Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 10, 1953 · Page 10
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 10

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 10, 1953
Page 10
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10 The Daily Register*Mail, Galesbur Saturd October 10, 1953 ¥ FOR MISSED COPIES PHOftt Sit Speaks to Woman's Club Gamble Executives Visit Monmouth MONMOUTH — Gamble-Skogm<5 officials and employes were pleasantly surprised Friday afternoon by a visit from B. C. Gamble, presi- Mrs. Matilda Ko-|dcnt of the company, Ralph Bi-County Club Women Will Meet Tuesday at Monmouth 4 MONMOUTH—An all-day session f>f the Warren-Henderson Fed- crated Women's Clubs will be held Tuesday at the Monmouth Y.M.C.A. Registration will be at 9:30 a. m. with the meeting starting at 10 a. m. Hostess clubs are the Monmouth Garden Club and the Kirkwood Past Presidents Club. Mrs. Victor Engdahl, county president, will preside. Theme" of the meeting will be "A Day With Women." Mrs. Virginia Pape is program chairman; Mrs. Ruth Finch will be pianist; and Mrs. Durham Lucas will lead the group singing. Welcome is to be given by Mrs. Frank Winbigler, president of the Garden Club, with Mrs. Reuben Lt. Kniss Back Home Anderson, president of the Alexis Woman's Club, to give response. Mrs. Earl Pape, district citizenship chairman, will speak on American Citizenship, while Mrs. W. H. Woods, state American Home chairman, will tell of her trip to Washington, D, C. Dr. A. L, Hunsicker of the Galesburg Research Hospital will speak on "The Problem of Living To- getter." Mrs. Earl Aubrey, Rock Island, president of the 14th district of the Women's Federation, is an- and You," at the meeting of thc ! j n the party was Henry Frommelt, Monmouth Woman's Club Friday I director of public relations. • afternoon at the Second United The group flew by company Presbyterian Church parlors. i plane to Galesburg earlier in the She stressed that "you are what your voice portrays you to be" and gave some lips on better telephone voice technique. Mrs. Ko~ kert pointed that the people of Illinois have a reputation of using the best English in the nation. Mrs. Kokert's appearance was afternoon where they visited the Gamble Store at Galcsburg where Earl Larson is manager. They also made stops at Rochester, Minn., and Waterloo, Iowa, after leaving the company headquarters at Minneapolis. This is known as president's arranged through Hugh McQius-| inonl|l by thc Gamble-Skogmo ton, manager o£ the local telephone" ompany and dur|ng thc momh off i ce *. ™. X, *u TT^K Gamble and other company offi- Am a Thorpe, Monmouth High; d i fe . surprlse visits to School student Ascribed heicvj hflj flnd war(j _ penence at the Egyptian^Musicj^^ They trave i by plane co- piloted by company employes Dan other morning speaker. Music will be furnished from the Coldbrook. community with Mrs. Harold Gard-jprwct . ner, chairman of the committee in that meetings will charge. Other participants in the\ UoU IIol,sc m Ulc future, morning program will be Mrs. ir-iCharles Colciasure headed the re- win Galusha, president of the'^cshment committee, which served Little York Woman's Club andkoffee and cake Mrs. A. E. Gummerson. president}which was decorated by of the Monmouth Fortnightly Club (Lucas. Camp held this summer. She attended under club sponsorship. She also played a piano solo. The club endorsed Mrs, Don Williams of Molinc as a candidate for|ComP«™y > president of the state federation. iV"!^ 1 al ? n * W1 j h 12 ' 100 lTn Mrs Ralph Eckley was (dividual authorized dealers. In chairman. Stimson and John Oberon. Gamble-Skogmo has over owned stores in 500 the from Luncheon at Church a MONMOUTH — Lt. Paul Kniss, 26-year-old Monmouth veteran, who was one of the last to be released in thc Korean war prisoner exchange, returned to his home Friday evening. He is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kniss at 229 S. Seventh St. He will leave Sunday for Chanute Field at Rantoul for a further physical exam and then!sing, will return for a several weeks" " visit. A luncheon will be held at noon Officers'' Trai t the Methodist Church. Reserva- ' " tions should be made by the v ious clubs with their club presidents by 9 a. m. on Monday, ar (School Set For Home named (dividual It was decided these visits, President Gamble and be hold at the his associates make a point not Mrs.ionly of visiting managers but try to get acquainted with store personnel. It was their first visit to the new modern warehouse on the north outskirts of Monmouth. President Gamble said he was very pleased with the fine plant and operation. He said he was not only proud of the Monmouth plant, but impressed with the way the people of Monmouth have cooperated with GAMBLE OFFICIALS VISIT MONMOUTH WAREHOUSE—Friday afternoon, the president and two vice presidents of Gamble-Skogmo, Inc. made a surprise visit to look over their new modern plant at Monmouth for the first time. Shown here is Wayne Musgrave, warehouse manager, at lejt, discussing a shipment going out to Milledgeville with B. C. Gamble, company president, Ralph Schwartz and Carl Raugust, vice presidents; Bill Cowan, regional wholesale department manager, and John Sundquist, regional manager in charge of the Monmouth plant. a table, Mrs. Lee mi ins Bureau Wediiestlay^ , ization 5efore and afte r Afternoon session opens at 1:15 s MONMOUTH™ Highlighting thc jth bi warehouse fire which de- p. m. with group singing led by ( activities of the Warren County) Rf d t!lcir p i ant a year ago. The Mrs. Lucas. Warren County Judge Home Bureau next week will be J m h wa V ehouse employs 190 Durbin Ranney will give an 1 ™ advisory council and an of- G Durbin Kanney win give airy." - , address on youth problems. A quarters training school 1 . » V, .iu r ^n„, f „ ,viii'in Monmouth. Present Wednesday persons. tet from Monmouth College v, A question period will low after which a report will be will, . fol.iMiss John Sundquist, regional man- Marian- S^n. «sWntWr is located hen,. Wayne Mu, will be", made by the resolutions committee. state leader of thc home economics extension of the University; grave is warehouse manager. Savs New Truck Law Not Valid MONMOUTH Hospital MONMOUTH — About seventy- five truckers of this area met at the Warren County courthouse and heard Charles F. Mansfield discuss problems of the trucker. Mr. Mansfield is general manager of the Agricultural Association. He charged that the recently enacted Illinois statute taking small truckers out from under state control and switching the rest from the Illinois Truck Act to Illinois Commerce Commission MONMOUTH Bowling nois. On Wednesday morning thc executive board will meet with Miss Sympson at thc Farm Bureau building at 10 a.m. In thc after- A daughter was born Friday to noon unit chairmen and officers I Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Nelson of iwill meet, in thc Methodist ChurclvKirkwood. ichapel for an advi.sory meeting' Parents of a girl born Friday iat .1:30 p.m. followed by the train-jare Mr. and Mrs. Merle M. Fisher Mixed League ling school for officers. Monday the Coldbrook unit has in dessert Iunchcon at of Monmouth. Admit ted Frid ay was John C. the Cold-JOsborn of Monmouth. Dismissed Friday were Kenneth in the women's division F. Hall-^* ^ bj a h ° me Hixson and Master Michael Clark, bich had high game with 181 and, aa l""hv tlie 'Gerlaw unit will both of Monmouth, high.series with 469. In ^e^s^^^ Jt! Admitted today was Mrs. John the Gerlaw CommunityjSoutn. IClub with Mrs. Richard Edwards, division M. L. Johnson had high game with 258 and high with 617. R-B's had high series' 2 p - rn - at team to Illinois tominerce uoiiim ^luu h 84 and H _ fl , hJ h jurisdiction is unconstitutional ^ ^|series with 741. Standings: JWTs against public safety interest. He maintained that the new 15-3; T-B's 12-6; Johnson 10-8; 4-L's 10-8; Phelps 8%-9%; H-B's wu- List Calendar for Henderson Bureau regulation was a financial death 8 . 10; Arthurs 5%-12%l; and 4 Aces blow to the small operator. I3-15. FRED SIMMONS OQUAWKA — Funeral sefrvices will be held Sunday at 3 o'clock at the Oquawka Presbyterian Church for Fred Kenneth Simmons, 44, who died Wednesday in Chicago. The Rev. Mr. Hickerson will officiate. A former resident of Oquawka, Mr. Simmons had lived in Chicago the past 11 years. He was born in Oquawka May 12, 1909. He never) married. Survivors include his mother. Business "Women Charlene Stewart of Slater and £ Hostess wm be Mrs . Leary had high game with 179 and j j BaeT Cnmcron has a home Dorothy Rodgers of Gardners high a(Jviser meeting on Friday with series with 481. Connie Casuals M Carroll Waiters the hostess> had high team game with 814 and high series with 2336.- Standings: Formfit 12-6; Maple City Dairy 11-7; Connie Casuals 10-8; Gardners 10-8; Hobbycraft 8-10; Slater and Leary 8-10; Stull and Horner 7-11, and Beta Sigma Phi 6-l£. Mrs. John Gitmorc and Mrs. bur Roehrs, the hostesses. Thc MNU will meet for a local, leader session Tuesday at 8 p.m. STRONGHURST — A Home Bu- It will be guest day with Mrs. reau board meeting and a Rural Eugene Hennefent the hostess. iYouth officers session are On Friday the Hillcrest unit wilt ion the Henderson County have a home adviser meeting at .Bureau calendar for next Call Meeting On Prairie City Water System Post Fire Alarm Signs In Oneida Area ONEIDA—The Oneida Fire Do- partment got Fire ' Prevention Week off to a good start by posting metal numbers at each of the farms located in thc Oneida Fire Protection District. The purpose of numbering each farm is to facilitate the reporting of a fire. For instance, if a stranger should happen onto a fire at one of these places, he could easily report it by phoning - in thc number of the farm, although he would not know the owner's name. The numbers will also simplify the locating of a fire for the firemen since the numbers coincide with those on a large map of thc district posted in thc Fire Station. These number signs were, for the most part, paid for by selling advertising on small maps of the district. The Oneida District has not had a major fire for several years, but it has been pointed out that this is no reason for laxity on the part of citizens in preventing fires. Last year the department was called upon to extinguish numerous grass fires, and while recent showers have lessened the hazard of such fires, care should be taken in burning leaves, dried vegetation and trash at this time of year. Twenty-seven able-bodied young men make up the local volunteer fire department. They meet each City Village Board met Monday| mon th and receive small rcmuncr- PRAIRIE CITY The Prairie night. Motion carried that clerk write to William M. Dutelle, engineer of local roads and streets, in Springfield, in regard to drainage in front of Shell Oil station. Mr. Nagel is asking permission to install tile. The rest of thc meeting was taken over in discussion of n water system with Louis Pappmcier of the Pappmcier Engineering Co. of ation for attendance and also for appearing at each fire. The men take turns in caring for the equipment and the fire house, with two being appointed each month. Legion Auxiliary at Viola Voles Donations VIOLA Thc Viola American Galcsburg and Mr. Nash, mayorSLegion Auxiliary met Monday eve* of Maquon, being present to takening in the home of Mrs. Neil part of the discussion. Motion wasjehapman with Mrs. Barbara Hicks made to sign a contract with Mr.jof Blandinsviile, district director, Pappmcier to act as engineer inj an d Mrs. Iris Kernpler as special obtaining information on possiblei gues ts. Mrs. Marguerite Millikan, cost of such a system to be in- un j t president, presided and thc stalled in Prairie City. rehabilitation plans for the year In order to present these factsjwere outlined. It was voted to to the citizens of Prairie Cily/a|gi ve $25 to the department roha- town meeting has been called forj D iiitation program and $10 to the Monday night at 7:30 p.m. and itfdepartment eight-point program, will be held at the school house.| AIso $10 to child welfare dcpart . Mr. Pappmcier will be prsent;to: menl $1 to IUinois GirIs stat0 answer all questions that will -bei__. ' (rt 4u n j nnP ,, <( „ n -i u f . asked. Now is thc time for Prairie;^^^;^ 5 ,!?. ^ , dnC ?hI T ^nn iVn« City citizens *o make known their saver Program; $5 lo the spending wants in regard to a water sys- money fund at Pifcr Cottage at tern for the town. INormal; So to the district Fifer listed! Home week. [ Canton Pastor Named Executor of Will The events are: Monday, 1:30,' Home Bureau Board meeting at the office, and 8 p.m. Rural Youth Officers' meeting at the Farm Bureau- Building, and Oquawka evening unit meets at the home of Mrs. Harold Lumbeck. Tuesday, Oquawka Afternoon and Stronghurst Evening Units Farewell Party Held For John Twomeys MONMOUTH — executor of the will of Jennie P. Stuckey who died Aug. 26. She left $35,000 in personal estate and Courthouse of-! rea * estate valued at $75,000. ficials and employes held a fare-| Under terms, of the will Mary L. well party for Sheriff John Twomeyi H « nk l c of Canton received her per- 'MONMOUTH—The Rev. A. G. Hinkle of Canton has been named [meet Wednesday, Rozetta Unit meets HOW THEY SHOOT at archery targets on the "roving" archery range at Green Oaks farm, near Spoon river and 16 miles from Galesburg, is demonstrated in this picture by a fair exponent of archery from Knox Collets. Knox has been given the archery range land and adjacent areas, a total of 171 acres, by Alvah S. Green, Girl is shooting arrow at small target on ground, upper right in picture. This range is highly rated, in archery circles, and its use permitted to students in past years has resulted in development of skill which led to the winning of high awards by Knox archers in national college competition. Economist Says That Beef Price Is Down Cottage sponsorship and $5 to District Shaffner Cottage sponsorship. Discussion was held in regard to the Civil Defense program to be undertaken by the Auxiliary STATE COLLEGE, Pa. tffi—TheiUnit and the P.T.A. and an invila- average American will eat 12 moreition accepted to attend the P.T.A. pounds of beef this year than hclmeeting Oct. 26. Mrs. Matthew did in 1952, a college agriculturaljjacobs of Mathersvillc was accept- economist believes, because of| c d for membership making thc and his family at the courthouse Mrs. Roland S i m mons ofjFriday afternoon. Refreshments sonal hold •property, cash, and house- goods. John W. Pollitt of at the home of Mrs. John Allaman, Maple Grove Unit and at 7:30 p.m., 4-H Federation meeting)^ at the Farm Bureau building. Thursday Stronghurst Homemakers Unit meets at the home of Mrs. Roy Anders. Oauawka; eight sisters, Mrs. Lee were served and thc Twomeys were; Avon was left a / a ™ in / ;rccnbusl Ji »f rttl .|, iV H r J 1 \|. lv V iir Don Henshaw and presented with a deep fryer. |Township. Garland. James and ^lOIHUV flOUUUV 1 Ol Hanson, Mrs. Mrs. Lloyd Meyers, ail of 1 Sheriff Twomey has been ap- Margaret Hinkle, children of thejg Oquawka;^Mrs. Fred Gaylor and pointed chief deputy fire marshal';Rev. Mr. Hinkle, were each left Airs. Jva Puilen, both of Keiths- and he and his family are moving|$1.000. But Not Schools to Springfield soon. burg; Mrs. Helen Abbott of Ke- wanec, Mrs. Gladys O'Brien of: Chicago and Mrs. Ancil Strause ;i >loves To California of Hillside; and four brothers, Ed of Oquawka, William of VcWitt, Mo., Sam of Chicago and Walter of Stonepark. JAMES 1~LIBY MONMOUTH — James Ivory Liby, 74, of 314 N. B St., died this morning at 12:20 o'clock at the Cottage hospital where he had been a patient only six hours. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon at thc Turnbull Funeral Also left sums of money were J the Presbyterian Church of Prairie, ICity, $3,000; the Moody Bible In-" Istitute of Chicago, $2,000; the nine* MONMOUTH—Monmouth banks, the courthouse, the Central Standard Lite Insurance Co. and the 'Illinois Veterans office will ail be >V* JO Wllliornia i^;^^ Monday, Columbus Day. MONMOUTH—Miss Hu da Pear >V tute cnicago, *-,uuu, ll ? c i Schools and most business houses enn ti-vin ivc nvuin hnr Vmmn u'itii : Stony Brook School For Boys in 1a V} uul!> (l . " U)M uus,m ^ nuu&t* son, who has made hoi home ^"tn / n vnmmnr .will remain open as usual, her niece, Mrs. Glen R. Miller,; Neu ' ^ (lk State, $2,000, K ™£V for the past 16 months, left Thurs-jfr Orphanage at Ossum $2,000;= o „ day for California where she will'^ Saunders Hospital- at Avon,^»" DU > " live with her sisters at Encino, a ; ^500; thc Missionary'Society of the suburb of Los Angeles. Presbyterian Church at City, $500; MONMOUTH—Word Prairiercceived of the birth the Board of Foreign|Greg£ Stephen, Oct. 2 has of a tn Mi been son, and Den- Two Women Feted At Shower in Rio RIO — Mrs. Will Wessells and Mrs. Glenn Carlson were honored a pink 'and blue shower at the home of Mrs. Carl Anderson with Mrs. Clifford Swanson assisting hostess on Monday afternoon. Contests and traveling bingo were played during the afternoon. The honorees then opened their gifts which had been placed on the dining room table in the center of which was a large stork and pink and blue streamers extending from the table to the ceiling. The lunch carried out the colors and the nut cups were pink and blue triangles pinned together with a small safety pin. Guests were present from Rio and neighboring towns. Holiday Best! lower prices compared with pork. Gordon Bivens of Penn State College estimated that the 1953 Viola unit quota. The president presented Gold Star pins to Mrs. Bertha Kouski REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Missions and the Board of Homo;Mrs. Thomas A. Haycnd't of Judson and Betty Krudenier to Missions of thc Presbyterian'vcr, Colo. The baby weighed 7 Jack and Mardell Pedigo part of church, each $250. ( pounds, <) ounces. Mrs. llaycraft lot 4, block in the Wood & Carr'sj is Ihc former Alma Armstrong, Home with the^Addition to Monmouth. Marion Beal lot 4, block 5 in daughter of Mr. and Mr>.. Ralph! Rev. F. Raymond Jones in charge. | Burial will be in the Monmouth Cemetery. Friends may call at the chapel until service time. Mr. Liby was born Feb. 20, 1879, in Monmouth. He attended the local schools. He married Marian Watson in Monmouth. Mr. Liby was employed by the Burlington Railroad for 45 years and later worked for the Rock Island and Southern Railroad. Then for five years he was custodian of thc Monmouth City Hall. He retired from the city job about a year ago. He was a member of the West Side United Presbyterian Church; and the* Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Engineers. Surviving are his wife; a sister, Miss Olive Liby, of Monmouth; eight children, Ralph W, Liby and Mrs. Marjorie Johnson, both of Galesburg; Mrs. Louise Green, Leo and Donald Liby, all of Manitou Springs, Colo.; Edward Liby of Burlington; Maj. Robert A. Liby with the Army in Germany and S. Sgt. Richard W. Liby of the Air Force, on his way to Korea. Sadie Bowman to Dorothy and Thompson •\ddilion in Monmouth.'Armstrong of Cameron. Dodge Offers New Royal V-8 for 1954 10 Hear Nurse M O N M O U T H — The Robert Strickler unit of the World War 11 Mothers will meet at 7:30 p. m at the Sipher Park Community Building. Speaker will be "Gertrude Sedwick, Army nurse, who has been working in Germany. She will speak and show motion pictures. Members are to take garments to pack for operation Santa Claus. U. S. railroads receive more than one billion dollars in revenue a year for carrying bltumioous coal. Highlight of the 1951 Dodge line is the new super deluxe series known as the Royal V-8. A completely new interior styling is keyed to harmonize with 11 different body colors and 14 two-tone combinations. The Royal V -8 series is kcynoted by lacquard upholstery fabric, previously used only for rich tapestries and expensive furniture. On the exterior, a new spear-like chrome moulding accents the low, sweeping lines and lends a smooth, modern look. Theie also is a new grille design and treatment of head lights, taillights and wheel covers. The 1951 Dodce line also introduces such engineering advancements as PowerFiite, a new fuliy-automatic transmission- the economy-andendurance tested Kcd Ram V8 en gine stepped up to 150 h.p. and 7,5 tu 1 compression ratio: and a new type full-time power steering uni* Thc Coronet Six and Meadowbrook Six have hJl The Kum-Join-Us Sunday School class of thc Rio Presbyterian Church was entertained on Tuesday alternoon at the home of Mrs. M. A, Almgreen. Guests were Mrs. Roy Dougherty and Mrs. Luther Peterson. Mrs. Elva Zook presided at the meeting. Mrs. Zook thanked the members lor the cards and handkerchief shower they had for her birthday and invited all those present to attend her class in Sunday School each Sunday. Mrs. Charles Melton, the secretary, called the roll which was answered by a Bible verse. Mrs. Lloyd Russell had charge of .the lesson with the topic, "The Power of God Makes Us Victors Over Sin." Other Bible scriptures were read by Mrs. Melton, Mrs. Hay and Mrs. Almgreen. Mrs. Zook read a poem, "Judge Not." Mrs. Russell closed the lesson with a prayer. Mrs. Guy Billings read a poem on "Home." The class decided to take a small offering at each meeting and to have their meeting date placed on the calendar sponsored by the Rio Junior Woman's Club. On Friday evening the birthdays of Elmer Rednour and Wendell Johnson were celebrated with a ham fry at Lake Storey with Mr. and Mrs. Rednour, Mr. and Mrs. Will Wilkins. Mr. and Mrs. William Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Devlin, Bernard Young, Wendell John-i son and Miss Joan Olson attend-' ing. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Thompson of Galesburg were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Leafgreen. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Litchfield left last Thursday for California where they are enjoying a behted "honeymoon." DonaLd has just returned from Korea and he wiJJ [leave the last of the month for , camp where he will receive his discharge from service. Don't miss a good bet! Hire the [handicapped! average beef consumption would and Mrs M Jo who are be 73 pounds per person. members. The Unit plans another drive among the school children of thc area on the theme "Share your Mr. and Mrs.| candy with a Disabled Veteran" spent last week) weeJc , md asks that each chi|d ^^^"•l^-Jbrini; a candy bar to be given thc week of Oct. 26 so they can be distributed to the veterans of East Mr. apcl Mrs. Garcllts, who nadjMolinc State Hospital on Hal- Little York LITTLE YORK Herbert Salmons in Chicago with- and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Butman. loween. be held The next meeting will Nov. 2 in Mrs. Virginia i been visiting several days with Mr, and Mrs. Leland Cooper, left Tuesday for their home at Yoder,|j^" 0 y d 7 s *"jj^^' Wyo. Mrs. Fred Young accompanied by her sister, Mrs. Henry Hagman of Monmouth, spent the weekend in Chicago with Arthur Young. Mr " £ nd 35* n' £ lei ] n Br0V ? am !|was served late in thc afternoon by Marshall Gardner returned Uu* ...if Rucs ^ s Mrs. Glen Whittington of west of Viola was pleasantly surprised Sunday when a group of relatives came to her home to help her ecle* bratc her birthday. A nice lunch Mrs. home Monday night from Mullen, Neb. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Wright of Chicago spent the weekend with her mother, Mrs. Sue Ballard. Mr. and Mrs. Arch Welch visited Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Moore Tuesday evening in Alexis. Mr. Moore has been very ill, but is able to jbe up around the house again. The Little York Women's Society of Christian Service will hold a bake sale Saturday, Oct. 17, at|Home Bureau met Thursday with (Hole: Send pallern orders direct to Chicago. Walch address below. Orders will NOT be accepted at Galesburg newspaper office.) Holidays are coming! Crochet one- a-day doilies to scatter around, or to delight a hostess or friendsI Each is different, useful, easy! Pattern 851; easy crochet directions for 3 doilies; 7 and 7 r 2 inches round and 9x7}it inches oval—in No. 30 cotton. Send Twenly-Hve cents in coins for this pattern—add 5 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing. Send to Registei-Mail, Needlecraft Dept., P.O. the self-invited guests. She received several nice gifts. Those present were her mother, Mrs. Eva Needham, David and Tommy of Viola, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Needham and daughters of Carbon Cliff, Mr. and Mrs. Duano Smith and daughters of Moline, Mrs. Joe Wilson and daughter of Hock Island and thc Whitington family in thc home. The Afternoon Unit of the Viola Stotts store. Nothing will be sold until 9:30. Mrs. Edwin McCullough spent Tuesday with her mother, Mrs, Will Ross in Roseville. Glenn Brown opened the new restaurant Wednesday in the building occupied by James Fox. Mr. and Mrs, David Stratton entertained at supper Wednesday evening Mr. and Mrs. Richard Stratton and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Guilinger, Nancy and Ann. Box 5740, Chicago 80. Print plainly YOUR NAME, ADDRESS with ZONE, PATTERN NUMBER, SIZE. EXCITING VALUE I Ten, yes TEN popular, new designs to crochet, sew. embroider, knit—printed right in the Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book. Plus many more patterns to send for — ideas for gifts, bazaar money-makers, fashions! Send 20 cents /or your copy! Mrs. Marvin Bullman assisted by Mrs. John Strine. A potluck dinner was served at noon and the regular monthly meeting was held. The Cousins Club met Tuesday evening in the home of Mrs. Marion Frakes. A potluck dinner was served at 6:30 and the evening was spent socially. Mrs. Frakes, whose birthday was celebrated, received a party gift. Those present were Mrs. Eugene Frakes, Mrs. Paul Merz, Mrs. Winefrid Dorman, Mrs. Delia Smith, all of Viola; and Mrs. Helen Lutrell of Alpha. A vista in the early days of New Mexico was a Christian outpost visited periodically by a padre (priest) who Jived elsewhere. * < -3 Only One More Week lo Follow the Crowds to the Foursquare Church i > "TO; •• * i 416 We$t 4th Av«nu« — Monmouth, Illinois REV. AND MRS. LeROY BU551NGER, Pastors IN GREAT DELIVERANCE CAMPAIGN WITH REV. DON BAUINGER. Come, see for yourself what God will do if we only believe! Services every night EXCEPT SATURDAY - 7:45 Sunday School 9:4$ end Morning Worship 11 A,

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