Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 10, 1963 · Page 21
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 21

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 10, 1963
Page 21
Start Free Trial

ofify to restriction* oti age and health, size aftd type of loarf. It is paid by the credit union with ffi extra cost to insured borrow* ers. Match Every Dollar * L al of Credit Union s System for Club m ABINObdN-ftobert fi. Oordfon, ttflimi^ (GNtdli- tTfifcn League fleld represetitative, Galesburg* spoke to Abingdon Klwanis Club Monday evening. Me also is a specialist in delinquent control and collections. According to the speaker, credit unions can be either state ot federal chartered with ' those, to this locality being state chartered. There are more than 21,000 in the United States; 1,740 in Mi* tiois and 2tt in the Galesburg area With assets over $6,100,000. Dividends to shareholders averaged 4,3 per cent last year. Charges to borrowers is 1 per cent per month up to $1,000' and 1/2 per cent on that above $1,000. Losses amounted to 1/4 of 1 per cent last year. ' Main things considered for the loan, he said, are character of the borrower; purpose for which the loan is to be used; ability to repay and how much collateral will be needed to safeguard the loan. Stability on a job has very decided effect on whether or not a loan is granted. Cites Common Reasons Gordon said credit union loans can only be made for provident or productive purposes. Common reasons for borrowing include Life savings insurance matches every dollar a member saves with life insurance up to $2,000, maximum, subject to certain minimum age and health require* merits, he said, this insurance Is also paid for by the credit union. Howard Davis was program chairman. The Kiwanis meeting scheduled for July 22 will be changed to July 23 when divisional meeting Will be at Lake Bracken at 7 p. m. A round table session will be held in Friendly Cafe at 6:30 p. m. for those unable to attend the other meeting. paying off old bills, taxes, med* ical expenses,' funerals, home equipment, weddings and other items. Members are encouraged to save regularly. Consultation about how'to use such loans wisely also is given. Today, 1 credit union members in the United States have accumulated nearly $5 billion in their credit union savings account. Sayings of members may be guaranteed against loss up to $10,000 by the credit union Share Guaranty Corp., according to Gordon. Church Mary Circle Meets at Peck Home Mrs. Charles Peck, assisted by Mrs. Harold McVey, hosted Mary Circle in the Peck home Friday morning. , A guest was Kathy Moore. For the lesson and devo- Murphy re- articles : tions, Mrs. viewed the Ruth Since 1935, Credit Unions have pioneered in another form, of financial security offering members insurance as a regular part of the credit union service. Loan protection insurance pays the loans of credit of union members following Books, Jesus Loved by Charles Patter; The Story of Jesus by Jack Anderson; Communist War Against Human Dignity by J. Edgar Hoover and excerpts from the Christian Herald. To sell candy was named as a money-making project and a backyard sale was scheduled July 27 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Charles Peck, who die or are disabled subject Abillgcloil Briefs No matter how you slice it, Mickelberry's Bologna is all meat . . . pure, fresh pork and beef, a slice and see. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Trovillo, St. Petersburg, Fla., left Tuesday following a 10-day visit in the home of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. Warren Hampton. Business and Professional Women's Club will have its family picnic in Abingdon Playground Tuesday at 6:45 p.m. Reunion Held at Park The Marss and Thomas reunion was held Sunday at Glenwood Park in Macomb, with more than 100 attending from 17 communities, including Berrien Springs, Mich., Arpm, Mich., Brookfield, Burnside, Carthage, West Point, Loraine, Columbus, Golden and Plymouth. HI Hi ¥ ^ 1 1 ^ t } ft - + Class of 1943 to Hold 20th Reunion The, Abingdon High School Class of 1943 will hold its 20th reunion July 28 at the Abingdon Qalesburg Register-Mai) GALESBUhG/ ILL., WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 1963 SEC. 3 PAGE 21 Playground shelter house. A potluck dinner will be served at i p.m. A beverage will be fur* nished, All teachers and friends of the class were invited to at* tend. 4 The committee in charge of ar* i&hgements comprises Cleve Git* lenwater, Art Wolford, Mark Moon, Dorothy Mahoney Day, Marilyn Roberson Butler, Mary Rush Anderson and Hazzel Kjel* lander Wick. Tony Macks Are Honored At Viola VIOLA — The first anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Mack was observed Sunday at the home of his mother, Mrs. Agnes Mack. Present for the anniversary din* ner were: his brother and sister- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. John Mosser of , xi ^L 1 Monticello are the parents of a baby Aletha, born July 7 at Decatur Macon County Hospital Mosser is the stepson of Mrs. L. Dennis his L. Mosser of Abingdon. grandmother, Mrs. Nelle Mack and Mrs. Tony Mack's parents. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Kelley, and her brother Jerry and Miss Mary of Trainor, of Davenport. Tony Mack has received his call to the military service and will leave July 18 for induction at Chicago. Maremont in Slum Attack In Chicago CHICAGO (AP)-A pilot project urban renewal plan for middle income housing in Chicago has been announced by industrialist Arnold H. Maremont. Under the plan, approved by the Federal Housing Administration and announced Tuesday by Maremont at a news conference, older buildings will be purchased through the non-profit Kate Maremont Foundation, established by Maremont in 1949 in memory of his mother. Maremont, former chairman of the Illinois Public Aid Commission, said the total cost for the initial project is $617,000. The foundation—which will have title to the profjerties and provide management for the project—has purchased two buildings and is negotiating for more. The foundation could put up to M meeU Thursday at 8 pm | Minteer's condition shows slight $1.5 million into the project as a afc ^ Viola Briefs Richard powers was the high bidder at the public auction sale of the property residence of the late Catherine Leibendorfer, on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Powers will soon move into *this 5- room modern home located on Illinois 67 at the north edge of Viola. Herbert McAtee left Tuesday to return to Minneapolis following a week's visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herb McAtee. His sister Kay, who completed a 10- day vacation in Minneapolis, returned to Viola with her brother. He is employed in the office of the Fruen Milling Co. in Minneapolis. Mrs. Betty Welch, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Welch and infant son, Scott, have arrived from their home in Anaheim, Cali&\ for a 3-week visit with Mrs. Welch's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Smith. Mrs. Christian Church Installs + New Pastor With Ceremony Hodge* j tatafgMfl*' row mtdep the heft* fe^ffe, w James; rilvfef arrow irtftter #W f Mickey Sharp. Three year service stafg wer& to Brad ManworreH, Jifiwuy -ItUl and jimmy Dowfell. T* Honor Miniate? A congregational fellswsWj? iftd held Sun* KNOXV1LLE—Arvid H. Oleson 16 members and was installed as pastor of First Miss Ellen England Christian Church Sunday evening. Elizabeth Elliott. two visitors, and Mrs. Joe T. King, chairman of the board presided and presented Mr. Oleson. Thomas Morton, associate general secretary of Illinois Disciples of Christ from Bloomington, delivered the installation message and the charge to Pastor Oleson and the congregation. Rev; Howard Bailey gave the invocation and welcome of the Knoxville Ministerial Association. Rev. S. S. Carnock of Moline offered the prayer of consecration, followed by scripture by Rev. Miles Jackson who also gave the benediction. A reception was held in the dining room of the church. Among those attending were several members of the Christian Church of Moline. Society Meets A program "What We Shall Tell Our Children About Races" was presented by Mrs. Dorothy Moody and Mrs. Clarence Sei* boldt at a meeting of Woman's Society of Christian Service at Maxey Chapel recently. Mrs. Duane England, newly elected president, presided at the meeting which was attended by , Mrs. Mary King acted as treasurer in the absence of Mrs. Ben Dowds and the new budget was presented at this time. A love gift for Miss Zoe King of Lang* leyville was reported. Mrs. C P. Gustafson, missionary secretary, reminded the group of the seminar review of study books at Monmouth July 17 and the fall group meeting at the Methodist Church Oct. 4, An outline of her duties as camp counselor at Milan was given by Miss Ellen England. A report on school of missions was given by Mrs. King and on the Lutheran tea by Mrs. Arthur Westergreen. Mrs. John Eiker presented the goal sheet and the society voted to try and be a five-star society. 114 potluck dinner will day at 12:30 p.m. at Maxey Chap* el, honoring theft minister and his faftfily, Rev. and Mrs. Kenneth Young of Victoria. Hot and cold beverage will be furnished. Each one attending ii being asked to bring his own table service. Briefs Past Officers Club of the Knox* ville OES will meet in the home of Miss Mable Woolsey, 318 E. North St., for a potluck supper Sunday at 6 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Charfcs Donaldson and family of Tuscola spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Donaldson. Mr. and Mrs. Bonnie Napter have returned from a 10-day vacation trip, traveling through New Mexico, Mexico, Arizona, Utah and Colorado. They traveled 4,000 miles. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Hale and family are spending two days visiting his brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Black in Kankakee. The Hales recently returned from a week's trip to Colorado. Among the places visited were Colorado Springs, Denver, Royal Gorge, Seven Falls, Garden of the Gods, Estes Park, Cave of the Winds, North Pole and Pike's Peak. Mrs. Glenn England, spiritual life secretary, closed the meeting with a reading "Our Strength for XT _ nI , ... . Daily Living and scriptures The regular meeting of the from the Prayer Calendar. Lunch was served from a table decorated with American Flags with Mrs. Ralph Wagher and Mrs. Clarence Cochran as hostesses. held Saturday instead of July 20. Serving will be at 7:30 p.m. Every member is asked to bring either Entertainment will cake or pie, follow the lunch. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peck and Mr. and Mrs. The next meeting will be held Clark Branting will be hosts. Set Wataga Meet Aug. 7 at 2 p.m. with Mrs. John Eiker and Mrs. Derrill Carrigan "What „, , ,, w . ^iu ^r WATAGA — American Legion presenting the program Welch's son Lairy is in rmhtary members ^ hold a meeti We should TeU Qur chydren service and at the present time Thursd eveIling at the Legion is stationed at San Diego, Cabf. HaU The United Presbyterian Women of First Church will hold their Wataga. Mercer County Hospital. Mrs. revolving fund, Maremont said. The project hopes to buy two buildings a week dn the future, he said. Rehabilitation ^ will be done within the existing buildings without moving out tenants. Open occupancy is a condition of the project. Current rent scales will be maintained. Homemakers Of Cameron I * Pick Officers Mrs. Ethel Rathbun returned to improvement. Mrs. Dave About the Use of Money." Mrs. Arthur Westergreen and Mrs. Glenn England will be hostesses. TK 2 - KNOXVILLE Cub Scouts Skate Packs 220 and 277, Cub Scouts, Johnson has re- and their families held a skating her home in Galesburg Saturday, | turned home from the Mercer party at a Galesburg skating rink after being called to Viola by the County Hospital, where she was serious illness, of her sister, Mrs. hospitalized the past week for Sara Minteer, a patient in the • observation and treatment. Sunday with 50 persons attending. Awards were presented as follows : Wolf badge, Russell RUBY'S Beauty Salon WEST SIDE EARL THEATRE KNOXVILLE THURSDAY EVENINGS STARTING PHONE 289-9310 Just by buying Silver Dust blue detergent you can build complete sets of SAVINGS OF Vk TO Vz AND MORE With niost of tho hot weather season still ahead you save on cool, easy-care dresses. Our entire stock of summer dresses, Including L'Aiglons now reduced. Sizes 5 o 15, .8 to 20. Reg. $10.98 to $19.98 SWIMSUITS Famous Brands, 1 pc. and 2 pc Reg. $10.98 to $17.98 CHARGE ITI LAY IT AWAYI USE THE 6 MONTHS BUDGET! P. Pushers Knee Piece Coppers - Surfers I Blouse & Jamaica Sets SUMMER SLACKS $3.98 to $6.98 Reg. $3.98 to $6.98 Reg. $3.98 to $7.98 SUMMER BLOUSES Solids, Prints. Sizes 20 to 38. KNIT TEE-TOPS Solids, Stripes and Prints. S, M, L. Reg. $2.98 to $8.98 2-pc Sets SUMMER SKIRT PURSES Values to $1498 Reg. $3.98 to $9.98 Values to $8.98 Store Hours, Daily 9:30 a.m, to 5 p.m.; Mon., Noon to 9 p.m.; Fri., 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Reg. to $11.98 - T" JEWELRY Nfctslicti, firringf, $«| $9 Tw* f*r 3 00 CAMERON The Homemak- Mrs. ers Extension Association met at Monmouth Park July 3 for a potluck dinner. Miss Dorothy Love of Galesburg was a guest of Mrs. Wayne Sullivan. Mrs. .Gene Youngquist, chairman, reported that a questionnaire on international relations was reviewed. The unit will donate cookies to K the Red Cross. Ernest Robinson, chairman of the nominating committee, presented the names of Mrs. Youngquist as chairman; Mrs. DeWayne Godbury, first vice chsirman, and Mrs. Wayne Sullivan, secretary-treasurer, who were elected. The 4-H achievement program will be held July 17, at 7:30 p.m. at the Cameron School. Homemakers, parents of the 4-H girls and friends were invited. The Homemakers voted to take care of the tea table. Mrs. Ernest Robinson is the leader of the Cameron Make and Bake 4-H. Neivs Notes Of Shanghai SHANGHAI - Mr. and Mrs. Chester Peterson of Rock Island, were Sunday dinner guests in the Harold Noonan home. Mi-, and Mrs. Charles Pheiffer and sons of Kirkwood, and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Peterson, spent Sunday in the Wayne Pheiffer home at Alexis. Mrs. Pheiffer showed color slides of their recent trip through Southern Illinois, Kentucky and Indiana. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pruessing and Sue Ann of North Henderson, spent the Fourth in the home of the latter's sister, Mrs. Robert Hunt and family. Miss Dianne Gilmore left oun- day with her cousin from near Burgess for Davenport, where they enrolled in college to take a summer business Mr. and Mrs. Martin Johnson and daughter, Mrs. Qmar Mumey and family of Greenville, attended funeral services for Johnson's brother, Arvid, of Roseville, Saturday. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS I + * + . * t E *ii*!*»*I*Ui*** » + * V *** V • * * * • tftlf|* 4 »»A• i 1 • t|lf V< WORTH Mjnily *i u; jincu qtasb inside Rtyuldf sue Silver Dust h # 4 + ^4 • t • W 4 * + + * 4 **l si ;:::r-»s:::::::::::::: Hew libbey "Silver leaf design on a satin-etch background Graceful classic shape •Your choice of 9 popular sizes Certified retail values up Jo 494 Easy 1o collect •s many as you want till .1 >:u:; WORTH All- purpose 1 ? tumbitjr >ns;de Giant M /tj P WORTH 49< A luxury libbey Glass •. # Yours Inside every box without spending an extra nickel! Truly-a , "never ( before 1, offert A-chance to own lovely Libbey glasses'in^exclusive ^Silver leaf" design just by buying new improved Silver Oust Blue 'detergent. And it's so easy to collect complete sets. Perfect for parties and everyday use. What*smore r instructions for ordering pitcher, sugar-and- creamer, other matching pieces are on every Silver Dust box. And new Silver Dust gets your wash whiter than ever., f a wash so white you know it's clean. So for whiter washe$ «nd lovely Lifibey glasses get new Silver Dust blue. Save 10& HURRY f REDEEM INTRODUCTORY COUPON BELOW Take this LEVER COUPON to your store 033J when you buy any size package off New Improved SILVER DUST To the Dealer: You are authorized to act *6 our <«i£enl (or Uiu rcUemption of Un« coupon. W*> will re- 'imbur£« you for tho face value of this coupon or, if coupon calls for free mcrchamJUe, we will rt*imbur*>» jyou for the free good«. plus 2^ for baadUntf, pro* -vliied'that you and the consumer have complied with 'the tern 19 of our coupon olfer as ttatocl below. Any tfLtlure to cniorce Uies« terms thali oot tat d«*mcd * -waiver of any of th? condition*. Terms of the coupon offer; Thi* coupon Usoo4 only whea redeemed by you froxn * cpncuinor «t time <jf purchasing BpccUled. brands Th» consumer piu#t j^ay Any Wle* tax involved, Tbi* coupon iw non* ^bSignabU- Invoice* proving purcija«» of sulflclcnt t*tock uf our brand a lo-cover coupon* prewnted mu«c ^hownupon requt-ftt-*nd failure to do »o mey *t our option» void all coupon* 4ubrnittt<l for red^mp* lion for which DO proof of product* purefcabud l« ahowiK-Coupona will not bo honored and wilt bg void U prv&cnU'd throu^b outaldo a£encida» brokvra V' others who aru not retail distributor* of our iner* <handibo or &pvCiiicdlly authorized by u* topr^u^^ coupona for rcdeaiptlon. Ca»h iralu9 i /20 of If* lever Brother* Cempccay* $g« 139$rClioteo # Jo wo. xcco GOOD ONLY ON SILVER DUST I - \ s Any other use constitute* fraud Libbey Gl^ r i 1 Silver OUST Silver oust 12-or. tijAfc!** Silver OUST • f ft

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,000 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free