Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 12, 1963 · Page 24
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 24

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, July 12, 1963
Page:
Page 24
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m iir'ir^ttHpw'^k','. .... £A ~ v • ri . •• 1 • L I i . L H -V." BUSHNELL—In a market roundup for the week, the Bushnell Stockyards farm service department has observed that cattle prices have ittipfoved sharply as consumer demand improves. The summary follows: The crop outlook in many areas of Illinois was improved last week by much needed rains. However, and there are it was not general other parts of the state still bad\ ly in need of moisture. Cooler weather in most states over the weekend benefitted hog raisers and encouraged shipment of animals that were ready for market but had been held back r because of the hot weather. Lower prices resulted but with supplies tapering off the last of the week all losses were regained and again new highs were posted. Shipments Curtailed r , Cattle shipments have been curtailed for the past two weeks and prices have been steadily rising. Gains of $2 to $4 have been made and present prices are about Otherwise little change can b$ ex* pected for the next few weeks. Bttslitidl Water Shut Off Set Saturday All water in the City of Bushnell will be turned off Saturday at 8 p.m. for a period of a least four hours to disconnect the old main and connect the new main on East Main Street. Weber's for fine Dinnerware $1 down - $1 week WEBERS equal to the first part of this year. Consumer buying power stimulated by the more normal temperatures has caused the demand in wholesale channels to improve. Present temperatures are ideal for the small grain harvest that is well under way and this should help to keep supplies at modest numbers. Rains will cause heavier movement in the areas affect- w ed but this will only be temporary. It will also help to keep a backlog of overweight hogs from accumulating. The per cent of packing sows in the receipts still continue above last year and this is a good sign that the increase in hogs produced this year will not be as great as earlier forecasts indicated. Plan for Festival The Upstreamers Class of the Baptist Church held a family potluck slipper Wednesday at the VFW Park. Mrs. Hazel Filbert gave devotions. Mrs. Josephine Connor* who presided, reported it was decided that the class will have a tent at the Bushnell Fall Festival. Mrs. Crystal Stoddard and Mrs. Connor will be hostesses at the August meeting. Club Acids Member The Jolly 20 Club met Wednes- I day at the VFW Park. Mrs. Virginia Campbell, who presided, welcomed Mrs. Marjie Statler as a new member. In games a prize fell to Mrs. Statler and a special prize went to Mrs. Evelyn Hicks. Hostesses were Mrs. Janet Thrasher and Mrs. Betty Howell. THE GIFT SHOP 149 EAST MAIN 342-1417 Heavier penalties are being lev­ elled on the underweight hogs due to increased numbers and a limited demand. Careful sorting should be done and weights under 200 pounds held back the necessary week or 10 days it takes to bring them to popular weights. At present weights from 210 pounds to 240 pounds seem to be in best demand. A change in the weather or a threatened rail strike could affect both cattle and hog prices. Bushnell Churches Announce Services Pastors of Bushnell churches have announced Sunday service schedules and church functions for the week ahead. They are: First Methodist — Henry L. Cox, pastor. Sunday church school 9:30 10:30 ii by Lee Board a.m. Worship sermon is fiarttett, guest s meets Monday ft p.m. at church. First Presbyterian —'Ralph W. Adamson, pastor. Sunday worship 9 a.m. Church school 10 a.m. Open house at 1 p.m. at Seaton church camp, west and north of Seaton. Assembly of God — Robert Rutledge, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Worship 10:45 a.m. Christ Ambassador service 5:30 p.m. Worship service 7:30 p.m. Women's prayer meet Tuesday 5:45 a.m. Service Thursday 7:30 p.m.. topic is "Personal Evangelism. First Christian — W. Ernie James, minister. Sunday 10 a.m., worship and communion. Bible school 11 a.m. with dollar day for building fund. Junior and Senior youth 6:30 p.m. Worship 7:30 p.m. Tuesday work night. Wednesday 7:30 p.m. Junior and adult prayer and Bible study. Thursday work night at the church. Those from the Christian Church attending junior high La- Moine Christian Service Camp are Glenn Weiss Jr./Donnie Promis- son, Judy Campbell and Marjorie Combites. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Wei$s t Mrs. Hollis Campbell, Mrs. Ernie James, Mrs. Aletha Nicholas and Phyliss Bollinger helped cook at the LaMoine camp on Tuesday. First Baptist — Harry Litzenberg, pastor. Sunday, 9:45 a .m., Sunday school. 10:45 a.m. worship services. Sermon, "The Sin of Slothfulness." 7:30 p.m., sermon, Group to Air Sch GALVA-^Citteens Council mm bers will meet July 25 at P. U, White School to discuss improvements of. the Galva School District. Council members have been conducting a survey of the district and reports collected wilt be submitted to a group of educators at Northern Illinois University for professional recommendation on the school districts needs. Galva Churches Arrange Service, Pastor's of Galva churches have announced Sunday services and other church activities for the week ahead. They are: Foursquare Church — Allan Mason, pastor. Sunday school at 10 a.m. and worship at 11 a.m. "Requirements for Baptism.' 9 Baptismal service. Monday, 7:30 p.m., Companion class meeting at the home' of Mr. and Mrs. William Trout. Tuesday, 6 a.m. prayer meeting at the home of Dr. Henry Graber. Thursday, 7:30 p.m., prayer meeting. Friday, 7:30 Deacons p.m., meeting at the home of William Trout. Evening service at 7:30 o'clock. Wttk night at the church on Mon day. Tefiehers pMltttk Wiley Park Wednesday at 0:30 p.m. Midweek grayer and Bible study Thursday at 7:30 p.m. Messiah LuttieraflM). V. Chart son, pastor. Early worship at ft a.m.. Sunday school at 9; IS and worship at 10 a.m. St. John's Catholic— Fr. Gerard A. Verhoye, pastor. Mass at 7 and 8:30 a.m. on first, third and fifth Sundays, 7 and 10:15 a.m. on second and fourth Sundays, Galva Assembly of God — A. O. Blue, pastor. Sunday school at 9:45 a.m., worship at 11, C A. service at 6 p.m. and evangelistic service at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Women's Missionary Council at 2 p.m. First Congregational — John S. Broeksmit Jr., pastor. Worship at 9 a.m. and church school. Wedding ceremony of Margaret Purman and Joseph Johnson at 2:30 p.m. Service Center open Thursday 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. First Baptist — Kenneth Starns, pastor. Sunday school 10 a.m. and worship at 11. Sermon, "How to Prosper With God." Evening service at 7 o'clock with sermon, "Curse of Sin." Annual Sunday school picnic on Thursday at earn Gain Ratings The Henry County Livestock 4- H Judging team earn*! ah A fating at the state 4 -M judging contest at Ufbana July 2, and the dairy Judgers received a B rating. Members of the high ranking livestock judging team were Mark Bloomberg, Kent Engnell and John Peterson, of Lynn Center; Kenny Urban of Hooppolc; Robert Poppleton of Cambridge, and David Moerler of Annawan. Five of the six also earned Individual A ratftigs. Dairy team members were Dennis Loenser, Mike Mogue and Harold Lewis, of Oeneseo, and TOULON - Charles M. Wilson of foulon was elected commander of the 3rd Division convention Saturday at Jerseyville. He will be Installed Aug. 3 in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson uttended the convention and rode their tandem bicycle in the parade. 1 "Polled cattle" are thosa #ith no horns. Lake Calhoujt. King's Men Quarter of Molme wilt present gospel in song Friday at 7:30 p.m. Arrives From Texas Guy Mugrage of Phait, Tex., is visiting with relatives and friends in Galva. DR. L Emm IN OPTOMITRIST CONTACT LINSIS IYIS 1XAMINED LIVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO. MM31T or MS-MI? m I. Mala Honrti • AJL to ft PJC Friday" • AJC to ItM PM. Wotfaoodar** TU Noes. James Bodke, David Schutte and Stanley VerBaker, of Kfewanee. Members getting A ratings will participate in a secomf state contest at the Illinois State Fair next month. mm Luncheons Mavoa SCANDINAVIAN DINNER SCANDIA BAKERY ft LUNCH Ml S. Mala it V AND Village Store 135 EAST SOUTH '••4 _ 1 — L ...•a 7 • * Fri.-Sat.-5un 1 JULY 12-13 SEALTEST—Most Flavors 1 i4 A •is V: 1 4 Sealtest - 6 Paks FUDGE BARS POPSICLES LADDIE BARS 6 Paks FRESH BAKED •4. if • • rt J i ^ Large Size POTATO SALAD BAKED BEANS COLE SLAW SEALTEST Gallon Plus Dep. I Twin Pack Gallon No* Dep. j SEALTEST LEMONADE ORANGE DRINK LEMON TEA Gallon A Nice Selection of Morrell's Cold Meats and All Meat Wieners, Kraft Cheese and Sliced Cheese, Paper Plates, Napkins, Cups. A Complete Line of Canada Dry Beverages That may be a slight overstatement, but such Jauntiness comes easily when you're a Corvair owner. And you can usually back it up—as easily as you ' can back up a Corvair. You 'll find yourself doing that occasionally, if only to adjust the brakes-—they're self-adjusting. That's all there is to it, and that's a good example of how delightfully easy Corvair is to own, drive and maintain. But since we began by talking about driving, let's stick with that awhile. A large factor in the fun of iear> "Why the rear? It gives Corvair extra traction on any road surface. It provides a nearly flat floor for more useable interior space. Best of all, it pro* duces steering so light, so responsive, you wonder why no other American-made car thought of it. Corvair's engine is also air cooled, we might add, which means there's no antifreeze or water for you to add. Ever, All that pleasure from something so practical almost makes you think Corvair is unique among driving a Corvair is the location of its engine in the AT YOUR CHEVROLET DEALERS American cars, Which isn't surprising, because it is! HIS TNT ON CHEVROLET CHEVY II IR AND CORVETTE VER-YEMM CHEVROLET INC 247 EAST SIMMONS STRUT GAUSBURG PHONE 3424178

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