Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 8, 1963 · Page 11
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August 8, 1963

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, August 8, 1963
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Page 11
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Golesbufg Reaistef'Moil, Galesburg, III. Thursday Aug. 8, T 963 ft KN^OXVILLE MRS. ANNABEL PETERSON CORRESPONDENT Office hours, 7-9 a.m. 4-6 p.m. Home Address: 210 N timber St. Phone 289-9172 Pro-tern Officers Preside At Eastern Star Session * Mrs. Earl Godfrey served as worthy matron, pro-tem and Frank Peterson, worthy patron pro-tem when Knoxvillift Chapter O.E.S. met Monday evening at the Masonic Temple. Other pro-tem officers were Mrs. Gilbert Unger, John Thurman, Mrs. Orlo Mastin, Richard Moore, Mrs. Lee Turner, Lee Turner, Mrs. John Clarke, Mrs. Howard Houk, Mrs. Estella Cook, Gilbert Unger, and Rev. John Clarke. The altar was draped in memory of Mrs. Fairy Seward. Mrs. Richard Moore reported $28.61 cleared at the recent ice cream social and extra pies and Track Sale IsOK'dby Judge Igoe CHICAGO (AP)-The contested bankruptcy sale of Aurora Downs race track has been taken under •advisement in federal court. Judge Michael L. Igoe of U.S. District Court heard arguments Wednesday that he approve the sale because a purchase agreement by Chicago industrialist Titus Haffa expired May 30. A plan for liquidation of the track's assets—calling for sale of the track to Haffa for $1.2 million —was approved last month by F. Donald Delaney, a Joliet bankruptcy referee. Several unsecured creditors, however, said they would receive a settlement of only 5 cents on the- dollar, and objected to the sale. In court Wednesday, an attorney for Sportservice, Inc., refreshment concessionaires, one of the creditors, argued that the industrialist would in effect get the track for $350,000. The attorney, Edward Kelly, said two building sites on the 121- acre grounds are worth $850,000. One site is suitable for a shopping center, he said, because of a 23- acre frontage along Illinois 31. Wayland Cedarquist, attorney for the present owner of the track—Northern Illinois Development Corp.—said he feared that Haffa might exercise an option to withdraw his offer and urged Judge Igoe to approve the sale. Cedarquist indicated that an earlier offer for the property was lost because of extended litigation. READ THE WANT ADS! cake taken to the Mary Davis Home. Refreshments were served by Mr. and Mrs. Gale Lindeen, assisted by Mrs. Miriam Lindeen. The next stated meeting will be held Aug. 19 with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Taylor in charge of refreshments. Gives Warning Wilbur Howarter, water superintendent, reminds- people of Knoxville that water bills are due Aug. 10. A penalty will be added if not paid by that date. Plan Potlnck Knox Barracks World War I Veterans and Auxiliary will meet for a potluck picnic at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Oberschlake Sunday at 5 p.m. Rolls and drink will be furnished. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Sherman are assistant hosts. In case of rain, it will be held at the Legion Hall. Briefs Mrs. Dale Logsdon is a patient in the McDonough District Hospital in Macomb. Mr. and Mrs. John Zimmerman and son of Abingdon, Ronald Cox of Oregon, and Mrs. Larry Johnson and son of Galesburg were recent visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Orion Stephens. Millions See Red When Tax Bills Arrive NEW YORK (AP)-If you see red when you think how much the tax collectors get from your pay, take consolation. Millions of other persons around the' world share your feelings. An Associated Press survey showed that in four of six world centers, families of modest incomes pay 13 to 20 per cent of their incomes in taxes. In the higher pay brackets, the tax percentages range from 45 to 77 per cent. . An imaginary bus driver and a $l00,000 -a-year-man were selected in each location, each with a wife and two children. Because of the complexity of various tax structures, estimates had to be used on a number of points. An average bus driver in New York earns $5,824, more than double the pay of drivers in other cities. But he pays $568 in federal income tax and $603 in other taxes, totaling 20 per cent of his pay. The average bus driver in Real cola flavor plus famous pinpoint carbonation, but only 1 calorie per serving If ew-16 ounce bottles at popular prices IOTTUD IT CANADA DRY BOTTLING CO. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald W. Bants (Miss Sharron Hambrock) Former Yates Cityan h Married in Aurora ABINGDON DOROTHY WH1TSITT CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 705 W Adams St Phone 531 Abingdon Unit Sch ool Open ing Plans Detailed ABINGDON — The opening day of school in the Abingdon District is Tuesday, Aug. 27. Buses will run and students will report Tuesday morning. They will be dismissed at noon. School will be in session all day Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, Aug. 28, 29 and 30. The lunch program starts YATES CITY - St. Peter's Church in Aurora was the scene of the wedding Saturday morning of Miss Sharron Kaye Hambrock and Gerald W. Bantz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bantz, 775 N. Elmwood Drive, Aurora, former residents of Yates City. The bride is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Sebastian of Aurora. Rev. Sylvester J. Eye, pastor of Our Lady of Good Counsel Church, officiated at the ceremony and celebrated the nuptial mass. Miss Barbara Guzauskas was the organist and the mass was sung by the children's choir with Victor Bacidori as soloist. The bride was escorted to the altar by her grandfather. She wore a gown of French lace, taffeta and nylon tulle with a fitted bodice. The full skirt of self-scalloped French lace extended over tiers of nylon ruffles and ended in a chapel train. Her shoulder length veil of silk illusion was held by a crown of pearls. She carried a crescent of Amazon lilies and snowdrift over her missal and rosary. Miss Norma Valek, maid of honor, wore a sheath of coral silk organza and taffeta. Her headpiece was a coral pHlbox edged in pearls and a coral blush veil. Miss Martha Smith and Miss 'Cheryl Smith, bridesmaids, had gowns and headpieces like those Frankfurt, on an income of $2,460, hands over 17 per cent—income tax of $120 and other taxes of $297. The London bus driver has 14 per cent taken out of his. $2,080 wage. His income tax is only $5.35. But other taxes total $289. In Paris, the bus driver's wage comes to $1,872, but under the country's regulations he also gets a family allowance of $348 from his employer. The wage figure exempts the man from income taxes. His indirect taxes amount to $290 or 13 per cent. Of $1,547 in pay, the Tokyo bus driver pays 8 per cent in taxes— $59 for income tax and $64 for others. And in Rio de Janeiro, the driver makes $1,270, but his tax bill is the lowest of all— 6 per cent. His income tax is $10 and other taxes amount to $70. The comparison in taxes for the $100,000 -a-year men moves Rio de Janeiro from the lowest spot to one of the highest. More than 65 per cent of the Rio man's earnings go to the tax collector. His federal income tax alone comes to 65 per cent. An approximate figure for his other taxes could not be determined. In the United States, personal income of workers totaled $440 billion last year. They paid out $128 billion in various taxes. The Tax Foundation, a nonprofit organization, estimates that U.S. federal taxes in 1962 amounted to $549 per person, compared with $1.92 in 1800. of the maid of honor. Gail Collen Haring, sister of the bride, was junior bridesmaid and wore a short dress of white silk organza with pleated cummerbund. Her headpiece was a miniature of those of the attendants. Air attendants carried crescents of Snowdrift mums centered with flusters of white ^ carnations and accented by tufts "of coral ribbon. Melody Sherman was flower girl and Eugene Sherman was ringbearer. Larry Hambrock, brother of the bride, was best man. Harold Bantz, twin brother and James Bantz, also a brother of the bridegroom, were groomsmen. Karl Haring, brother of the bride, was junior groomsman. Ushers were William. Bantz, brother of the bridegroom, and Walter Heggemeier. A dinner for members of the families and the wedding party was served in the VFW Hall.in Aurora. An evening reception was given for 400 guests in the same hall. After a trip to Colorado the couple will reside at 244 Commonwealth Ave., Aurora. The bride, a graduate of West Aurora High School, is employed by Stoner Manufacturing Co. The bridegroom, also a graduate of West Aurora High School, is employed by Caterpillar Tractor Co. He attended Yates City schools until the family moved to Aurora. New Windsor Fair Cites Department NEW WINDSOR-The vegetable and grain exhibit at the New Windsor Fair and Rodeo holds an interest for individuals of all ages. Not only does it prove to be a profitable enterprise for persons who can produce vegetables or grains of superb quality, but the tour through the tent to view its contents is equally interesting, fair officials said. Each year entries in vegetables and grains have increased and officials expect no less amount this year despite the very dry month of June. Entries come from a wide area for competition in almost all classes. Fair officials said they have openings termed "other varieties." This means they will offer money and ribbons for all types of grain and vegetables not listed in the fair books and all odd varieties in grain and vegetables were welcomed. Entries start Wednesday morning, Aug. 14, and close at 7 p.m. A crew of several persons is kept busy all day tagging and arranging the various entries for early judging Thursday morning. READ THE WANT ADS! BOWLING Blouses and Shirts — plus our complete fast lettering service. . SEE SHANKS FOR QUALITY AT LOWEST PRICES! SHANKS KINGDOM Wednesday, Aug. 28. There will be a principals meeting in the superintendent's office Friday, Aug. 23, and there will be a teachers workshop on Monday, Aug. 26 in the band room at the high school at 9 a.m. Monday afternoon, teachers will meet with their respective principals. Reminder of Physicals Students entering kindergarten or first grade, fifth grade and ninth grade were reminded to have their physical examination before school starts. If there are any new -students who have moved into the district, they were urged to come to the office of their school and register now. Do not wait until the first day of school, Officials said. Any students wishing to change their schedules must do this now, so that class lists may be completed. The unit has adopted gym suits in schools in grades seven through 12 for the girls. They may be purchased at Shanks store in Abingdon or at Gale Wards Sporting Goods store in Galesburg. It is suggested that the girls have their names put on the gym suits, and this can be done at a nominal fee. Boys who need to purchase physical education suits were urged to purchase white trunks and T-shirts. All students were urged to pay for their book rental and insurance anytime after Aug. 12 at either the grade school, junior high or high school offices. Fees are as follows: Kindergarten $2; grades One through six $6.50; grades seven through 12 $6. Extra workbooks and laboratory manuals needed in some high school courses are not included in this price. School insurance, Plan I, is available to all students for grades K through six $1.50; grades seven through 12 $1.75. Plan two also is available for $10. This is a 12 -morith, 24 -hour a day coverage and is available.to all students. Appliance, Parris Hardware, K of G grocery or Shanks store. Abingdon Street Sale Is Slated For Saturday The big annual street sale will be held on Abingdon streets Saturday, starting at 12:30 p.m. Lewis. Marks and Mike Marks have been engaged by merchants' to do the auctioneering, for which no charge will be made. A number of merchants will offer merchandise in their stores to be sold to the highest bidder. Persons are being asked to leave their free bids in the business places. Trucks, furniture, cars, farm machinery, appliances, household items and other articles on hand may be disposed of at this auction. Items may be registered with Harris Mary Circle Meets At White Home Mrs. William White, assisted by Mrs. Clayton Larson, recently hosted 10 members of Mary Circle in the White home. Guests were Kathy and Arlene Moore. Mrs. Dale Swanson gave devc tions and the lesson using a magazine article on church unity. Garage sale was reported having netted $80 and Mrs. Charles Peck was especially thanked for contribution of place to hold the event. It was also decided to have a garage sale for next year's money-making project. Mary Circle will provide altar flowers in September. Reported were three church calls and 34 church attendance. Boat Club Gives $100 to Home Fund Abingdon Boa* Club Tuesday evening in its hotei clubroom accepted following new member ships: . Mr. . and Mrs. L. V. Pringle, Dr. and Mrs. Daniel Mazar and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kepple. It was voted to donate $100 to the nursing home fund. Mrs. Arlien Johnson announced plans for a cruise Saturday to Bakers Beach, Hamilton, leaving Oquawka clubgrounds at 1:30 p.m. and returning Sunday. Each family will be required to provide its own cots or bedding to be set up in the clubhouse Grills may be taken for cooking, although sandwiches will be available on the grounds. In case of rain, the cruise will be cancelled. Mrs. Lloyd Yoho asked for volunteers to work at the Pall Festival grounds Thursday eve* nlng, Aug. 22 to set up a food stand, fiaoh family is being asked to donate three pies or $3 taking them the afternoon they work. Work schedules are being arranged. Serving committee was composed of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Yoho and Mr. and Mrs. Don Brown. Abingdon News Notes Mr. and Mrs. Jack Davis, Jolie and Jeff and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Davis and baby, Cincinnati, Ohio, were dinner guests recently in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Shinn. Sunday callers in the Shinn home included Mr. and Mrs. Ed Breuer, Galesburg; Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Colbert and Terry and Mrs. Paul Breuer, Peoria; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Morss, DeLong and Will Halsey and Miss Addie Halsey, Maquon. An ice cream social will be held at Newman Community Center Aug. 18 with serving to begin at S p.m. Ice cream, pie, cake and sandwiches will be available. Trulock Reunion Held at Abingdon The annual Trulock reunion was held Aug. 4 at the Shelter House at the Abingdon Playground. Following the basket dinner, a meeting was held to decide on plans for next year's reunion. Mrs. Marie Olinger was elected presi- den and Marilyn Olinger, secre- Thrifty Ben Does It Again BIG m SALE Kleenex Combs ) Pencils | Candy Bars ) Shoe Laces ) Balloons | Embroidery Cloths | Plastic Flowers ) Color Books | Gum and Lifesavers Goldfish Quantities Limited HINDERS Ben Franklin ABINGDON 13.9 Cu. Ft. - 166 lb. Freezer Model EJB -14S PARRIS HARDWARE 104 E. Jackson St. Abingdon, III. Backyard Sale SATURDAY, AUG. 10 9:30 to 4 P.M. BRADWAY YARD Next to L*glon Hall, Abingdon. Things for •••ryont. tary. It was decided 6H having the reunion mi year Aug/ i « 12:30 p.m. at the Abiirgdo* Flap ground Shelter Mouse. There were no births during the past year, The death of Arlie Trulock Sept. 2 was recorded by the family. » Oldest member present W 8 B Mrs. Daisy Fielder. Youngest member present was Laura Ann Morris. Those present were Mrs. Doris, Gray, Patty and Debbie VinNat* ta, Mrs. Donald Smith and family,' Mr. and Mrs. Oural Lee and Mr'.-' and Mrs. Roy Shaw and family of St. Augustine; Mr. and Mrs** Richard VanNatta and family of, Avon; Mrs. Daisy Fielder, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Trulock, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Olinger and daughters and Mr. and Mrs. Russell, Olinger and daughters, of Abing-. don; Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Gilbert Sr. of Joliet; Mr. and Mrs. Rich-! ard Morris and daughter of Erie;... Mr .and Mrs. Nolan Hurt and twin daughters of Rock Island and Mr. and Mrs. Everett Taylor and sons of Laura. FOR SALE IN ABINGDON 3 Bedroom, nice lot, gas furnace, 2 car garage. Plenty of cupboards. <6,500 2 apartments, large lot, newly redecorated, near business dis- $8500 2 Bedroom, living room 26x14, Youngstown kitchen, excellent location $]()500 Dave Williams BROKER Abingdon Phone 540 Shanks Side BIG SAVING ON SHOES and CLOTHING FOR ALL THE FAMILY. Men's Suits Summer and Regular Weight. Save $ 10.00 to »17.00 Ladies' Shoes New Low Sale Prices »1.98 $ 2.98 »3.98 Children's Shoes Buy for now and back to school. Poll Parrot, etc. — Only »2.98 »3.98 $ 4 98 Ladies 1 Dresses *3.98 $ 4.98 »6.98 Public Sale Saturday, Aug. 10 ON ABINGDON STREETS Sell your unwanted articles. No charges or commission fees. OPEN FRIDAY and SATURDAY NIGHTS Ladies 1 Skirts On»y $| 93 and $2,98 Ladies 1 Blouses 98c »1.49 »1.98 BID FREE on $30.00 in trade at Shanks. Boys' Shirts Sizes 6 to 16. Cloth and Knit. Famous Brandt «— Big Selection Huge Saving! SHANKS ABINGDON, ILLINOIS

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