance of baptism will be observed at the pond at the Merrill Duncan farm. 6:30 p. m.. Training Union hour. Harley Duncan, director, with the devotiohal by the Young People's Union. Evangelistic service—the pastor bringing the evening message. There will !e a Singspira- tion at the close of the evening service. Listen to announcement from the pulpit. Monday through Friday—The Vacation Bible school will continue—hours one to four p. m. It will not be too late for pupils to enroll. Wednesday — Midweek prayer meeting at 7:30—the pastor in charge. Tuesday—R. A. Chapters will meet at 7:30 p. m. WOODLAWN BABTIST PASTOR PAUL CRAVENS, Pastor Sunday school, 10 a. m. Eugene Russell, Supt. Margaret Schmidt, song leader; Lela Clark, pianist. Preaching, 11 a. m. Sermon by the pastor. B. T. U., 7 p. m. Leo Harlow, director. 8 p. m.. Evangelistic services. Sermon by pastor. Prayer meeting next Wednesday evening at 7:30 p. m. Margaret Maddox, leader. June 27th, 7:30 p. m., prayer meeting and business meeting. A pastor will be called for the coming year. TAYLOR HEIGHTS BAPTIST CHURCH ELD. J. R. McDUFFY, Pastor Bro. J. A. McKitrlck, Supt.; Virginia McKitrick, pianist. Sunday school, .9:30. Classes for all ages. Preaching, 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Owing to the illness of the pastor Eld. Jarvis will bring the message both morning and evening. Bro. Earl Green, song leader. Prayer meeting Wednesday night. Sister Lorene Green will be the leader. PANTHER FORK BAPTIST CHURCH ROY BEAL, Pastor begins Sunday school at 10 a. m. follow by worship services at 11. Following the 11 o'clock service we will have our baptizing at Bro. Wallace Wimberly's pond. Prayer meeting each Wednesday night at the church. CAMP GROUND BAPTIST CHITRCH EVEREHT LEMAY, Pastor Sunday school at 10 a. m. Bro. Ray Highsmith, Supt. Worship services at 11 a. m. and 7.:30 p. m'., in charge of the pastor. Prayer service Wednesday evening at 7:30. The pastor will be our leader. We will begin the study of the Book of Philippians. LEBANON BAPTIST CHURCH (Lynchburg Road) RAY WILKEY, Pastor Our revival continues with good interest. We have had ten conversions with eight additions to the church. Services each evening at 8:00 with special singing. Sunday school, 10 a, m. Bro. Ralph Lockby will bring the message at 11. Evening service at 8. EVANGELICAL UNITED BRETHREN (Bluford Circuit) LESSEL E. HUNT, Minister Blufordr- Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. , A short Father's Day program will be held following Sunday school. Let's make it 100 this Father's Day. Youth Fellowship, 9 p. m. Evening preachingVi 7:30. Oakdale— Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Morning worship, 10:30. We will hold a baptismal service at about 8 p. m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Myers. Oak Hill- Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Mt. Nebo— Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. BLUFORD BAPTIST CHURCH EVERETT APGAR, Pastor Residence 1012 S. 26th Phone 3618-WX. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Willis Keele, Supt. Dwight Bray, Assistant Supt. Claude L, Butler, Song Leader. Grace Russell, Pianist. Morning Service at 10:30. Special singing and a special service. Training Union at 6:30 p. m. Dwight Bray, Director. Evening Service at 7:30. Wednesday Prayer and Praise Service at 7:30 p. m. Sister Winnie Beck, Leader. MOORE'S PRAIRIE BAPTIST CHURCH (Hungry HIU) Services as follows: Saturday evening 8:00 o 'clock. Bro. Roy O. Johnion of Park FRIDAY JUNE 15, 1W| SUNDAV SCHOOL LESSON BY WILIJAM E. OILROY. D. D. EARLY CHRISTIANS IN ACTION Said St. Paul to the Christians in Rome, long before he was to visit the imperial city as a prisoner: "I am ready to preach the gospel to you also that are in Rome, for I am not ashamed o*' the gospel; for it is the power of God unto salvation to every one that believe th; to the Jew first, and also to the Greek." This is a remarkable expression of the inspiration and the motive power that made St. Paul and the first Christian missionaries so effective in spreading the news of the gospel, and in establishing the Christian Church in the many regions where it grew and prospered; it soon effectually challenged paganism, and the imperial power of Rome itself. Surely it is the greatest miracle of history, and the truest evidence of spiritual power, that in an age of limited communication and transportation, a lowly Nazarene from a hill village in Palestine, should none the less have so inspired a little group of similarly lowly men. It was His vision of the conquest of the world, with His message of love and grace, that encouraged them to go forth and literally fulfill His command, "Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to the whole creation" (Mark 16: 15); "Go ye, therefore, and make disciples of all the nations" (Matthew 28:19). That little, then unknown, group of disciples might well have seemed but a drop in the ocean of that vast Roman-conquered world: and the vision and the command the impractical dream of one who surely was not of this world. Yet the issue and the achievement justified His faith and His vision. The Galilean fishermen, and their fellow disciples, became men of power and organizing genius, spiritual leaders -so obsessed with the vastness of the Christian enterprise that they took no account of the smallness of the IP- ginnings, or the seeming inadequacy of their numbers to achieve the task to which they were called. The original group Vv-as, of course, soon strengthened by the emergence of St. Paul, whom I see as the greatest example in all history of a man completely and overwhelmingly dominated by the sense of a mission and purpose. "This one thin'' I do," he said, "I press toward the mark." And what a mark! (Philippians 3:1314). No fear, danger, difficulty, handicap, or opfiosition could turn him from that purpose. When I think of what these early Christians accomplished in their world, I cannot help but picture what might still be accomplished in this modern-day world of war and violence, distrusts and hatreds, and degradations and sins, if all who profess to be Christian believers were indeed followers of Jesus, similarly inspired by His vision and His command, missionaries living and proclaiming the reality and the power of the Gospel. The power of God is still as available, if the professed followers of Christ would use it Avenue Baptist Church will preach, Sunday School — 10:00 a. m. Morning Worship Service—11:00 a. m. Sunday Evening Service — 8:00 p. m. DOUGLAS COX, Pastor SUMMERSVILLE BAPTIST (Located by Summersville School) Lord's Day Services as follows: Sunday School at 9:30 Bro. R. L. Scrivner, Supt; Thelma Crider Pianist. Worship Hour at 10:30. Evening Services at 7:30. Prayer meeting at 7:30 each Wednesday evening. Sister Thelma Crider will be the leader. WOULD FORCE CITIES TO BUY ILLINOIS COAL Bills to Boost State Mining Advancs to Senate. By AtMciaM Prxi SPRINGFIELD, 111., June 15 — A series of bills aimed at requiring more purcnases of Illinois coal advanced to the State Senate today for final action after winning House approval. The bills, sponsored by Rep. G. William Horsley (R-Springfield) would require cities, counties and many other tax supported bodies to buy Illinois coal if the price is not 10 per cent higher than out-of- state coal. Horsley said the legislation would protect the Illinois coal industry and provide more work 'for miners. Opponents declared the bills amounted to a "subsidy" for the coal industry. Other legislative develoiHnents: A move to cut two months from the Daylight Time period was defeated by the House, Rep. John K. Morris, (D-Chadwick), a farmer who has tried unsuccessfully in the past to repeal Daylight Time, sought to limit fast time to the June. July and August. His bill received only 37 of the 77 votes needed for passage. Morris said the state should not have two kinds of time "any more than it should have two kinds of money." More For SupervlBon A measute increasing from 5V2 to 7% cents the mileage allowance for County Supervisors passed the House and went to the Senate. The Senate unanimously approved and referred to the House a bill allowing counties by referendum to levy a one cent tax on each $100 property valuation for child welfare purposes. An appropriation of $150,000 to finance a study of toll roads also won Senate passage and moved to the House. Jnake^iOBiG COLD DRINKS SIX FLAVORS FIRE • • • FIRE 3^ inches of YORKTEX MINERAL WOOL stops as much heat at 124 mches concrete. CERTIFIED HOME INSULATION YORKTEX BLACK MINERAL WOOL blown inside the hollow side wall spaces and over the top floor ceilings will accomplish just as much as the thick concrete wall. Your home will be «• much at li" cooltr in summer and as much at 40% of your fuel cost will be saved in winter. Free EttimatM. Neal Brothers Roofing Co. Office; Mt. Vernon, lU. lOOfh Anniversary For Ice Cream •y AHMi*ta4 Prtsa BALTIMORE. June 15 — Ice cream, the country's necessary luxury, is being feted today — the 100th anniversary of the birth of the industry. It was that long ago that Jacob Fussell, a milkman with four routes in Baltimore, experimented with the frozen stuff as a method of using up his surplus cream. . Four stores marketed his product with some misgiving, but not for long. It sold like wildfire, Fussell spread the business to Washington and New York, and his fortune was made. Today's simple ceremonies will consist principally of the unveiling of a plaque at the site of Fussell's first store by his 84-year-old daughter, Miss Carrie Fussell Craft. Ten thousand free cups of ice cream will be handed out. Mail Dividend Checks to Vets WASHINGTON. June 15 ~ About 1,060,000 checks for the second National Service Life Insurance (INSLI) dividend have been mailed, the Veterans Administration (VA) said today. It estimates it will take a total of 8,200,000 Aiith«ritM Omtm tat STCWAKl HAKNER and CAPEHAR1 KADIOR and TRI.EVISKkN aii «r «nt«M talM aiM tarvlw ISO) fm«mn- -P^mm SM U* r«* Muitcti I W* Hay* A«M a Ihw «t tSffS FANCY DRESSED POULTRY Phon« Your Order for Prompt Service ALL FRESH DRESISED AND GUARANTEED TO SATISFY See us for 90 day Seed Corn; Cow Peas; Millet; Grohoma; Soy Bean Seed. * We Are Pfiying 90c Per Lb. for Wool FARMERS PRODUCE AND SEED COMPANY Phone 2S5 — O. B. SCRIVKER, M RT — 1010 Broadwsjr ^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii FRIENDSHIP WEEK A ONCE-A-YEAR SAVINGS iVENT! BUY ClAUSSHER NYIONS AND SAVE! This is Claussner's 28th annual "Friendship Week" Sale of their exquisite Kleer-Sheer Nylon Hosiery. Personalized Proportions for perfect fit . . . delicate shades to flatter your legs ... at greatly reduced prices. VACATION CHURCH SCHOOL FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH June 18tli to 29th Daily, 9:00 A. M. to 11:30 A. M. Beginner, Primary, Junior, and Intermediate Departments ALL CHILDREN WELCOME If Transportotion Is o Problem, Coll Robert M. Krebs, 2343.W iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiig WEEK END SPECIALS 11 Cu. Feet Nationally Advertised %'tLA% Electric Refriaerator AO*t Food Compartment In Door New 1950 Model—Manufacturer's Guarantee 7 Cu. Feet Servel Gas Refrigerator $99050 Cold Storage Compartment Limi New 1950 Model—Manufacturer's 10 Year Guarantee Apartment Model Gas Ronge 1950 Model With Light and Timer OTHER 1950 MODEL GAS AND ELECTRIC RANGES GREATLY REDUCED TRI-STATE CONSOLIDATED GAS COMPANY Fairfield Rood—Former Cooper BMg. RUSS HAMMENT, Mgr. Phone 3460 Sfyle 610 — Kleer Sheer, 15 denier, 60 gauge, twisfed, all nylon. Regular price $1.95 — Friendship Week $1.49—3 poirs $4.40 Sfyle 510 — Kleer Sheer, 15 denier, 51 gauge, black, brown or blue foot and seam—Reg. price $1.95— Friendship Week $V.49— Z pairs $4.40 Style 110 — Kleer Sheer, 15 denier, 15 gauge, twisted, all nylon, Reg. price $1.65— Friendship Week $1.33—3 poirs $3.90 Style 351 — Kleer Sheer, 30 denier, 51 gauge, twisted all nylon, Reg. price $1 50— Friendship Week $1.33—3 poirs $3.90 USE OUR CLUB PLAN— ^Finish your card and receive your FREE PAIR—BUY THIS WEEK AND SAVE ON CLAUSSNER NYLONS. nil The Hosiery & infants Stiop (FOR THOSE WHO UKE.THE FINEST) iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiniHiiiiiiiiiniiniHiniiHniiHiiiiniiiiim^^^^^ checks to complete payment early next year. Payments is paid on NSU policies in effect for at least three months between 1948 and 1951, a ^^^^^^^^ VA chechf art nwIM fbr Policyhoidm may from three thtir policy's iiwivwieiy WEIR'S CA _ SolemRood PliMltlia SATURDAY'S DINNER A SUPPER FRIED CHICKEN and Creom Grovy Choice of 3 Vcgetoblet Mashed Potatoes, Spanish Com, Lima Beans. Candied Sweet Potatoes,, Cbmbinatfon Salad, Cottage Cheese, Apple Sauce, Drink IncludM. BEEF AND NOODIES ROAST PORK....... Choice of Above Vegetables Coffte HOME MADE PIES 15c ICED TEA 10c MIIK lOc YOUR RENT DOLLARS For what you're paying in rent every month, chances are you can pay for a home of your own. After a reasonable down payment, our financing plan involves payments just like rent. You make the same payment each month and that one payment may include taxes and insurance, too. Let's figure it out together. MT. VERNON LOAN and BUILDING ASSOCIATION I 112 N. 10th ETHEL M. GREEN, S«cy. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiniiiuiiiii fhone 3t Safe - Buy USED CARS SEE US FIRST FOR THE BEST We're not the "fly-by-night", "here today—gone tomorrow" type of operation that you sometimes find. We are in business to stay—with a helping hand from the Almighty, and a re« strsloing hand from Uncle Sam. We offer you fair dealings, courteous treatment, and the best in u^ed car trades—THAT'S HARD TO BEAT. See These Now on Display 1947 Oldsmobile Sedonef "66"—Radio, heater, spotlite, outside mirror, fog lites, good rubber. 1949 Lincoln Sport Sedan — Radio, heater, hydramatic, sunshade, outside mirrors, fender shields, fog lites, new rubber. 1940 Ponfioc 2-Door — Radio, heater, sect covers, sun shade, good rubber. 1950 Ford Club Coupe Custom "B" — Radio, heater, seat covers, good rubber. 1949 Pontioc 4-DQor Streamliner "6"—Radio, heater, hydra-motic, outside nnirror, back-up lites, white tires. Man/ Others to Choose From Telephone 2519 Locoted on Salem Rood Just North of tho Porkmore Grill KElPWimillB! WITH BETTER TIRE SERVICE Here's WAcif Wo Dot COMPLETE INSPECTION Chick tir«» and tubat for all typ«i of injurlmo brtaks, bruitai, cuts, mU. Impact monthly for punc> tvr'ing objacft. . CORRECT AIR PRESSURE incorrect air praitura cull tir* miUaga. Wa ch«ck waekly with ac- eurota gaugt—make lura valva* and caps don't leak. TIRE TREADING A tound firm, worn tmoeth, will give many axira milei of sarvica ' with new Goodyear fae- tery.approved treading. REPAIR . CUTSomlMUISiS Thaia can ratuit in pmm lura* and UswswH. Osr repairs lost M DMtilS. PBRIOOICAl TIRE ROTATION Traod wear I* diffaranl ofi #0c}i whsel raQulop rotoflen dlitrlbulM waor avanly. WHEEL BALANaNO Chack whaal kalaaw whan Intpacilngj tir«i. Corred wheel tatowi DON'T LET THIS HAPKN TO YOU .. . Equfp your Cor Wlih I IFE G UARD SAFETY TUBES BY C.OOD,'*YE4R, and avoid accidents Completo Rood Serviet—WI FIX FIATS mm0 sae s. lorii St. -

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