Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 2, 1953 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 17

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, October 2, 1953
Page:
Page 17
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 17 article text (OCR)

Abingdon Rotary Club Hears Talk on Babv Fold at Normal ABINGDON — Abingdon Rotary Club at Wednesday evening's meeting bad as their guest speaker Charles II. Scdgcwick of Normal, n representative of the Baby Fold. Mr. Scdgcwick, who was presented by program chairman, Marion Butler, talked on "What Shall we do With These Children." Guests included Judge Gale Mathers, Galcsburg; Leonard Twomey of Monmouth and .Charles Recder. C. M. Hunter and Clarence Rigg were fined for having new cars. Showers For Vclnia Smith Miss Velmn Smith whose marriage to Victor Links Jr., S. U.S. N., will bo solemnized on Sunday has been complimented with two parties recently. Mrs. Marvin Hnush entertained with a miscellaneous shower last Friday. Mrs. Victor Links Sr. was assisting hostess. Gifts for the honoree were placed on a table centered with a miniature bride and groom and decorated in the bride's colors of green and white. Games, including traveling bingo were played. Guests included Mrs. Edna McLaughlin, Mrs. Henry Stone and Mrs. Doris Worden o' Galcsburg, Mrs. Eugene McCullough of Colchester, Mrs. Ernie Links, Mrs. Lula Smith, Blanche Andrews, Hazel Peterson, June Sherman, Lorraine Sherman, Madge Laird, Grace Dahlgren, Maxinc Roberts, Jean Meadows, Agnes McCullum, Lola Adcock, Vera Landon, Dixie Gafford, Alberta Gafford, Mary Rencau, Mary Peake, Vclma Hamsher, Audrey Nelson, Mae Stewart, Juanita Raines, Pauline Landon, Imogene Housh and Freida Bond. Refreshments of cakes, with Vclma and Vic inscribed in thc !cli[fonl Pence superintendent, icing, ice cream and coffee were; Worship scrvice u a . m . world this Sunday. Attendance goal 500. Morning Communion and sermon 10:50 a. m. Subject for Worldwide Communion Sunday, "How Christ is at. the Tabic." The Junior Woman's Club will be welcome guests. > C. Y. F. 6:00 p.m. Sgl. Fredrick Smith will show colored slides of Korea. Choir practice 7:30 p. m. Thursday. First Methodist Sunday School 9:45 a.m. All pupils go to their new classes, one grade higher, this Sunday. Morning Worship 10:55 a.m World Wide Communion Sunday. Communion sermon: "A Sower Went Forth." Preparatory membership class to be received into full membership in the church today includes the following boys and girls: Sandra Burgner, Jane Marks, Billy Hcimcr, Neil Hagberg, James Scott, Thomas Tucker and Ronald Stambaugh. Methodist Youth Fellowship — For all youth from 7th grade up to college age and older working young people. Fellowship time: 5:30 to (J p. m. Sack luncheon refreshments: 0 0:20. Devotional and study: (5:20-0:55. St. Augustine Christian Kenneth Bennett, minister. Bible School 10 a. m. 11 a. m. Worship Scrvice, sermon topic, "The Privileges of Church Membership." 0:30 Christian Endeavor. 7 p. m. Evangelistic Service Sermon Topic, "The Business Lady, Bike to Aid Galva Boy in Polio Battle GALVA — No happier little boy could have been found anywhere Thursday evening than little Joe Kova), 3-ycar-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Koval, of Galva. Two members of the Lions Club brought an orthopedic bicycle which is scientifically designed to help the muscles in little Joe's legs develop so that in the very near future he will be walking without the aid of braces. He suffered an attack of polio in the fall of .1952 and for many months was a patient in St. Francis Hos pital in Peoria. He was released Good Friday and has appeared to be improving very well Although it will be necessary to wear braces for some time yet, until the leg muscles arc suffi ciently strengthened, he is able to walk without them and can get around at a normal rate of speed Little Joe is a winsome little fellow, camera shy, but otherwise very friendly. With three sisters to keep up with, he will doubtless always feel a deep thankfulness that he was able to make such a complete recovery Linns Club Project The bicycle, has been a project of the Lions Club, which has been under construction for many weeks. James White and F. B. Nash designed it and it operates on an electric motor. Instead of requiring the motion of the legs to move the pedals, the electric motor does that, slowly enough that it wouldn't be tiring and still give the maximum good of the exercise. Small blocks of wood are attached to the pedals and the bike and motor arc attached to a wooden platform, all nicely painted and attractive to any little boy. Following the arrival of the Lydia." Our Noah's Ark'contest i{> ike on Thursday night the little Congregational Church Sunday School 9:45 a. m. Mrs. served by the hostesses On Wednesday evening, Mrs. Robert Courson and Mrs. Wayne! J^Q^ Melton were hostesses at the home 1 of the former, honoring Miss Smith with a miscellaneous bridal shower. Cards were played during the evening witli prizes being won by Elaine Larsen and Mrs Victor Links Sr. Guests included Elsie Hilgren, Phyllis Boyd, Elaine Larson, Mrs. Barbara Wide Communion Sunday will be observed. Sermon, "That They May Youth choir practice Thursday at 7 p. m. Pilgrim Fel -j lowship Thursday 7:30 p. m. Senior choir practice Thursday 7:30 o'clock. Ralphe H. Harris, minister. All Souls Catholic j Sunday Mass schedule 8 and 9 ia.m. Yoder, Mrs. Lula Smith, Mrs. ,,. . . ~ . , „ . Jack Lucas, Mrs. Victor Links Sr. 1 „ *'«» Assembly of God and Mrs. Sally Housh. £• D. Coborn, pastor. Refreshments in the colors of. Sunday school 9:30 a.m. Morn- green and yellow were served by; '"8 worship 10:30 a.m. Christ the hostesses. |Ambassadors (Young People) 6 received many'P -111, The honoree lovely gifts. Sunday Wedding Friends of Miss Vclma Smith, daughter of Mrs. Lula Smith, and Victor Links, son of Mr. and Mrs. Victor Links, Abingdon, are invited to their wedding which will be held at 2:30 o'clock Sunday at the First Christian Church, Abingdon. To Missouri Funeral Mrs. Aubrey Babb was called to Kansas City, Mo. on Wednesday by the death of her sister-in-law, Dr. Irene Keeling. Mrs. Roy Burnside of Fairview, also a sister-in-law, accompanied her. Receive Banner The Assembly of God Young Peoples Group attended a Christ Ambassadors Rally Monday evening in Rock Island. They received the banner of Section II for earning the most points. To Attend Conference Mrs. Verda Dahlcr, Mrs. Mae Cramer and Mrs. Max Wcnzelmann are spending today and Saturday on the-University of Illinois campus at Urbana, in attendance at an English Conference. Name Officers The Women's Missionary Council of God Church held a missionary meeting at the home of Mrs. Kenneth Kellogg. Election of officers was held with Mrs. Chuck Newcomb, president; Mrs. Kenneth Kellogg, vice president; and Mrs. Ralph Penn, secretary-treasurer, being elected. New hooks Some interesting new books have appeared on the library shelves this week, and will interest all who enjoy making or fixing things about the home. New titles include: "All About Television," John Derby; "100 Best Woodworking Projects." A treasury of favorite projects for the craftsmen. "Welding, Brazing and Soldering," how to build your own welding equipment and use it effectively. Christian Church Bible School 9:45 a. m. Rally Day. Men's class Bank basement. Frank Clore will he the teacher Firemen to Hold Bushnell Meeting Oct. 8 BUSHNELL — Bushnell Fire Protection district is planning a meeting of the surrounding fire departments to be held here Thursday. The secretary of the State Fire Protection Association, Mr. Higley of Dixon, will be the main speaker for the evening. He is also a member of the executive committee of the Illinois Firemen's Association. Drop-In Club The Drop-In Club, composed of LOST 20 LBS. Tie Shoes Again MABION, ILL. "I am 59 years ot age and thanks to Rennel Concentrate I have lost 20 lbs. in a short time. I followed the safe simple home recipe directions on the label and am more than pleased with the results. I can now stoop and tie my shoes once again." So writes Mrs. Norma Henderson of 1109 E. Main Your druggist has liquid RENNEL. Ask for free booklet. RENNEL has been proven and recommended by thousands of your Illinois neighbors. Satisfaction guaranteed with the first bottle or send to manufacturer for refund. You'll not be hungry reducing with RENNEL. Costs only $1.40. Church of God of Prophecy Pastor Millard Ledford. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Morn-, ing worship 11 a.m. Evangelistic; 12 neighborhood members, sur service 7:30 p.m. U.L.B.'s (Young!prised Mrs. Mabel Standifird People) Thursday 7:30 p.m. Glean- j Wednesday evening. One member ers Tuesday 7 p.m. Prayer service j was absent. Games were played and refreshments were served. Saturday marks the 33rd Forget Me-Not Appeal of the Disabled American Veterans. Howard Mathewson will act as chairman for the day in Bushnell. CC Club Mrs. Beulah Sansom entertained members of the C C Club at its first fall meeting Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Clara Holmes of Moberly, Mo., was a guest. A social afternoon was spent and the hostess served refreshments. Next meeting in two weeks with Mrs. Seth Adams. Church of God Ruby Whitten, pastor. Sunday school, 9:45. Morning worship, 10:45. Dedication of babies. Evangelistic service at 7:30 will be held all this coming week except Saturdays with the Rev. and Mrs. V. C. Wilson of Dupont, O. Plan to attend these meetings. Bushnell Christian V.T.W. Reception Hall Elwood Beeman, minister. Worship and Communion, 9 o'clock. Bible School, 10 o'clock. Twilight service, 6 - 7 o'clock. Wednesday evening monthly business meeting and prayer meeting at Mike Caray home, 7:30. Bushnell Personals Darrel Thomas and son, Junior, spent Wednesday in Springfield. Edward Lauterbach was brought home by ambulance on Wednesday from the Saunders Hospital in Avon. Mrs. James Mason was taken by ambulance Wednesday to the Phelps Hospital in Macomb. Mrs. Ray Clupper visited her husband, Roy, at the St. Francis Hospital in Macomb Tuesday evening. He remains much the same. Thursday 7:30 p.m. Wiener Roast A big bonfire awaited the Junior Woman's Club at the Castle Farm Tuesday evening when they entertained their husbands and guests at a wiener roast. Jack Lucas and Otis Johnson drove tractors pulling hay racks with about 40 guests. Baked beans, potato chips, coffee and relishes were furnished by the social committee with Mrs. Alice McGrann, chairman, and Mrs. Dorothy Banning, Mrs. Roberta Able, Mrs. Barbara Hickey and Mrs. Maxine Rcimcr. After the wiener roast games and group singing were enjoyed by the group. A moonlight ride back to town brought the enjoyable evening to a close. Farewell Held A farewell wiener roast was held j in the city park Wednesday evening at 6:30 honoring Mr. and Mrs. Irby Johnson, Alameda, Calif., and Sgt. Robert Johnson, Hawaii. These present were the honorees, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Emminger, Shirley, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Nutt and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Johnson and boys, Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Sala Foster and son, Bob Foster, Mrs. Elsie Johnson and Linda, Mr. and Mrs. Irby Johnson and Delia, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Johnson, Nancy and Danny, Bob Kemper and Bob Hatch, Miss Merle Chambers and Faye. Abingdon Personals Mrs. Kenneth Kellogg and children, Marlyn, Larry and Tuanita. Mrs. Minnie Wilmoth, Mr. and Mrs. George Dupin, and Mr. and Mrs. Ike Owens were in Kewanee on Sunday where they attended the wedding of their nephew and grandson, Duane White, who is home on furlough from the Navy. Mr. and Mrs, Paul Cuba and two daughters visited friends in Camp Point on Wednesday evening and attended a church fish fry. Dies in Pontiac Supt. and Mrs. F. O. Prout were called to Pontiac by the death of their brother-in-law, Ray Westall, of a heart attack there Thursday! afternoon. ! Funeral services will be held a' 2:30 o'clock Sunday afternoon at Pontiac. Graveside services will be held at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon at Sumner. much Alexis Couples Club Has Scavenger Hunt ALEXIS — The Couples Club of the First Presbyterian Church en joyed a wiener roast at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mayhew Monday evening with 30 in attendance. Later they were divided in small groups and went on a scavenger hunt. On Tuesday Mrs. Mabel Palmer Mrs. Crissie Bruington, Mr. and Mrs. John M, P. Symes and John Richard enjoyed a fried chicken supper at the Cleo Hill cottage at Lake Warren. The supper was in honor of Mrs. Palmer who was her birthday. The A BOY AND A BIKE—Little Joe Koval, 3-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Koval, is shown with his special bicycle given him Thursday by the Galva Lions Club. The bike will enable the boy to exercise his polio-weakened leg muscles. Shown with Joe arc Mayor Richard Lapan, president of the Lions Club, left, and F. B. Nash, who, with James White, designed the bike for Joe. (Register-Mail photo by Frances Townsend) Galva Legion Will Get Guns For Display in City Parks GALVA—American Legion Post met Thursday night in Legion hall when a report of the firing squad was given concerning the showing of "Stalag 17" which will be given at Galva theater on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, Oct. 2022. Proceeds will be used to help equip the firing squad and color guard ol the Galva American Legion Post. Irving Manning, membership chairman, reported that there were 125 signed up members to date. Reports were given by committee members in the absence of the Memorial chairmen. Four 57 mm anti-tank guns have been purchased to replace the cannons which formerly stood in Galva's downtown parks and which were donated to the scrap metal drive during World War II. A copy of the order was reviewed which had been sent to Raritan Arsenal in New Jersey and from where the guns will be shipped. They have not arrived in Galva to date. Next Legion Post meeting will be held Thursday night, Nov. 5 at which time all honorably discharged Korean veterans will be guests of honor at the meeting. The session will be the regular meeting with plans for a speaker and a committee named for refreshments. 15th District meeting will be held in Galesburg, Oct. 11. On Nov. 20 the Galva Post and Auxiliary will be host to the Henry County Council meeting and Auxiliary. A 6 o'clock dinner will be followed by the program. The membership drive is still in full swing. Irving Manning serves as captain of team 1 and Edwin Massingill as commander of team 2. The race Is known as the Steak-Beans contest with the winners dining on steak at the contest dinner on Armistice Day. Chamber Meets Chamber of Commerce met Thursday evening in Galva Hotel LeClaire and considered matters relative to the approaching holiday season. It was decided to set aside discussion of Christmas plans until the next meeting which falls on Nov. 3. It was decided, however, that the Chamber of Commerce would again sponsor the Turkey drawings as in previous years with 15 birds to be awarded Wednesday, Nov. 25 and five each Wednesday up until Christmas. The plan has been worked out for several years past and has proved to be very popular. The time was set at 3 o'clock with the events alternated between the two parks. It was also pointed out during the business session that the recent survey conducted by George Maxey and the department of Business Management of the University of Illinois, actually cost the Chamber of Commerce $133. Harold Smith was named chairman of a committee to work out plans for an outing for members of the Galva schools band as a gesture of appreciation for their summer series of concerts. Announcement was made regarding the Horse Show which will be held Sunday night at the ball park at the east edge of Galva. Pointing out the need of the Softball Association to raise the funds, lowed the dinner. Dick Alderman KNOXVILLE — Forty - eight DEATHS AND FUNERALS The Daily Register-Mail, Galesburg, III FRIDAY, OCTOBER % W$ . - --•••»——~* School Chorus At Knoxville Opens Project Plan Autopsy in Death Of Farmintgon Woman FARMINGTON -- Mrs. Clifford Stanley, 34, an expectant mother, was dead on arrival at Graham Hospital, Canton, at. midnight Thursday night where *he was young people in the mixed chorus;faken after complaining of not al the high school are putting forth every effort to obtain choir robes, a project for this school year. Gold stoles are to be worn with the robes and are expected to add to the attractiveness of the choir, which is made up of boys and girls. Obtaining these robes is a bit! ton, Aug. 27, 1919. She is project, but worthwhile, and thejvived by her husband; a feeling well. An autopsy will be held at the Anderson Funeral Home in Farmington to determine the cause of death. Arrangements are pending. Mrs. Stanley, daughter of City Policeman Harry and Nora Weaver Fulton, was born at Farming- sur- son, young people are working on sev-jBrent, 4; two sisters, Mrs. Coessa eral ways of reaching their goalJThomas and Mrs. Juanita Hitch- of $700. A chili supper tonightjeock, both of Farmington; and on the school lawn, preceding the four brothers, Everett, Milburn, Wilbur and Raymond Fulton, all of Farmington Knoxville-Abingdon football game, will be their first. undertaking. Proceeds from this supper will be added to a small nucleus obtained; M , ss MARY F. BROWN last year from the student activi-l ties fund. Serving will start, at 6] ALTONA—Miss Mary F. Brown, o'clock and continue for one and 93, dj C( ] today in the Riesbieter one-half hours. iNursing Home here, where she A committee named to outline haci res iHed the past three weeks., c«r«ir M will be ron- financial projects includes Joan; Shc had becn in failing health six! Funcral services Wl11 be C0 " in 1945, after which time Mis* Brown continued to reside with her brother. Surviving besides the brother here is a brother, Squire Brown of Inglcwood, Calif., and several nephews and nieces. She was preceded in death by four sistefi and four brothers. Funeral services will be coft- ducfed Saturday at 2 p.m. in the Johnson and Gill Chapel at Galva, where friends may call this evening. Burial will be in the Galva Cemetery, HARRY A. SlfOVER LONDON MILLS—Harry A. Shover, 56, a farmer northwest of London Mills, died today noon in St. Mary's Hospital at Galesburg, where he had been a patient since Monday. Death was attributed to complications. Funcral arrangements will be announced by the Cale Funeral Home in London Mills. Mr. Shover is survived by his wife, Clara, and a son Stanford, at home. RAYMOND SMIGAY Fahlund, chairman, Ralph Chism, ^/Q^ Carole Wetterburg Bernard Stom -j Mi „ Brown was born berg and Kay Markham Following a Chapter AM, County Oct at the fa where after the death of her par ducted Monday at 2 p.m. in the iKimber and West Chapel for Ray- nnoX; mond Stanley Smigay, 42, of 5838 t 26 18o9, and resided ;N w A Chicago, and for Anniversary Luncheon !at the family s country home,! . - „_t...t r.-_ : „_.i„ summer vacation; . , , . , , n held n, ents < Leonard and Isabel Brown, merly of Galesburg. Friends may call at the chapel Sundav after- P. E. O, held a. e » l -S , ^'» ,,a ' u «>"•' ™»™ •>•"«»•!noon and evening. Mr. Smigay luncheon meeting Thursday aft-i sne cared for her brothers whoj fJied today at 4 . 30 a m wjth ernoon at the home of Miss Feni-! were operating the farm. She c \cat.h being due to pneumonia, more Schwartz and at the .same[ movcd to Altona 25 years ago to; He had been ill 24 hours, time celebrated the 38th birthday :™ake her home with her brothcrj Mr. Smigay was born in Chi- of the local chapter. land sister-in-law Mr. and Mrs.'cago Feb. 8," 1911, and with the Since this was the first meeting ! Sumner Brown. Mrs. Brown died Exception of six years at LaSalle since the state convention 1 ' " ! - u ~ Champaign last June, Mrs. E "I Jensen, president of the local! chapter, gave a complete and in and Alan Ericson', accompanied at!}?™? tin S rc P° r t of convention ac the piano by Roderic Huber,j UvUles ' played two trombone selections.! School Club Elects Fifteen members and one guest; The Dramatic Club at high Have You Heard That... were present for the meeting Hear Report Bishop Hill Old Settlers' Association held a meeting Thursday school plans to meet for one hour! and three years in Galesburg he had spent his life in that city. He was unmarried and his hobbies were sports of all types. He is survived by his father, Stanley Smigay. His mother preceded him in death July 15, 1948. Local relatives of Mr. Smigay iinclude two aunts, Mrs. Mabel Nel- Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Bower, 888, . , the fourth Monday night of eachJN. Prairie St., have just returned j son and Mrs. Victor Gustafson, and month, with the following officers from Colorado Springs, Colo., two uncles, Elmer Sandeen and Al to serve for the present school where they were visiting in the I Sandeen. • 1, • .1 r . , ^ 1. 1 u ij year: president, Dick Clark- viceibomc of their son-in-law and: _ night in the Co ony School bu.ld -;J resid P Colleen Penning on !daughter, Mr. and Mrs. James MISS EMMA SHROYER INF V VL ] C V EPORLS -° f lh .f rGU - 10n i secretary-treasurer, Carole Wetter-1 Richardson of Sept. 23 were given by various! burg ' ' , Official Meeting The annual meeting of the Knox County Historical Sites Inc., will be held Tuesday night, Oct. 6, 6 to 8 o'clock, in the old courthouse in Knoxville. Grade School Teacher Florian Lasecki, veterans em ployment representative at the Illinois Stat„ Employment Service Office here, wi'l depart this evening for Chicago to attend the funeral services Saturday morning for his nephew, Charles Hosek, 18 committee chairmen and officers A discussion was held concerning the rental of the colony school building to several organizations. The matter was referred to the rent committee of which Myrtle Nordstrom is chairman. Refreshments were served fol-j Mrs. Joe Lambert is a newlof Chicago, who died unexpected- lowing the meeting by Mrs. Laura member of the grade school facul-Uy from a heart attack Tuesday ^Leff and Mrs. Betsy Johnson. ty, having been employed as a sec-!night. The next meeting of the associa-jond and third grade teacher in the j :— tion will be announced at a later!overflow room. I date. Lutheran Church Prairie City Firm Triple Birthdays The Rev. Ordell Peterson of ^ Triple birthdays were celebrated Champaign, former pastor of the 1 Adjudged Bankrupt at a birthdav celebration held Sun-ilocal Lutheran Church, will be the' NEW WINDSOR — Funeral services for Miss Emma Shroyer, .;98, a former Mercer County resident and school teacher, who died Tuesday in the home of a niece at St. Joseph, Mo., were conducted Thursday at the Price Funeral Home in Marysville, Mo. Word of Miss Shroyer's death was received here by a niece, Mrs. H. B. Roberts. day and honoring Mr. and Mrs. Gust Krantz and their little granddaughter, Linda Krantz. A potluck dinner was, held in Wiley Park and following dinner, ice cream and cake were served at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Krantz. Those present included: Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Anderson and chidren, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Holmes, Oneida; Mr. and Mrs. Philip B. Krantz and family, Victoria; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Krantz and daughters Linda and Barbara and Mr. and Mrs. Gust Krantz. Mrs. Gust Krantz was again honored Tuesday afternoon when a small group called on her. Included were: Mrs. Orville Wasson, Mrs. W. F. Edwall, Mrs. Myrlen Summerson, Mrs. Wayne Abernathy and Mrs. Agnes Kapple. Wednesday afternoon and evening guests of Mrs. Krantz and Linda were Mrs. Ambrose Nelson, Mrs. Clyde Nichols, Mrs. Spencer Anderson, Mrs. Elbert Kinney, Mrs. Signa Winters, all of Galva; and Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Anderson, Oneida; and Mrs. Phillip B. Krans, Victoria. Also present were: Mary Jo Nichols and Linda Krans. Move to Galva Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Bonestcel and son, Dean, of Galesburg, have moved into the apartment of Mrs. Edward L. Johnson, 614 N.W. Third Ave. Mr. Bonesteel has been connected with Burlington Railroad lines in Galesburg for a number of years. He plans to be associated with Floyd Johnson of Galva, in the operation of an auto sales agency. Mr. Johnson and Mr. Bonesteel are negotiating for the purchase of Galva Motor Sales, located at 517 W. Division. Mr. Johnson and Mr. Bonesteel expect to be awarded the local franchise for the sale of cars in the near future. guest speaker Sunday morning at 11 o'clock at the church. This will be one of the features of the Centennial celebration and in addition to the sermon, there will be baptism and Communion. The Rev. Mr. Peterson will use as his sermon theme, "Thank You God for the Sacraments." Christian Church Sunday School, 9:45. Church service, 11; the Rev. -Adrian McKay, pastor. Children Practice Children in the primary department at the Methodist Sunday School will meet at the church at o'clock Saturday afternoon to practice for Promotion Day on Sunday. Visited Brothers Mrs. Grace Runyon has returned from a visit at Monmouth with her brother, C. W. Richmond, and at Oquawka in the home of another brother, George Richmond. Methodist Church The- regular fall and winter schedule will be resumed Sunday at the Methodist Church. Sunday School, 9:45. Church, 11; the Rev. John H. Clarke, pastor. Presbyterian Church Sunday School, 9:45; Church, 11 am., communion, welcome to new members; Westminster Fellowship Youth, 7:30. The Rev. E. Frank Cody, minister. Starts Earlier During October the special events staged by Knoxville merchants in the Public Square will start at 8 instead of 9 o'clock. Musical Harts to Continue Services The "Musical Harts," well L of NOTICE After Monday, October 5, I will necessarily be in Versailles, Illinois and for the next two months may be reached at the Tarrant Funeral Home. Versailles, Phone 842. On call I offer complete funeral service as I have given the past 27 years in Abingdon. I shall return to Abingdon each Saturday after*noon from 1 to 6 p. m. for placement of furniture orders or other appointments. Your patronage of the past is appreciated and your understanding at this time is asked. W. E. TARRANT, FUNERAL DIRECTOR The Planet Jupiter is , , more sharply flattened at the; celebrating _ _ _ poles than is the earth, one «i-j birthday cake was baked by Mrs. ameter of the big planet being one Bruington. fifteenth less than the other. ; _ • < Mrs. Crissie Bruington was the honored guest Monday evening at a steak supper at Monmouth Park. Friends present were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Lawrence, Mr. and Mrs. James Hussey, Mrs. Mabel Palmer and Frank Tubbs. Mrs. Crissie Bruington and Mrs. Mabel Palmer were Tuesday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Meekers. The dinner was in honor of the birthdays of Mrs. Palmer and Mrs. Bruington. Many of the asteroids seem to be chunks of rock of very irregular shape. Dallas Supervisor Host at Dinner DALLAS CITY — Harry Reiselt, supervisor of Dallas City Township, was host to members of the Peyton Dexter, president, re-; Hancock C .°V. nt y Township Offi- quested the cooperation of the' eials association, county'officers Chamber of Commerce in backing!? nd t he,r , wlves . a f'TT UD the show bv attendance in 8 Tuesday night at the First V w a s h a^o b u y nced e tha a t nC a ~ JgliS^ ifvChurch dini " S ^ in mittee to select a new slate of, l ^ e J- K & of LaHarpe wa s 0 fleers for 1954 would be named! » ***** > Musical at the Nov. 3 meeting. Report of: n ^ |nber8 presented by the hat committee will be made at jRh tnm Ranger £ Ron ald Walker, he meeting on Dec 5i and elec- Fort MADISON :T 0W a, Wilbur Hewett tion of officers would be held. ; and Bob Lewis Niota; the Mock- Tribute to Dallas Brown, for-!i„g Birds, Barbara Wood and Rich mer secretary of the Chamber of: ar( j Apt. Terre Haute; and Connie Commerce, was paid by Leo Win- an( j Shirley Ferrill. Mrs. Ruth d.sh, past president of the Asso-;i.„g an was accompanist. Kathryn ciation, and a gift was presented,Nicol and Ellsworth Riley pre- to him on behalf of the group.! S ented a skit as Minnie Pearl and He was a dinner guest of the her boy friend, Wilbur, president, Peyton Dexter, andj There were eighty-five in at- spoke a few words of appreciation tendance. The dinner was served following the brief presentation, by ladies of the church. Mr. Brown, although a resident of Galva, is now vice president of; A storage battery does not store the People's National Bank of Ke] electricity, bu produces it through wanee, and served in the Galva!a reversible chemical reaction. First National Bank previously.] About 372,988 people migrated He received a gift of a shirt and out of Kentucky between 1940 and tie from the Chamber of Com-,1950 according to ^n estimate by merce. ja University of Kentucky sociolo- A thort urogram of music fd-giit. MRS. MELITTA BOETTCHER Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Boettcher of Wataga have received word of the death of Mr. Boettcher's mother, Mrs. Melitta Boettcher, in Giddings, Tex. Mr. Boettcher depart- PRAIRIE CITY — Liabilities ed Wednesday to attend the fu- totaling 546,680.65 are listed by neral services, which were held at Denman Lumber Co. partners, Har-|Giddings today Denman of ry M. and Harry J Prairie City, in schedules tiled with George R. Kennedy, U. S. referee in bankruptcy. The firm shows S7.780.37 in assets. Included in the liabilities are $2,745 owed in social security and withholding taxes, Illinois sales tax, and real estate and property taxes; $15,700 owed on mortgages and warehouse receipts, all secured claims; and $28,235.55 in 74 unsecured claims. Adjudged bankrupt upon petition of creditors, the firm now has Vernon Eberhardt of Peoria as trustee in charge. WILLIAM BOY The Rev. Harry Evans, pastor of Emmanuel Methodist Church, conducted funeral services today at 2 p. m. in the Hinchliff and Wilson Funeral Chapel for William Roy, 70, or 138 S Whitesboro St., who died unexpectedly Tuesday at Pittsburg, Kan. Organ music was by Mrs. Dale B. Johnson. Burial was in Oaklawn Memorial Gardens. Pallbearers were Martin Johnson, John Miller, Robert Lowery, Robert Allman, Jack Wareham and Robert Miller. John L. Leivis Crusades for Using Coal HAZLETON, Pa. UP) — John Lewis, bushy-browed warrior many a tussle with coal mine operators, presidents and courts, has turned ' salesman—to sell anthracite as the top fuel for the American honfe. Gone from Lewis' latest role are the short, snapping phrases which have characterized his battles of the past. In their place is a straightforward, explaining approach to the problem of how to market more hard coal so John! L.'s hard pressed miners can put! more bread and butter on their dinner tables. 1 The latest phase of this role came Thursday night when John L. stood up to speak at the golden anniversary dinner of the Anthracite Mine Conciliation Board in suburban Lakewood Park Ballroom near this northeastern Pennsylvania town. Lewis talked about the need for increased production and efficiency to meet the threat of a competitive market if the anthracite industry is to retain its high standards. Competition from oil and gas interests has cut hard into the anthracite coal industry's sales to home owners. Bituminous or soft coal has not been affected since most of this grade is channelled to industrial uses in steel mills and similar enterprises. LEONARD F. PRICE DALLAS CITY — Funeral services for Leonard F. Price, 80, who died Thursday at 4:25 a. m., will be ^..^ conducted Sunday at 2 p. m. in the known Texan evangelistic party!Martin Funeral Home. The Rev, which appeared here last year, is " ' " again conducting a series of services at the Calvary Assembly of God Church. The party came here from Fremont, Ohio, in response to many requests. The party recently returned from the West Indian island of Jamaica where they conducted services, part.of them in regions where white men were practically unknown. The Hart party includes Maurice Hart, evangelist; Mrs. Estelle Hart, his wife; Virgie Sundquist, organist, and Joy Maxey, instrumental musician. All contribute shares to the evangelistic meetings which are held each evening at Calvary Church at 7:30 through Sunday, Oct. 11. They have a radio program on WGIL each day at 3:45 p. m. and have been assisting Mrs. Lucille Clark, co-pastor of the church, in the early devotions radio program this week. Howard Cowan, pastor of the Osage Street Christian Church, will officiate and burial will be in Harris Cemetery. MRS. LOUISE NELSON ALTONA—Funeral services for Mrs. Louise Jo Hannah Nelson, 79, who died Tuesday in > Kewanee Public Hospital, were conducted Thursday at 2 p.m. in the Altona Presbyterian Church. The Rev. Ralph Osborne officiated. Songs were by Mrs. Howard Sornberger, with George. Stuckey as organist. Burial was in the Altona Cemetery. Pallbearers were Richard Edwards, Robert Nelson, Kenneth Nelson, Raymond Norene, Kenneth Smith and Leroy Lawrence. Freedom of conscience, of education, of speech, of assembly, are among the very fundamentals of democracy and all of them would be nullified should freedom of the press ever be successfully challenged.—Franklin D. Roosevelt. 1 monumEiiTS 1 LACKY a SONS I50W.MAIN - GALESBURG too, • JfJtmte> • T^titt In 1947 the birth rate of the United States was 25-8 per thou- Johnson & Gill Chapel Galva, Illinois Mary F. Brown Altona, 111. Service: 2 P.M. — SATURDAY from the JOHNSON & GILL CHAPEL Interment in Galva Cemetery. Calling hours Friday evening at the chapel. KIMBER & WEST Air-Conditioned Chapel For Over 40 Years 36 PUBLIC SQUAKE Mrs. Kathryn M. Wade 881 West Main Funeral: 2 P.M. — SATURDAY KIMBER & WEST CHAPEL Friends call at chapel this evening. ^—Mrs. Hattie Jane Adcock 1687 Bateman St. Funeral: 3:30 P.M. — SATURDAY KIMBER & WEST CHAPEL Friends call at chapel this evening. Mr. Raymond Stanley Smigay Chicago, lit Funeral: 2 P.M. — MONDAY KIMbER & WEST CHAPJEI* Friends call at chapel Sunday afternoon and evening. I

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page