mmmmmm M (aolesbura Rcai^rA^il. <kil«iburta. III. f^rictoy^ Aptril 20. 1973 V Card Parties NtWeOMIillS ALUMNAS N«ii«Mi«ni Alttmnae mA kt brldii ^lundiMii <m TmAhy tt Hm«f Inn, with Mrs. Oirl Stepttcr «nd Mrs. Lester Fiek as hostesses. Priies were won by Mrs. Carl Siet>ker, first; Mrs. VirgU Bates, second, and Mrs. Charles P. Whittom, third. SOANOETAnA Members at Soangetaha Coun' try Club played duplicate bridge at the club on Tuesday. ' Whiners were north - south, Mrs. Blake Nee ley, Mrs. Charles Fifield Jr., first; Mrs. L. C. Neveln, Mrs. Roderic Howell, second; Mrs. Louis Ubben, Mrs. Werner Michelson, third, and Mrs. Charles Paisley, Mrs. Robert Canmm, fourth. ^trwest winners included Mrs. Louis Vitale, Mrs. Richard Bidiop, lint; Ma. Tom West, Mrs. Jobn AJIen. second; Mrs. Kenneth Peel, John Zahora, third, and Mrs. Dale Gmh ther, Mrs. Joe West, fourth. • » • Mist PMdt Cooper , NEWCOMERS BRIDGE A salad luncheon preceded the Newcomer Club bridge Wednesday at the Community Room of the Home Savings and Loan Association. Mrs. Carl Nelson was a guest. Bridge winners were Mrs. LaClare Sloan, Mrs. Marguerite Lawson, Mrs. James Whitman and Mrs. A. N. Overton. Mr. and Mrs. loyal W. Goch per of near Avon announce' the engagement of < their daughter, Paula Jean, to Gerald E. 1^ cey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clar* ence Tracey- of Ellisvllle. The bride-elect is a senior at Bushnell • Prairie City High School. Mr. Tracey, who attended Valley High School, is em ployed by C. S. Norcross and Sons. The couple plan a summer wedding. Sculpture Program Presented The Insurance Women of Galesburg met Wednesday evening at Club 19 to hear Jimmie K. Crown of the Galesburg High School Art Department talk about his experience in metal sculpture. Mr. Crown and his assistant Riclc Blythe were introduced by Mrs. James Peters, program chairman. Mr. Crown related that he worlcs mainly with an acetylene torch and oxygen. It is important to know the anatomy of an a)nmal or human figure before starting as once the rods are welded in placed, it would be difficult to change one's mind, he said. ' He illustrated his talk with slides of some of his art creations, and also displayed several objects. Miss Loraine Kling, delegate to the National Association of Insurance Women Region V convention in Cedar Rapids, gave a report. Others attenduig from G&Iesburg were Mrs. Jeanne Stanners, Mrs. Edwin Watkins, and Miss Kathryn Hawkuison. Election of officers was hield with Miss Kling to serve as president. Miss Lucille West, vice president; Miss Susan Makeever, secretary, and Miss Pauline Melton, treasurer. They will be installed at the May meeting. With The Girl ScouiB lAidMai ^loflaleMleetMs mm K» ftOHii tt the Baift <i tIMim ^iiilm. the pnone nonw naa reRiaineQ tne eame. Xmxt Oiiefe students itm PI Beta IM sorority, Phi Delta Tltete and Phi Ganima Delta fraternities, painted the walls April 7. Mirs. William Qrane, director of Day Gamp, has announced that volunteers are needed. Day Oan^ will be June 11-15 and June 18-22. Mrs. Crane may be contacted at IM Indiana Ave. Troop leaders and assistant leaders are needed for many troops, according to Mrs. Stanley Haynesj field director. Vol- M. Cedar. Senior Scouts from Kewanee wiU put on a play Aprii 21 at 2 p.ni. «t the Oosta audUorium. TrsopMI Mulcb as CadSlto Troop 269 ftwadvihe CacHWea of IMni State Telepliooe Go. Guides ^erej AIn. AwlKy NMsoo- and Jini Anwid. The Iniqp yMted (he test center and switch room, the tnaiSc department, iolonnaition desk, data processing, bQling room and bittiness office. At the end of the tour, the telephone company presented each girl with a plastic telephone cover and a miniature OtSmteT MS - Mwidiy, AMU », VM«tloft; TueBday* ••egtftn; W«dn«day. bejf »nd "wodlfti, but. blte. h«t bfead; Jhunday, chill, cttcMrs, MBnut buttef iUMIwMh. reUshes, fee cream bar; Friday, ^l £M, buttered corn, atiplesauce, cookie, VALLEY SCmok HlOlt - Monday, AprU 23, no school; tUMday, pizzaburger, buttered corn, applesauce, cakie; Wednesday, grilled hot dots, green beans, maeatonl salad, fruit Jello: Thursday, smokies, cabbage salad, buttered potatoes, fruit; Friday, ham or tuna salad, buttered peas, potato chips, cheese slice, cookies. Do You Neod A Parmanentt 12.50 for 8.50 THERESA SHIPP BEAUTY SHOP 172 N. Acsdamr St. AppoiatmaBU OBIT — 343-1304 Officers Nominated Tuesday Evening By Eagles Auxiliary Mrs. Frances Patterson announced the nomuiation of new officers of the Eagles Auxiliary at a meeting Tuesday evening at the Eagles Club. Mrs. Roy Cruys was nominated as president; Miss Viola Roll and Mrs. Jack Dawson, vice presidents; Mrs. Melvin Matson, treasurer; Mrs. Cecil Walker, secretary; Mrs. Mary Moody, chaplain; Mrs. Phyllis Sterr, conductor; Mrs. Alvin Hanson, inside guard; Mrs. Joe Connors, outside ^uard, and Miss Mary Scott, three-year trustee. Mrs. Al Collopy presided during the meeting. Reports were given by Mrs. Frances Patterson, Mrs. Albert Crouch, Mrs. Dawson, Mrs. Cruys and Mrs. Robert Wright. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Irene Ransom, chairman, Mrs. Jemuna Fuller and Mrs. Everett Cederoth. The tables were decorated by Mrs. Clarence Murphy in an Easter motif. Each member received an Easter basket made and donated by Mrs. Murphy. Mrs. Cruys was awarded the evening's prize and donated it Society Convenes Mrs. Royford Darst and Mrs. Floyd Riggs presented a program entitled "Indian Without the Missionary" at the recent meetmg of the First Church of God Women's Missionary Society in the home of Mrs. Hubert Dawson of near Knoxville. A salad and sandwich supper preceded the business meeting. A White Elephant Auction was held. Plans were made for the Mother-Daughter Banquet, May 14 at 6:30 p.m. at the Faith United Methodist Church. a itdephone on a key chain. Adults with the troop were iMrs. Jackie Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Dawson. Troop leaders are Mrs. Leif Erickson and Mrs. William Reagor. BN Veterans Auxiliary Plan Three Projects Final plans were made for a backyard and bake sale to be held May 3 and 4 at the home of Mrs. Ed Guardalabene at 758 S. Cedar St., at the meetuig of the BurUngton Northern Veterans and Auxiliary Thursday evening. Following the potluck dinner, separate meeUngs were conducted by Carl Price, president, and Mrs. Wilda Ayers, president. It was announced-that the annual Spring Party will be May 17 at 6 p.m. at the Emmanuel United Methodist Church. The committee in charge of the potluck supper was Mrs, Price, chairman, Mrs. Marie Spenader, Mrs. Elsie Harkness, Mrs. Esther Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Blakewell, and Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Henning. Following the meetuig, games were played. Slide Program- (Continued from page 11) their trip over the route of the Spanish Conquistadores. Though many peoples contributed to ttie histwy and development of Central America, the Mayan Indians attained the highest degree of civilization known, Mr. Wilkinson noted. Yellow tulips and jonquils, white hyacinth and narcissus were the centerpiece arranged by Mrs. Brooke Stotts. Mrs. L. W. Anderson presided at the tea table. Committees for the afternoon were hospitality, Mrs. John Su tor and Mrs. M. E. Weese; properties, Mrs. Harry Allender, Mrs. Max Barstow, Mrs. John Sutor and Mrs. Vincent Holmes; social, Miss Gail Youngren, Mrs, Brooke Stotts, Mrs. Hany Allender, Mrs. Geraidine Steele. Mrs. J. E. Mc Gowan and Miss Violet Fields. Area School Lunch Menus By LOUIS CASa »fiL8 United Press Iiiternational Apart from the stories told in the New Teetament^ there Is impressive historical evidence that the tomb o! Jesus really was found empty on the first Easter morning. AlWOOD ham salad sandwich, Tuesday . April 24, rench fries. green beans, apple crisp; Wednesday, tacos, w.k. corn, carrot sticks, chocolate pudding: Thursday, turkey chow meln, cabbage salad, hot rolls, applesauce; Friday, tuna casserole, peas, celery sticks, Ba. varian cream. FAinVUBW OIIADE SCHOOL Tuesday, AprU 24, hot dog on bun, French fries, buttered corn, chocolate cake; Wednesday, pork patties, whipped potatoes, tomatoea, apple dapple; lltunday, ateambtUfer, bean ealad, JeUo with fruit, l>a- nana ban; Friday, fried chicken, whipped, petatoea, buttered green beam, pineapple. BOTA ^ Tu«iday, April S4, No| •ehool - SMte* vacation: Wednet- (Uy, bubwua Ml bun. teUahee. •ert with topping; lliunKlay, Med chicken, miahed potatoes, butUr- ed peas, fruit; Friday, tuna -noodle casserole, mixed vegetables, celery aUcks, cake with fruit topping. ALBXI8 — Monday, April 23, chicken fried steak sandwich, French fries, buttered spinach, cinnamon apples; Tuesday, turkey and noodles, JeUo salad, buttered carrots, pineapple upside down cake; Wednesday, barbecue sandwich, lettuce salad, plums, sugar cookies, Thursday, fried chicken, mashed potatoes, gravy, green beans, apricots; Friday, tuna-macaroni salad, potato chips, buttered peas, cherry cake. LONDON MILLS GRADE ft JtmiOll HIGH - Monday, April 23, no school; Tuesday, beef with noodles, whipped potatoes, buttered mixed vegetables, peach betty with whipped topping; Wednesday, spaghetti with meat sauce, whole kernel com, cherry nut aalad; Thursday, hamburger gravy, whipped potatoes, combinaUon aalad, hot rolls with butter, frUlt; Friday, tuna noodle casserole, buttered peas, blackberry upside down cake. Grandma- (Contihued from page 11) Historian Reinlorces Bible Assertion Tliat Christ Rose From the Dead Of Gild and MSB That is the conclusion of Df. Paul L. Maier, professor of ancient history at Western Michigan University. This professional historian has conducted a lengthy hivesti- gation of "the Easter phenomenon," exanUning not only Christian but also Jewish and Roman sources for evidence of what actually happened. His conclusions are contabied !n a new l)ook, *Tlrst Easter/' published by Harper & Row. To Maler, the dbicMng historical evidence is the well- established fact that Jesus* disciples, who fled terrified into hiding at the time of his execution, returned to Jerusa lem a short time later andfdifficulties boldly proclaimed —even on the steps of the Temple -^thit Jesus had risen from death. This could not have hap* pened, Maier says, unless Jesus' body were hideed missing from its sepulcher. If the embarrassed religious and political authorities who ordered the execution had been able to do so, they certainly would have spiked this resurrection story by "opening the sepulcher and revealing the mouldering body, of Jesus of Nazareth." Knew Tomb Was Empty They did not because they knew the tomb was empty," Maier concludes. Both Jewish and Roman records of the time show that Palestinian authorities never denied the tomb was found empty. On the contraiy, they admitted it —and devised an explanation for it. They said Jesus' body had been stolen from the tomb by his disciples to fake a resurrectton. The Michigan historian acknowledges that is theoretically possible. But he finds many with this explanation; How did the grave-robbing party get past the guards wh6m the Roman governor placed around the tomb precisely to prevent a staged resurrection? Would the disciples, who forsook Jesus in the hour of his execution because they were so fearful for their own lives, have had the nerve to organize a nocturnal raid on a guarded tomb? Two Answers Possible And if they knew the resurrection was a hoax, would they cheerfully have sacrificed their lives as martyrs —as many of them did —in order to perpetuate their false story? "If all the evidence is weighed carefully and fahrly, it is Indeed Justifiable, accordhig to the canons of historical researeb; to conduda that the tbttib In whldi Jesus was buried was actually empty on the monUng of the first Easter," says Maier. "And no shred of evidence has yet been discovered in literary sources, epigraphy or archaeology that would disprove this statement. "This is as far as history can go. Pursuing an answer to the fascinating question, 'Why was the tomb empty?' leads very simply to two kinds of answers. The tonrt) was empty due to (l) some natural catise, or (i) somie preternatural cause. "If it were a natural cause, this must still be discovered, because none of the theories advanced thus far is in any Way probable ' or convincing. The empty tomb, in this interpretation, becomes one of tile great unresolved enigmas in history. "Christianity holds to the second alternative, that the tomb was empty due to Jesus' resurrection." VMle this cannot be proved at this distant date through any method of objective historical research, Maier says, there is "suj ^ting evidence" for (he daiffl in "the bhih and growth of the Christian GhurdK itself." The "psychological transformation" of the disciples from crhiging cowards Into unflbich- ing martyrs and apostles, strongly suggests to an objective historian that something very extraordinary must have taken place at Jerusalem on the first Easter. they have to be in the multi- thousands by air, jeep, boat. Church SERVICES Avon Federated — T. A. Hunt, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. DaUnda United Methodist Philip Snider, pastor. Worship at 9:50. Church school at 10:45. Miss Vemice Trwie played piano selections apprr^Me to Robert, a heart specialist, and the Easier stasfjn nfhile te& vaa Dm, an engineer. Their five served to c*»efad«* the aftftr- grandchildren range in age nowj. from toddlers to teen-agers. donkey and on foot. She does know that she averages 100 to 125 lectures a year hi the United States and that she's raised more than $100,000 for CARE. Her audiences are church, educational, women's and civic groups. Her fee for each talk is a minimum of $20 for CARE, $20 to build a nest egg for the next year's trip. I told her the fee was entu-ely too small; she';r'S^"«;;;X.^"''r~""; said she would think about ^-^""^^^^ 1®' raising it. But in the 14-pIus years, the money she's raised has built schools, clinics, roads, safe water systems, etc. She's'11- traveled from India to Guatemala, from Sierra Leone to Korea. Just Back From Africa Now just back from Kenya and Lesotho in Africa, she's rounding out her spring bookings which run until mid-May. She will go on the lecture circuit again in October and November and then gear up for another trip in early 1974. Mrs. Morse reminded that she would not be free to travel so extensively were it not for two silent volunteers—one, Mrs. Earl (Ann) Havner, jof Newburyport. Mass,, who does all the correspondence and booMng of her lectures, and her I husband, Charles. "He thinks I'm crazy," she said of the man to whom she's been wed nearly 50 years. "He's a sit-at-home but he follows me on the atlas and reads up on where I'm going to help me. But I haVe trouble getting him to go with me as far as Boston." The Morses have three married sons: Peter, a banker; United Church ot Altona — Stanley Rapp, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Strongburst Bethel Lutheran- Henry F. Neal, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Oneida United Methodist Albert Murphy, pastor. Worship Avon United Methodist- Wayne Nordstrom, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at Knoxville Good Samaritan Nursbig Home—Sabbath school Saturday at 9:30. Worship at 11 a.m. Wednesday, prayer service at 7:30. Wataga Faith Lutheran George J. Curran, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Sunday school at 10:30. Strongburst United Presbyterian — Dr. John C. Castle Jr., pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. PYF at 6:30 p.m. Strongburst Christian — Loren K. Holt, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Church school at 10:30. Service at 7:30 p.m. Victoria UnlTed Methodist- Raymond Bassett, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worsnip service at 10:50. Maxey Chape[ United Methodist — Raymond Bassett, pastor. Church school at 10:30. Worship at 9:30. Lynn Center Chapel — David Lawton, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 10:45 a.m. Strongburst United Methodist - Marvin C. Snapp, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. First Lutheran Church SfMlNARY and WATERS €aster Eve* 7 P.M. — 9 P.M. Open House Easter Garden Visitors 6:30 Sunrise Service On the Lawn of First Lutheran Araund tiie Cross of Victory 7:30 Breakfast 9 :30 A.M. and 11:00 A.M. CIIEBRATION OF THE LORD'S RESURRECTION Services field in the Setting ol Easter Memorial Garden. Center Prairie United Methodist — Phillip Snider, pastor. Worship at 9:45. Church school at 9:30 a.m. East Galesburg Community Chapel — Raymond Marquith, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Evenhig lervice at 7:30. Wednesday, prayer service at 7:30. Wataga St. Aloystns—Richara Slavish, pastoi:.,Sunday mass at 9:00 a.m. Fu-st Friday mass at 7:00 p.m. Confessions beforal masses. Religion classes every Sunday at 9:45 for all grades. Aleris St. Theresa — Richard Slavish, pastor. Saturday mass at 6 p.m. Sunday mass at 7 and 11 a.m. Confession before all masses. Oneida United Presbyterian- Albert Murphy, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11. Rapatee Union — Smith D. Terpening, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. WiUiamsfield United Methodist — Phillip Snider, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. . Alexis United Presbyterian- Richard J. Haricen, pastor. Sunrise service at St. Theresa's Church at 6 a.m. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Sermon: Time of Joy. Bible study Monday at 9:30 a.m. Alpha Baptist — Sunrise service at 6:30 a.m. Brealifast to follow. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Andover United Methodist Don Funic, pastor. Worship at 9. Church school at 10. Victoria Reorgtoized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints — High Priest LaVerne Benson, pastor. Sunrise service at Little John Conservation Lake at 6 a.m. Breaicfast at 7:30 a.m. Church school at 9:45. Wor- siiip at 11. Aitona Immanuel Lutheran- Milton P. Engelhardt, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:45. Saturday, catechetical class! at 9 a.m.; class II at 10:15 a.m. WiUiamsfield United Methodist — Philip Snider, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Greenbusb Cbristlan — James Oliver, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Greenbush women sponsor a party at Roseville Nursing Home Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. Altona Bethany Baptist — John Carlson, pastor. Sunrise service at 6:30 a.m. Brealifast to follow. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Sermon: Easter Gladness in Seeing the Lord. Youth at 6 p.m. Servicfe at 7 p.m. Sermon: What Easter Meant to Peter. Thursday service at 7:30 p.m. Greenbusb Primitive Baptist- Elder Orvel Prior, pastor. Services fourth Sunday in the month. Aprii services April 22. 'Worship at 10. Lunch at noon. Services at 1:30 p.m. New Windsor Calvary Lutheran — Paul E. Hohner, pastor. Sunrise service at 7 a.m. Church school at 9:15. Worship at 10:30. New Whidsor United Presbyterian -r- Douglas Mankell, pastor. Sunrise service at 6 a.m. Breaicfast at 7 a.m. Church school at 9:15. Worship at 10:30. Oneida First United Presbyterian — Union sunrise service at 6 a.m. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Coldbrok Christian — T. R. Alcers, pastor. Sunrise service at 6 a.m. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Sermon: He Came Baclc. Henderson United Methodist- Robert E. McDonald, pastor. Sunrise service at 7 a.m. Breakfast to follow. Church school at ,10. Worship at 11:15. Sermon: He Is Risen. Gilson Community — Worship at 7. Breakfast at 8. Church school at 10:15. Rio Presbyterian — William Schlobohm, pastor. Sunrise service at 6 a.m. Breakfast at 6:30. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:40. Wataga First Congregational— G. A. Ellcey, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Sermon: A Tap on the Back. Study Tuesday at 9 a.m. Confirmation Wednesday at 4 p.m. Berwick Baptist - Mark Kafkas, pastor. Sunrise service at 5 a.m. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Sermon: The Miserable and the Beautiful. North Henderson Zion Lutheran — Kenneth Knudsen, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Church school at 10:30. Alpha United Methodist-Don iFunk, pastor. Sunrise service at 6:30 a.m. Breakfast to fol ic w. Church school at 9:45. Wor-"^ ship at n. • Alexis United Methodist Paul Paskewitz, pastor. Worship at 9. Church school at 10. North Henderson United Methodist — Paul Paskewitz, pastor. Sunrise service at 6 a.m. Breakfast to follow. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Henderson Grove Messiah Lutheran — Kenneth Knudsen, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. WANT ADS PAY DIVIDENDS! MALES' formal weor "In Stock Rentals" PHONE 309/342-M14 Alter Six, Lord Wait Palm Baaeh Beslster for Free Honeymoon . to Laa Vegas 10 Wall Main St.. Galaabutg This question has been asked by millions of people over the centuries. Yet the answer can be found in a book as old as the question itself. Ttie Bible. In a Christian Science Reading Room you can enjoy quiet momentsiead- ing the Bible. You can also look at, or borrow, ttie Christian Science textbook, which will give you new insights Into the Bible teachings. These books can tell you why you are. Come in anytime. You're always welcome. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READINC ROOM 56 $. PRAIRIE ST. * LETS GO _ IStb. Lilac Tims lainoU. Stopping it On Tuai...M»|r at at Lombari Yorktown Shopping Center (all under one roof) and Long Grova, 111., a cross road In our conutry's past. Reservations due Fri., May 11th. Phone 342-4856 or 342-6715. Conlinantal Trallway Bui SERVICES FIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Prairie and Fsrris Streets 7:00 A.M. Youth Breakfast and Service 8:30 A.M. First Service of Worship. Celtic and Chancel Choirs singing. 9:30 A.M. Church School. 11:00 AM. Second Service of Worship. Carol, Chapel, Westminster, Celtic and Chancel Choirs singing.
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