Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on May 11, 1973 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 11, 1973

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, May 11, 1973
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

10 ., JjflJftsburg Reaister>Moil, Golesburg, III. Friday, Moy 11, 1973 Guild Hears Religious Art Program Lowell Youngren presented a slide program of Religious Art aTthe meeting of St. Margaret's -GtiJld of Grace Episcopal Church Thursday evening In the home of Miss Marion Venell and "Miss Maybelle Moore, 90 Olive •••fit - Thcworks of Jan Van Eyck, Roger* Van Der Weyden, Botti* • celli, tfella Franceses and Leo« jnardo*da Vinci were featured. The emphasis was on the geometric, and disguised symbolism which made the 15th Cen- tnry religious art unique. One of the more famous slides shown .was {hat of the Schnitz Altar, -jfhe business meeting was con* .ducted by Mrs. Charles Brown. PJ.ans.. yere discussed for an Ascension Day breakfast at "Grace" Church May 31 at 9:30 a.m. Announce(Continued from Page 9) Is Guest In the East Bethel''Shrine 27 met Wednesday evening at the Masonic ...3?e>mpjgjvii!!h Mrs. C. E. Wali- £jji36i,.rworthy high priestess, ^&&fl MB&n McGilvary, watchman of shepherds, presiding. Mrs)'"iaurence Peterson was esoorteo" and introduced as a guest '.'fit the East in honor of Mathers Day. All mothers were welcomed -.and A poem read by Mrs. gW^liheih" Also escorted and in^^ u 5fel were Past worthy 3Mgi priestesses and pastf ^ptchman of shepherds. ""^Re^sfemente were served by ""Mrs. "Garnet Hillier and her r~6nunMee. - urn— -'<••* Opera pilfeOpen gj^xme 29 •^^^er^huiicipal Opera in St. Louis will open its 55th season June 29 in Forest Park with utto> tbtee-night engagement of Sggne *grroll O'Connor Show," r t£ODv3^ July 2-9 with "No, No, Nanette"*; July 9-15, "South Pacific"; July 12-22, "Fiddler on the Roof"; July 23-29, "Seesaw" with the Broadway company intact; July 30 - Aug. 5, "Lorelei"; Au». 6-12, "Irene"; Aug. 13-19, "Che Bolshoi Ballet"; Aug. 2fti6, "Two Gentlemen of Verona", and Aug 28-Sept. 9, "Gigi." Season tickets may be ordered by writing to Municipal Theatre, Forest Park, St. Louis, Mo. 63112 for prices. Individual performance tickets will be on sale latfr Sandy Ponce's Artistic Dance group will perform at the American Legion. Some of the folk dances Of Mexico included wilf be the Bamba, the Mexican Hat Dance and the Revolution Dance. The dancers are comprised of local talent, five to 19 years of age. The coronation of the queen will take place at 8 p.m. at the Labor Temple. The queen will be crowned by the reigning queen, Miss Margie Vasques, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lupe Vasquez, 380 W. Second St. A dance will follow with music by two groups, Los Cristales, a local band and Los Mariachis Embajadores de Mexico. The public is invited to attend all the festivities. Proceeds received will go toward scholarships for graduating seniors of Mexican descent who will be attending college in the fall. The Scholarship Fund drive is sponsored by focal Council 324 of the League of United Latin American Citizens. The scholarship committee chairmen who have worked on the scholarship drive are chairman, Jesse Perez; co-chairman, Andres Orozco; secretary, Mrs. Jesse Portiib; treasurer, Mrs. Juana Reveles; food chairman, Mrs. Lee Ponce; entertainment chairman, Lupe Vasquez; queen chairmen, Mrs. John Higareda and Mrs. Olvia Guierrez; parade chairman, John Higareda; decorating, Mrs. Helen Guerrero; refreshments, Lee Ponce; publicity, Mrs. Jerry Toland; raffle, Mrs. James Cowan, and soliciting, Jesse Ramirez. Memories Will Include Farm Show 72 "My Memoirs of '72-Farm Progress Show" was the pro* gram presented by Mrs. Henry Inness at this week's meeting of Round Table Club at the home of Mrs. Everett Bruing ton of near Galesburg. Co-host ess for the morning meeting was Mrs. Fred Swedlund. Highlights of the show were given by Mrs. Inness, who de scribed the events leading up to the three-day event and some of the features of the show. She noted that 15 churches took part in the serving of the food, adding that 22,820 pounds of meats and cheese, 25,044 pies, 154,224 sandwiches and 85,407 cartons of milk were served. i Among the visitors to the show were Vice President Spiro Ag new and Mrs. Agnew, Governor Richard B. Ogfivie and Earl Butz, Secretary of Agriculture. Spring flowers centered the yellow colored cloth covering the serving table. Mrs. Fejix Bengtson, president, presided at the meeting, and Mrs. Swedlund introduced the program. Sainthood Sought for Pope John; Vatican Accused of Stall Tactics By LOUIS CASSELS Next month marks the 10th anniversary of the death of Angelo Roncalli, possibly the greatest Christian leader of the centurjr^^^^^^^^^^^^ ram{Continued on Page 10) Women of the Moose Cjjnvene for Academy Of Friendship Night Sfomen of ithe Moose Ohap- teC115 convened ait the Moose Lcjjge Tuesday evening for Aeademy of Friendship Night. Sirs. Andy Morss, chairman oGJ the committee, presided. Fi*e members who had received their degrees Sunday in DSfeaitur were presented rings. JSew officers for the coming yejr were elected. Serving will bejMrs. Robert Osborn, senior ~" it; Miss Viola Roll, junior time resolving its problems of identity. Ten years ago was an exciting, expectant time for the newly independent countries of Africa. However, that 10 years with its turmoil, its wars, with its struggle to make a truly great nation, still leaves us sympathetic and trying to understand, but we have learned that sympathy, and understanding are not enough, she related. Africa needs to be looked at with cold hardness as well. There have been more disappointments than < accomplishments in Africa in the 10 years. Two events — the Nigerian civil war and the assassination of Tern Mboya — seems to have struck like body blows at the sympathies of an outsider, the speaker related. On top of this, the decade has produced a host of other unpleasant events; the bloodshed in the Sudan, the barbaric chaos in the Congo, Rwanda and Burundi. One must come to the conclusion that Africa has to be understood by looking at it in a different way. Instead of counting coups and shaking his head, an outsider ought to stand apart and try to sense the intensity of a great historical movement there,_for the only constant in Africa, is change, the speaker concluded. Mrs. Paul Monson was co- hostess for the meeting conducted by Miss Pearl Emstrom, president. Miss Humphrey was introduced by Mrs. John Ankersen, program chairman. Refreshments were served' rejjsnit; Mrs. Alice Penick, re- cqjjiiii:? secretory; 'Mrs. Bertha Reynolds, chaplain, and Mrs. FSvd Frey, junior graduate!from an attractively decorated rung's.prlfce. They will be installed j table. Serving honors were ac-j ———I corded Miss Dorothea Richard- Wedding Ceremony Is Conducted By President Mrs. Thomas Coiwell, retiring president of Nu Epsilon Chapiter of Beta Sigma Phi, conducted the candlelight installation ceremony when chap ter members met Tuesday evening in the home of Mrs. Nicholas Louderman, 1392 N. Farnham St. Newly installed officers are Mrs. Louderman, president; Mrs. Ronald Hoerr, vice president; Mrs. Larry Walters, recording secretary; Mrs. Warren Ahlberg, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. J. Michael Trumboild, treasurer. Following the ceremony, Mrs. Louderman presented Mrs. Colwell with the traditional past president's gavel pin. Mrs. Coiwell presented charms to the retiring officers and committee chairmen. Special achievement awards were presented Mrs. Charles Bush, Miss Wendy ColweM, Mrs. Robert Fitzsimmons, Miss Sharon Gould, Mrs. Hoerr, Mrs. Jesse Portillo and Mrs. Trumbold. Mrs. Louderman announced the committee chairmen for the 1973-74 sorority season. Serving will be Mrs. Ahlberg, social; Mrs. Walters, service; Mrs. Trumbold, yearbook; Mrs. Theodore Lovdahl, ways and means; Mrs. Hoerr, membership and Mrs. Dorothy Fredricks, program. Appointed as chapter historian was Mrs. Coiwell; Mrs. Larry McKee, librarian, and Mrs. Walter Bjorkman, parliamentarian; Mrs. LaClare Sloan, publicity and secret sisters: The evening's program, entitled "The Printed Word and Your Life," was presented by Mrs. Louderman and Mrs. McKee. Their presentation centered on literature and its various applications in drama, poetry and, prose. Refreshments were served during the social hour. Serving honors were shared by Mrs. Virgil Bates and Mrs. Fitzsimmons. Mrs. Portillo won the Of God and Man Who was Angelo Roncalli? Only a small fraction of the people of the world were aware that was his given name. In the latter years of his life, he was better known affectionately to millions as Papa John —"Papa Giovanni" to Romans. To the world at large he was Pope John XXIII. During a brief reign of less than five years on the papal throne, he made more profound and far-reaching contributions to the health of the Christian movement than any pope of recent history. Consider only a few of his achievements: —He ended 500 years of cold war among Christians and created between Catholics arid Protestants a new "ecumenical spirit" of mutual respect and cooperation. —He summoned the Second Vatican Council and through it -He restored to the papacy, sees At -would dramatise ah Area School Lunch Menus Pope John XXHI ... long'lasttng effect launched the most sweeping reforms of the Catholic Church in a thousand years. r —He won worldwide respect and affection, not only f from Christians of every denomination, but from Jews, Moslems, Hindus, Buddhists, humanists and Marxists. through the sheer power of his personal goodnem, a prestige it had not enjoyed since the time of the Borgias. There have been widespread suggestions that Pope John be named a saint. The official word from the papal court in Rome is that the "cause" of John XX11I -that Is, the question of whether he was truly a saint — is being "investigated through normal procedures." Some are accusing the Vatican of stalling. Critics—and there are many—say cardinals of the Roman Curia who never approved of Pope John's reforms hope to postpone indefinitely giving them the posthumous endorsement inv plied by canonization. There is another consideration that doubtless enters into the Vatican's procrastination. eclipse of papal preWge which has-* taken place since John's death; • ;/ While some may call him a poor pope, Paul VI is a good man, and he certainly would not sfoop personally to with holding canonization of John XXIII in order to protect his own vanity. But he doesn't have to do 1 personally. He has only to listen to.the voices Of Curia courtiers who tell him that the in "cause" is being handled the normal and proper way.' That explanation probably sounds reasonable to Paul VI who once was a Vatican bureaucrat himself. While John XXIII remains officially uncanontoed, millions of Catholics and non-Catholics already have proclaimed in their hearts the salntliness o this peasant from Bergamo who Pope Paul VI, who was Pope was one of the most humble. John's chosen successor, has compassionate and courageous never achieved the affection and respect of his predecessor. Pope Paul's critics say that for him to declare his predecessor a saint —which he has authority to do any time he figures the church has. produced since Francis of Assjsi As Belgium's Cardinal Leo Suenens put it, John XXIII "left men closer to God, and the world a better place." Church SERVICES Avon Federated — T. A. Hunt, pastor^ Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Dahinda United Methodist Philip Snider, pastor. Worship at 9:50. Church school at 10:45. United Church of Altona — Stanley Rapp, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Stronghurst Bethel Lutheran- Henry F. Neal, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Oneida United Methodist Albert Murphy, pastor. Worship at 9. Sunday school at 10. Avon United Methodist — Wayne Nordstrom, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Knoxville Good Samaritan Nursing Home—Sabbath school Saturday at 9:30. Worship at 11 a.m. Wednesday, prayer service at 7:30. eve- Refreshments were served by the* Academy of Friendship CSoimittee. : ± LMMACULTA GUILD •"She Immaculta Guild spring luncheon will be Wednesday at 6 JO p.m. at Holiday Inn. Member are being asked to phone reservations to Mrs. Philip Tiahen, 1018 N. Cherry St. or MSS. Peter Farley, 1116 N. Cher- r23>t. by Monday. son and Mrs. Harvey Collinson. Will Be May 19 VIOLA — Miss Dixie McCaw of Viola and Jerry Whitington of near Aledo, whose engagement was announced in October, have selected May 19 as the date for their wedding. Vows will be spoken at 2 p.m.. in the Viola United Methodist _________ Church. All friends and relatives See thick suds to spot clean' Store out of the way seldom! are mvlt !; diUto attend . ?, ere " "el and white leather belts. used kitchen equipment. j™"? a " d "if. r f e „°" f °-'L 0W ; H r irg in the Winola High School cafeteria, Viola. The bride-elect is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lester McCaw of Viola and her fiance, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Whitington, Aledo. MOTHERS OF TWINS CLUB The Galesburg Mothers of Twins Club will meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. in ifche home of Mrs. Glen Youngren, 1315 Brown Ave. Store cleaned woolens in an air-tight closet or container and interspace, with moth balls. Wataga Faith Lutheran George J. Curran, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Sunday school at 10:30. Stronghurst United Presbyterian — Dr. John C. Castle Jr., pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. PYF at 6:30 p.m. Stronghurst Christian — Loren K. Holt, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Church school at 10:30. Service at 7:30 p.m. school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Altona Bethany Baptist — John Carlson, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Sermon: Mother. Youth at 6 p.m. Service at 7 p.m. Sermon: What God's H.G. Bomb Will Do. Thursday service at 7:30 p.m. North Henderson United Methodist — Paul Paskewitz, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. North Henderson Zion Lutheran — Kenneth Knudsen, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Confirmation Friday at 4 p.m. Henderson Grove Messiah Lutheran — Kenneth Knudsen, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Church school at 10:30. 11:15. Sermon: Love God. Youth at 6:30 p.m. Coldbrook Christian — T. R. Akers, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. New Windsor United Presbyterian — Douglas Mankell, pastor. Church school at 9:15. Worship at 10:30. Saturday, communicant's class at 10 a.m.; Junior Missionary at 1 p.m. New Windsor Calvary Lutheran — Paul E. Holmer, pastor. Church school at 9:15. Worship at 8 and 10:30. Confirmation Saturday at 9 a.m. Junior Luther League tea at 2 p.m Berwick Baptist — Mark Kafkas, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Sermon: A Necessity In a Mother's Love. Grcenbush Christian — James Oliver, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Greenbusb Primitive Baptist — Elder Orvel Prior, pastor. Services fourth Sunday in month. May services May 27. Worship at 10. Lunch at noon. Service at 1:30 p.m. Victoria United Methodist- Raymond Bassett, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worsnip service at 10:50. Carroll Ochsner, pastor. Church Maxey Chapel United Meth-school at 10. Worship at 11. odist — Raymond Bassett, pas- jUMW at the church Monday Association Meets Committee reports and plans for June 13 picnic were the order of business at the American Association of Retired Persons meeting Wednesday after noon in the Community Room at Home Savings & Loan. Miss Eila Hiler presented a travelog on the history of Galesburg reviewing many historical sites. Dress in Disguise The suit is what everyone's talking about for spring. So, too, the dress masquerading as a suit. It's a one-piece dress with thin pleats and a sleeve ( less bodice, and a button-down j Maquon United Methodist —| jacket. Alexis United Methodist Paul Paskewitz, pastor. Worship at 9. Church school at 10, Alpha Baptist — Rev. Charles Willhelm, interim pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Alpha United Methodist Don Funk, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Andover United Methodist — Don Funk, pastor. Worship at 9. Church school at 10. Illinois Gas Co. Seeks Rate Hike CHICAGO (UPI) - Northern Illinois Gas Co. has announced it will seek a general rate increase later this year due to increasing costs and decreasing gas supplies. .The company, seeking its first general increase in 20 years, said the request for high er rates will be submitted to the Illinois Commerce Commis sion. The company has not yet determined how large an increase it will seek, President C.J. Gauthier said. He said the company expects to receive 15 per cent less gas this year from its principal pipeline supplier than it did last year 1 . Northern Illinois Gas receives some 520 billion cubic feet of gas per year. DISTRICT MS — Monday, May 14, wieners In buna (2-J'r. and Sr. High, 1 with cheese - Middle and Primary); French fries or tfi tater, applesauce, frosted graham; Tuesday, fried chicken, whipped, potatoes, buttered corn, pineapple tidbits: Wednesday, tacoa er sloppy joe with lettuce-tomatoei, peaches, rice with sugar and spice, frosted chocolate brownie; Thursday, toasted cheese and egg salad sandwiches (Jr. and Sr. High), bologna sandwich (Middle ana box lunch t, chicken-noodle soup, crackers, relishes, fruit cobbler; Friday, barbecue in bun, French fries or tH tater, seasoned wax beans, plain Jello with fruit topping. ALEXIS — Monday, May 14, barbecued pennies on a bun, tater tots, pear half, cookie; Tuesday, beef and gravy, mashed potatoes, spinach, peach half, cinnamon roll; Wednesday, ham and scalloped potatoes, green beans, pineapple slice, bar cookie; Thursday, minced ham sandwich, potato salad, baked beans, fruit; Friday, fish square, tartar sauce, potato sticks, scallop- er corn, cole slaw, chocolate pud. ding. HOVA — Monday, May 14. Chicken salad sandwich, French fries, ilea and cook- eteak, mashed dessert; pinto beans, orange juice and cookies: Tuesday, swlse steak, potatoes spinach, mystery Wednesday, . tenderloin on bun', relishes, jellied apple-pineapple ; Thursday, seal- peas, cotrult: Friday, tuna-noodle casserole, buttered corn, pickles, cake with fruit topping. Salad, frosted cake: Thursdi loped chicken, buttered tic tage cheese, choice of fru VALLEY SENIOR HIOH-Mon- da'y, May 14, spoonburger, potato triangle, pineapple tidbits, brownies; TUe'sday, fried chicken, whip- The roomy tote bag, a favorite for all seasons, is especially handy for summer. If there's plenty of activity a canvas bag is one of the most durable. J ied potatoes & gravy, plain Jello, rult; Wednesday, goulash, buttered corn, pineapple tidbits, cake with cherry sauce; Thursday, pork patti, buttered potatoes, lettuce salad, cookies; Friday, tenderloin, green beans, cheese slice, potato chips, fruit. LONDON MILLS — Monday, May 14, creamed chicken over chow mein noodles, candled sweet potatoes, buttered peas, fruit; Tuesday, hot b#>f sandwich, whipped potatoes, green beans with bacon, Jello cubes; Wednesday, spaghetti with meat sauce, cabbage slaw, peach Betty: Thursday, fried chicken, whipped potatoes with gravy, whole kernel corn, chocolate pudding; Friday, barbecue sandwich, French fries, spinach with bacon, sliced aprlocts. ELLISVILLE -^"Monday. May 14, creamed chicken, Whipped potatoes, corn, chocolate cake; Tuesday, beans and ham, carrot and celery sticks, fruit, cookie; Wednesday, fried chicken & gravy, whipped potatoes, fruit; Thursday, beef and noodles, green beans, fruit bar: Friday, barbecue on bun, pork and beans, fruit, cookie. FAIRVIEW —"Monday, May 14, steamburger, buttered limas, Jello and fruit, chocolate cake; Tuesday, turkey, casserole, buttered green beans, cookies; Wednesday, goulash, celery and carrot sticks, applesauce, white cake; Thursday, dried beef gravy, whipped potatoes, mixed vegetables, cookies; Friday, hot do? on bun, French fries, mixed fruit, butterscotch bars. Time Feathers The watch, as an important fashion accessory takes on a new face. The latest watches, all with different colors and patterns, are colored with bright peacock and pheasant feathers. To STEIN'S For Mother's Birthstone Clip Back EARRINGS FROM- $ 5 50 Including All Stones Leo Stein & Sons, Inc. JEWELRY DEPT. 349 E. MAIN ST. - Downtown Galesburg Church Floral . Art Topic For Banquet Program Mrs. M. D. Newcomer presented a program entitled "Floral Arts in the Church," at the Mother-Daughter Banquet of the Advent Christian Church Tuesday evening at the church. Guests were welcomed by Mrs. Kenneth Van Dell. A toast to mothers was given by Mrs. Tom Darrah, and a toast to daughters by Mrs. Mildred Peterson. The men of the church served dinner. tor. 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. Stronghurit United Methodist — Marvin C. Snapp, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Center PralrieUnited 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. Evening service at 7:30. Wednesday, prayer service at 7:30. 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. Wataga St. Aloyslus—Richard Slavish, pastor. Sunday mass at 9:00 a.m. First Friday mass at 7:00 p.m. Confessions before masses. Religion classes every j Sunday at 9:45 for all grades. at 7:30 p.m. UMYF Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Orange Chapel — Carroll Ochsner, pastor. Church school at 9. Worship at 10, Douglas Methodist — Carroll Ochsner, pastor. Worship at 9. Church school at 9:45. Oneida First United Presbyterian — G. Albert Murphy, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Sermon: A Window Over the Kitchen Sink. Community night at 7:30 p.m. Speaker, Harold Beaty. Victoria Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints — High Priest LaVerne Benson, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Speaker, Elder Ernie Carpenter of Galesburg. Rio Presbyterian — William Schlobohm, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10.40. Alexis St. Theresa — Richard Slavish, pastor. Saturday mass 11 a.n. masses. Confession before all' at ^ P-rn. Wataga First Congregational Gregory A. Ellcey, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Sermon: Can the Family Be Saved: Study Tuesday at 9 a.m Church Council Wednesday Williamsfield United Methodist — Phillip Snider, pastor. Sunday Henderson United Methodist — Robert E. McDonald, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at AN OFFER OF HELP Life can seem pretty rough sometimes. Greed, carelessness and anger can get to you, if you let them. But many people have found something that is helping them hold on— something that is restoring peace and order and purpose in their lives. It's a, deeper knowledge of God, gained through reading the Bible and the Christian Science textbook. Come in and read them yourself. Or borrow them to read at home, without charge. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING ROOM 56 So. PRAIRIE ST. For the Collector. THE SECOND OF FIVE COMMEMORATIVE PLATES IN THE INDEPENDENCE SERIES Each issued annually In a limited edition to celebrate the Bicentennial. By Haviland. $39.95 "The Boston Tea Party" was a stunning act of defiance that ml-, lied colonists, north and south, to oppose British oppression. Glowingly rendered in Limoges china by the French artist, Remy Hetreau, this great event is presented with the captivating artistry that distinguishes every plate in this fine commemorative series. Ask for yours now, before this issue is acquired by other collectors. On Dscambs? II, 1779,» bud ol iosMB SMitiOtfr- merchants, Itwym ud leading cltUana—draiaad a» Mohawk*, boarded three tea ihlpa In notion harbor. Infuriated, and desperate at the British tactics of monopoly and taxation which were destroying the struggling ; economy of the infant * Colonies, these most conservative Bostoniana en- tared upon this dangerous act of rebellion. As John Adams wrote, "This Destruction of the Tea is so bold, so daring, so firm, intrepid and inflexible, and it must have so important Consequences, and so lasting, that I cannot but consider it an epoch in History." STORE HOURS: For Your Convenience Access from Open Won. It Fri. 9:30-9:0( the Simmons Street Puking lot Other Days 'ill 5 ... Use Our New Rear Entrance. Deplete » 244 f. MAIN ST. — DOWNTOWN GAIESIURG

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page