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KNOX VILLE ANNABEL PETERSON CORRESPONDENT Office hours, 7*9 a.m. 4 -6 p.tfi. Home Address: 210 N. Timber St. Phone 289-9172 Mrs. Porter, PTA President, Names Slate of Officers KNOXVILLE - Mrs. Howard Porter, newly-elected president of the Knofrville High School PTA, announces her slate of officers, committee chairmen and helpers for the school year. They are Mrs. Robert Drennan, vice president; Mrs. Dean Utsler, secretary, and Mrs. Hollis Taylor, treasurer. Committee chairmen are: program, Mrs. Robert Nixon, assisted by Mrs. Dean Simkins, Mrs. Richard Goff, Mrs. Harold Earnst, James Tarochione, and Mrs. Virgil Anderson. Music chairman, Charles Knapp, assisted by Mrs. Weldon Shreves; membership, Mrs. Robert Drennan, assisted by Mrs. James Paulsgrove and Mrs. Harold Perry; council representative, Mrs. R. R. Vaughn; publicity, Mrs. Floyd Peterson and Mrs. Joe King; PTA magazine, Mrs. James Myers; child welfare, Mrs. Rolland Eckman; legislative, William Eddy; ways and means, Mrs. Donald Hunter and Mrs. B. A. Mack, co-chairmen, assisted by Mrs. William Stinson, Mrs. Ray White, Mrs. Kenneth-Martin, Mrs. Dean Saline, Mrs. Clarence Trotter and Mrs. Willard Larson. Special projects, Mrs. Frances Sanford, Mrs. Fred Mitchell, and Principal Harding Williams; social, Mrs. Spiro Vallas and Mrs. Monte Jones, co-chairmen, Mrs. Archie Reeves and Mrs. Willard Larson and library, Mrs. Harold Fishel, Mrs. Porter expressed the need of a typist for work concerning PTA activities. Anyone interested may contact her at 289-7116. Brief9 Mr. and Mrs. Eldon DeWitt of Galesburg visited relatives in Knoxville recently. They acccim- panied their son Mike to Bemidji, Minn., where he will enter the State Teachers College. They visited her sister, Mrs. Dale Abbott and family in Fort Dodge, Iowa and Mr. and Mrs. Terry DeWitt in Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Porter and the Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Reichert of Peoria, spent two weeks recently on a camping and fishing trip at Birch Lake, Ely, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Porter and son Ross and his mother, Mrs. H. L. Porter of Galesburg, visited relatives and friends in Flint, Mich. On their way to Michigan their son Len stopped at Lutheran Camp Alpine where he was a counselor for three weeks. Glisson's Men's Club will meet at Glisson Community Center Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. The Charles Taylor reunion will be held at the Glisson Community Center Sunday at 12:30 p.m. Coffee will be furnished. Each one is asked to bring a cold drink if desired. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! ANDES CANDIES WEEKEND SPECMi CHOCOLATE BRIDGE MIX Regularly 79c lb. lb 59' 2 pounds '1.09 Pecans, Almonds, Filberts, Marmalades, Cremes, Raisins, Caramels, Malted Milk Balls Covered With Fine Chocolates. \# LABOR DAY -f^Afifiuuu^ Picnic Supplies Paper Plates - Napkins Cups - Tablecloths YOUR CONVENIENT HALLMARK STORE 223 E. Main St. Open Weekdays 9 to 9 Galesburg, 111. Sundays Noon 'til 7 P.M. Homecoming Supper Set At Maquon MAQUON—At a recent meeting of Maquon Methodist Church official board the Woman's Society of Christian Service reported that a fried chicken supper will be served in the church dining room Saturday, Sept. 21, for Maquon homecoming visitors. It also was suggested by the board that a 30-day campaign for voluntary contributions be made for funds to finish paying for recent parsonage repairs. Food Markets Suggesting Simple Meals By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The nation's supermarkets are cooperating to help take the labor out of meal-fixing this Labor Day weekend. Hamburger and ground beef are widely featured for quick meals. Hams, picnics and Boston butts are easily prepared pork items. Chicken fryers are another entry in the simple meal derby. Sandwich items include canned tuna and peanut butter. Eggs, especially small ones, are economically priced for egg-salad this weekend. Those desiring a season-end cookout will find an ample supply of rib steaks and spareribs at meat counters. Small turkeys and quartered turkeys are other economical dishes that lend themselves to oven or grill preparation. Vegetable selections continue broad, though some items are diminishing as the summer peak wanes. Beet buys nationally include green beans, cabbage, topped carrots, celery, bell peppers, tomatoes, cucumbers, potatoes, onions and lettuce. Regional vegetable features include eggplant in the Northeast, blackeye peas and squash in the Southwest and artichokes and broccoli on the West Coast, Among fruits, watermelon and cantaloupe are still the best buys. Other attractions include nectarines, peaches and plums, with some areas getting a good supply of apples. Grapefruit is attractively priced in the West. Grape bargains will become increasingly attractive in price in coming weeks as a bumper crop comes to market. Hague Hustlers Offer Talks; Demonstrations The Hague Hustlers 4-H Club held its monthly meeting at Roy Smith's clubhouse. There was some discussion on playing baseball at a later date. A committee to nominate next year's officers comprises Dennis Shimel, Steve Tolley and Debbie Ulhmann. Record books that were completed were handed in to the leader. Brad Zieglcr gave a talk on How I Care for My Mare and Colt." Chris Thompson and Nancy Clay gave a partner demonstration on "Two Types of Artificial Respiration." Marty Zeigler gave a talk on her project. "How to Raise and Judge Sheep" was the topic of the demonstration given by Susan Foley. Refreshments were served by the Dale Clay family. i cream PEACH DELIGHT Made with creamy, smooth MILNOT 2 lbs. fresh peaches, sliced (approx. 3 cups), cup sugar, Few drops lemon juice, 1 lb. coconut macaroons (approx. 4 cups), 1 egg, 1 cup powdered sugar, cup MILNOT, Yi stick butter or margarine • • • 2 tsp. unfavored gelatin, }4 cup syrup drained from peaches, 1 cup MILNOT, whipped, 1 tsp. almond flavor. whipped, x Sprinkle peaches with sugar and lemon juice and let stand. Crumble macaroons; reserve 1 cup, use remainder to line dish (approx. 7x11x2).\ Beat egg, blend in the sugar thoroughly, add MILNOT and butter; cook over low heat till *t slightly thickened. Pour this over the crumbs and allow to cool. Arrange peaches on top of custard. Soften the gelatin in peach juice, J melt over hot water, then cool slightly. y Add gelatin and flavoring to whipped * *\ MILNOT; spread over the peaches and top with macaroon crumbs. Chill several hours or overnight. Garnish with fruit and nuta if desired. Serves 10-12. For variation, use any fresh fruit. Canned or frozen fruit may be used, but with sweetened fruit omit }4 cup sugar. Mmmmra marvelous MILNOT! Use it wherever your recipe calls for milk or cream. MILNOT is rich in vitamins and proteins because it takes a whole quart of milk to make one can of MILNOT. . tAnd MILNOT whips into creamy peaks at room temperature, too. I ^Mo wonder they say: If cows could,I.theyd give MILNOT For your free MILNOT recipe book write MILNOT COMPANY. Litchfield, Illinois, Box L-22 March's Lack Of Trouble Draws Praise By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP)—The discipline and tranquility of Wednes* day's civil rights demonstration, will not be the permanent condition of the American Negro if he continues to be frustrated. As they marched and stood in the sun for hours the massive quietude of perhaps 180,000 Negroes was amazing, when it is remembered how much in American life has been denied them. But this performance was for one day only. The warning of brief quietude, if white Americans continue to deprive Negroes of equal treatment, came from the one Negro who above all has preached nonviolent resistance, Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. He said: "It would be fatal for the nation to overlook the urgency of the moment and to underestimate the determination of the Negro." All but one of the speakers in this gigantic petition for "redress of grievances" talked with restraint about the desire for equal justice and the Negroes' hope that Congress will help them get it. The exception was John Lewis, the militant head of the Student Non-violent Coordinating Committee. He revealed the bitter impatience just below the surface in himself and others with these words: "This nation is still a place of cheap political leaders who build their careers on immoral compromise and ally themselves with open forms of political, economic and social exploitation. "What political leader can stand up and say 'my party is the party of principle'? The party of Kennedy is also the party of Eastland. The party of Javits is also the party of Goldwater. Where is our party?" It is now 95 years and one month since adoption of the 14th Amendment made the Negroes citizens beyond question and guaranteed them protection from any violation of their rights as citizens. Their rights have been violated ever since. King, lest white people assume that because the Negro has endured this until now he is a permanent patsy and Wednesday's peaceful demonstration proved it, told both the crowd and the nation: "Those who hope the Negro needed to blow off steam and will now be content will have a rude awakening if the nation returns to business as usual. "There will be neither rest nor tranquility in America until the Negro is granted his citizenship rights. The whirlwinds of revolt will continue to shake the foundations of our nation until the bright j day of justice emerges." , He could not have given a clear- News Briefs Of Burgess BURGESS — The Misses Marcia Greer and Carol Yerkey entertained six girl friends at a slumber party Sunday at the Greer home. TJiey all returned home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Gosline and daughters of Rock island, and Mr. and Mrs. Louis Vander- GeJuchte of Moline, spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. Ada Gosline. Evan Greer of Burgess is a patient in the Mercer County Hospital at Aledo, receiving treatment. Galesburg Register-Moil, Galesburg, III. Thursday, Aug, 29, 1963 83 Injuries Listed At Yates City YATES CITY-David Capitani, 7, was a surgical patient recently in Peoria St. Francis Hospital. David received injuries to his right hand, when he pushed it through a glass while playing in his home. Tendons were taken from his foot and put in the hand. He returned home Aug. 15. Glenn Foster received injuries to his eyes recently from sand, while cleaning some machinery, and was taken to Peoria Methodist Hospital. He was accompanied to the hospital by Herman Sandall of Knoxville. er warning of turmoil unless the wrongs are righted. Not all Negroes have accepted King's philosophy of nonviolent resistance to injustice or evil. They have shown they don't by some of their violent outbursts since he first began to use nonviolent resistance, and successfully, with his peaceful boycott of the Montgomery, Ala., buses in 1955-5(5. Only a comparative few at any time have accepted this philosophy from a leader. To believe it requires complete conviction it is the only right means to seek justice. Millions of Indians practiced nonviolent resistance under the guidance of Mohandas Gandhi without believing it, as their later violence showed. But even Gandhi himself hadn't always practiced it. In India in his time it just happened to be a necessary tech nique of resistance to the British when the British had superior power. When the Indians got their independence thousands of Hindus and Moslems slaughtered one an other. In this country racial violence was increasing until the time for Wednesday's civil rights march drew near. Then the violence dis appeared as if to let the march dominate the scene. It's over now But the discriminations against Negroes are not over. Their determination to batter down the dis criminations, as King pointed out, are not over. Therefore more vio lence can be expected, perhaps on an increasing scale. ABINGDON DOROTHY WHITSITT CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 705 W. Adams St Phone 531 United Fund Leader Tells Club Aims of Organization ABINGDON—Goals set up under the Knox County United Fund organization were reviewed by Dick Johnson, president of the fund group, at a meeting of the Abingdon Kiwanis Club Monday at the Friendly Cafe. Johnson said the organization seeks to eliminate multiplicity of fund drives; put economy in the Dick Guesman, a 250-pound defensive tackle, will do the field goal kicking for the New York Jets in the American Football League. SHANKS Big Price Cuts on ladies' and children's wear. 2 Big Racks 98c - *1.98 Men's and Boys 7 Wear Big price cut on suits — men's trousers — shirts for men and boys — broken lots, etc. — all at big savings. Just Received Car Coats — Pedal Pushers — Sweaters — Girls' Coats — School Dresses. «2.98 - $ 4.98 200 New Dresses Received in the past two days. Wools — Oacron — Cottons — Blends Shanks low prices $ 6 98 - $ 8 98 - $ 10 98 - $ 12 98 OPEN FRIDAY and SATURDAY NIGHTS w« SHANKS PARKING Valley Youth Program Set At Fairview FAIRVIEW - The Valley Youth activities picnic which was postponed, will be held Sunday at 5:30 p.m. for the girls swimming classes and the baseball players and their families. Oldtimers game is set at 3 p.m. and picnic will be on the school grounds. Host Group Mr. and Mrs. Al Hand, Lewistown entertained Sunday a group of Fairview area friends at a hamburger fry. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Howard Locke. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Abbadusky, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Simons, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Simons, Mr. and Mrs. Gale Markley, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Walters, Mrs. Hazel Simons and Leta Markley. Fairview Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bruniga were visitors Sunday in the home of Mrs. Ethel Vin Camp. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Schleich and son spent several days last week in Chicago sightseeing. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cattron spent Sunday in the home of her parents, Mi - , and Mrs. Howard Utsinger. Their daughter Jan returned home with them after spending a week with her grand* parents. Mrs. Less Baughman and daughter of Farmington and Mi", and Mrs. Milton Daley and family of Peoria spent Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Daley. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Locke, Roscoe and Mildred Locke spent a day in Amana, Iowa. Bernard Hartough, Bettendorf, and Howard Hartough, New York, have been visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Hartough. Unexpected Turnout PURDY, Mo. (AP) - Residents of a new school district had to hold two elections to choose a school board. The polls ran out of ballots in the first one. use of manpower and money for the fund drive, and gel job well done so that basic work can be completed by various organizations. Fair share giving to the United Fund for a working man or woman is the same as their pay for one hour of work per month, Johnson asserted, and management people were asked to contribute 1 per cent of gross pay. Many plants already have deduction from pay card signed by their employes. Goal is $182,000 this year. IBM cards will be set up for each donor so the reason of having contributed elsewhere can be quickly checked. A person will be employed this year for special fund raising. Checked By Directors Each of the organizations included in the United Fund have been thoroughly checked by the fund directors and certified as to Fund drive will be conducted in September and October. In club business, it was voted to change next Monday's meeting to Tuesday because of Labor Day and have a roundtable Thursday, Sept. 5, in Friendly Cafe at 6:30 p.m. A note of thanks was read from Eldon Brokaw. Sept. 25 is set for a Rotary-Kiwanis ladies night, with Rotary serving as host. Kiwanis Club regular ladies night has been scheduled for Oct. 14. need. Each organization hai signet) A contract with Kno* County United fund to avoid raising money beyond let goal, Johnson said. Later, detailed reporti wfll bt requested from each organiza* tfon participating in the program in order that records may bt kept up" to date. If plans «wk out, each person will be Solicited just once per year thus giving opportunity for individuals to budget annual amount given. Livestock Sales Reach $15,238 Grand total of Abingdon Fall Festival livestock auction Tuesday evening was $15,238.35 according to officials. Total cattle sales was $10,975.79 with an average of $28.54 per cwt. Hog sales totaled $4,« # 148.58, averaging $24.25 per cwt. Lamb sales totaled $113.98. Lodge Leader Is Greeted at Session Mrs. Ethel Knapp, noble grand pro tern, presided Monday evening at Abingdon Rebekah Lodge meeting in its Hotel Abingdon lodge rooms. Other pro tern officers included Mrs. Evelyn Dahler, vice grand; Mrs. Erma Potts, conductor, and Mrs. Verna Dunlap, musician. Mrs. Nora Paull, past president and right supporter to the vice president of district association 11 was welcomed. Mrs. Nelle Smith was reported sick at home. A letter was read by the secretary from state assembly and an invitation was extended to attend Roseville Lodge Sept. 10. The lodge ballotted on petitions of two candidates. Abingdon News Notes Miss Florence Irene. Young will present music pupils in public recital Sunday at 7:30 p.m. in the Abingdon Methodist Church. Miss Florence Irene Young is teaching music and English at Williamstown, Mo., High and Grade schools, where she began her duties Monday. Cashman Club will meet Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. in home of Mrs, Mary Smith. Fall brings you back indoors, but not to hibernate... Prepare for indoor activity with DEVOE PAINTS for every room in your douse PARRIS HARDWARE 104 E. Jackson St — Abingdon, III.