Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 22, 1963 · Page 5
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 5

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 22, 1963
Page 5
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Page 5 article text (OCR)

Union Unit Announces Opening Data Union Community Unit School District No. 115 will begin school for students at 8:30 a.m. Aug. 28 in all schools for one-half day. Buses will run at approximately the same time as in previous years. Fees at Union High School will be as follows: Required for day of registration, book rent, $6; activity ticket, $3, and assembly ticket, $1. Meal tickets are to be purchased Aug. 27, and meals may be paid for weekly at $1.75, two weeks for $3.50, semi-annually at $30 and annual tickets at $60. Insurance will be $1.60, if parents wish to take it. Lock fee is $1, and will be refunded at the end of the year, if lock is turned hi undamaged. Towel service is ANDES CANDIES IVEEKtHDSPECMl GIANT SALTED Regularly j $1.49 lb. ] CASHEWS available on the following basis: Each student may take two towels, not less than 20x40 inches and by paying $1.75 per semester will be furnished a clean towel each day. Pees at the elementary schools will differ some, but the basic fees are book rent $6, lunch tickets at $3 for 10 meals if desired, and insurance if the parent wishes to take it. Resigns Job At a recent meeting, the Board of Education of Union School District accepted the resignation of Mrs. Charmian Ricketts, school treasurer. A new one will be appointed within the next week. The board also hired Mrs. Esther Anderson of Oquawka to be a cook at Union High School to replace Mrs. Marie Dooley, who resigned recently. Other business by the board was to authorize the purchase of a food mixer for the Oquawka school lunch program, and repair work on the electrical system for the lunchroom. Group Marks Anniversary At Fairvieiv FAIRVIEW-A birthday dinner for Mrs. Lyman Morey of London Mills, was held Aug. 13 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Masocco in Fairview. Attending were Mrs. Grace Marston, Dallas, Tex.; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bovee of Decatur; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Robertson and sons of Cuba; Lyman Morey, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Morey and family, Mr. and Mrs. John Morey and Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson, of London Mills. Fairview Briefs Mrs. Lee Roberts has returned home from several days visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. William Burroughs and family at Bourbonnais. While there she attended the gladiolus celebration in Momence. Mrs. Burroughs brought her home. Mrs. Margaret Dunblazier was hostess to the Western Star Club in her home Aug. 13. Mrs. Ada Haganian was a visitor. Mr. and Mrs. Hendry Bennett and family returned home Wednesday from visiting several days in the home of Miss Edith Gillette in Douglas, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. William C. Wilson are both patients in the Graham Hospital, Canton. To determine a pitcher's earned run average, multiply the total earned runs charged against his pitching by nine, and divide the result by the total number of innings he pitched. Come to the Old-Fashioned CORN BOIL REPUBLICAN RALLY SUNDAY, AUGUST 25 Beginning at 3:30 p.m. KNOXVILLE FAIRGROUNDS HEAR! Congressman Donald G. Brotzman of COLORADO Introduced by Congressman Robert T. McLoskey Special Guest STATE GUBERNATORIAL CANDIDATES and other Avowed Office Seekers. Bring the Family HAVE FUN Plenty of corn on the cob, tomatoes, ice tea, bread and butter. TICKETS 50c PER PERSON Tickets on sale with your precinct' committeeman. COME ON OUT FOR THE FUN! For the Kids BALLOONS and ENTERTAINMENT AMERICAN LEGION BAND Bring the Family HAVE FUN Plenty of corn on the cob, tomatoes, ice tea, bread and butter. TICKETS 50c PER PERSON Tickets on sale with your precinct' committeeman. COME ON OUT FOR THE FUN! Sponsored by the KNOX COUNTY REPUBLICAN CENTRAL COMMITTEE JOHN ERICSSON REPUBLICAN LEAGUE REPUBLICAN VETERANS LEAGUE YOUNG REPUBLICANS LEAGUE REPUBLICAN WOMEN'S LEAGUE ROCK. CLUB UNITED FOR ACTION ll Honor Bride-elect PRAIRIE CITY-Miss Nancy MeFadden was hostess recently in her home for a miscellaneous shower honoring Miss Marlene Verner, bride-elect of William C. Dickison. As the guests arrived, their gifts were placed on a pale yellow and white decorated table under a frilly ruffled net umbrella. Each guest was asked to write her favorite recipe for the bride-to-be, after which a telegram game was played. Refreshments were served to the following: Mrs. Pat Rose, Mrs. Marilyn McGrew, Mrs. Tonna Walters, Mrs. Helen Taylor, Mrs. Kathryne Wcstfall, Mrs. Anna Yeast, Mrs. Grace White, Mrs. Nora Kruzan. Also Mrs. Dorothy Orwig, Miss Lucia Turpin, Mrs. Woodrow Spurgeon, Mrs. Harriett Simmons, Mrs. Sylvia Gunthcr, Mrs. Virginia Hawkins, Mrs. Beverly Curtis, Mrs. Marjorie Curtis, Mrs. Neva Young, Mrs. Mabryn Varner, Mrs. Agnes Sherman, Mrs. Helen Gingerich. Also Mrs. Nina Arnold, Mrs. Clara Keener, Mrs. Bertha Nichols, Miss Donna Hite, Mrs. Marilyn Cox, Mrs. Virginia Winters, Miss Deana Jo Hughbanks, Mrs. Blanche Campbell, Mrs. Evelyn Hughbanks, Mrs. Verda Freburg, Miss Mary Francis Freburg, Mrs. Grace Buchen, Mrs. Elizabeth Thurman, Miss Shan Varner, Mrs. Ruth MeFadden, and Mrs. Ruth Swanson. Race Offerings Up NASHVILLE (AP) - Methodists across the nation gave a record $493,643 in their "Race Relations offering" during the past fiscal year to help support 12 Negro colleges related to the church. Beef, Pork Roasts Hold Top Roles Hearty beef roasts and pork cuts play the starring roles among special offerings by supermarkets and neighborhood stores this weekend. Meat is in abundant supply and is reasonably priced. This also is the season for some particularly good buys in fruits and vegetables. Beef roasts, steaks and ground beef are among the best offerings at the red meat counters. Loin roast is the best bet in pork. Broiler-fryers, turkeys, canned tuna, scallops and eggs round out the best buys in protein foods. Offers Rib Roasts at 53 Cents One big supermarket chain otters rib roasts at 53 cents a pound, down 16 cents from last week. Pork chops, at 79 cents a pound, are 20 cents lower than a week ago. Fryers are off 4 cents at 35-39. The same chain reported the price of eggs down 2 to 4 cents a dozen. Vegetable offerings are plentiful. Best buys are cabbage, corn, cucumbers and peppers. Other good buys include green beans, topped carrots, celery, eggplant, lettuce, green and dry onions, radishes, sweet potatoes, tomatoes and potatoes. Best buys among fruits include bananas, honeydew melons, peaches, plums and watermelons. Grapes and cantaloupes are special bargains. Golesburg Register-MqiI, Golesburg, Doctor- Thursdoy, Aug. 22, 1963 5 merit he had received enabled his (Continued from page 4) nated wound and because immunity can be so readily produced with toxoid, no one should deny himself or his family this protection. If you have not had tetanus toxoid and are so unfortunate to get tetanus, your lot is not as hopeless as it once was, but even the successful treatment of this disease is a poor substitute for proper immunization. Your doctor can accomplish much by cleaning out the deepest recesses of your wound. Antibiotics have been shown to give some added protection. And then there is a new approach to the treatment of tetanus that has received a lot of publicity. A FARMER in Illinois was admitted to a hospital with a severe attack. In spite of the usual treatment he grew steadily worse and when his doctors were about to give him up for lost one of them remembered that the life of a patient in Holland with another disease had been saved by treatment in a compression chamber of the type used to treat divers who developed the bends. The two diseases are both caused by germs that grow only in the complete absence of oxy< gen. A chamber was found and body t0 overcome the infection. the farmer and two of his four .. smcE 1 ' ea , st *T , . At .£ TI otli er persons with tetanus have doctors were placed in it. It was ^ successfu ]i y in t h| 8 sealed and the oxygen content of manner , Tetanus toxdid Jg muc h its atmosphere was raised from Iess dramatic , B ut then, who the normal 16% to 50%. Further- vvants to get tetanus , n ordep to more, the pressure was raised make headlines? from 15 pounds per square inch to 44 pounds. This brought a high Dean of Dartmouth's coaches is concentration of oxygen to the golf pro Tommy Keane who start- victim's blood and tissues and in ed instructing Big Green links- conjunction with the other treat- men in 1922. READ THE WANT ADS! DR. I. ERNSTEIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES EYES EXAMINED LIVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO. 143-6317 or 342-3017 339 E. Mala Hourtt S A.M. to 6 P.M. Friday*: 9 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. Wodnaiday'i 'Til Noon. NEW ONE-COAT "SEMI-GELLED" SEMI-GLOSS PAINT NO DRIP This paint stays on the brush! Everything stays neat and clean! Easy to use; flows like cream! Great new paint discovery ... for your woodwork, walls, cabinets and furniture. No "painty"* odor... guaranteed non-toxic. Reg. $5.99 Gal. Reg. $5.99 Gal. Fffi SALE 3 Gal. ficuiacA/pavnX /JtcftcA. • W NTAK EPI J or / » MASIfOCBMI I ^ PAINTS J 7 E. MAIN ST. GALESBURG PHONE 343-5213 *** END OF MONTH SPECIAL n <o o GROUP NO. 1 ALL WOOL Values from '10.95 to '13.95 sq. yd. 90 Three grades, 3 colors. Gold and brown, green and white, and moss green tweed. These all wool wilton broadlooms were woven to take the hardest use and abuse. An exceptional value at . . . SQ. YD. GROUP NO. 2 ACRILAN Values to '11.95 sq. yd. Two grades, 3 colors. Frosted Cocoa, ^kpj |BJJH Martin Beige, Mint Green. These deep ^^^m ^mmW £ SQ. YD. plush pile Acrilans are an exceptional value at . . . Terms to suit every budget. Take Up to 36 Months to Pay. BRESLINo FLOOR COVERINGS 44 NORTH SEMINARY 343-9091

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