Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 6, 1963 · Page 13
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 13

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, September 6, 1963
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Page 13
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HoteA friends YJiqLl Galesburfl Register-Moil, (ktlesbura, Friday, Sept. 6, 1963 ft Nonpareil Chapter of the Order of Eastern Star observed Friends Night Tuesday evening in the Masonic Temple whew gUMt9 were greeted officially by Mrs. Charles Swegle, worthy iflatfoft and Hardld Clover. A number of cities and towns in this area were represented at the event. Mrs. Laverne Sargent, soloist, was accompanied by Mrs. Leo Manley as she welcomed the guests in song. Mrs. Clarence Spilman, grand lecturer, a member of the Examining Committee of the Grand Chapter and instructresi of the Chapter Was guest of honor and was accorded a vocal tribute by Mrs. Sargent. Norvin Jordan was guest in the East. Mrs, Catherine Clark and Clifford Shafer, worthy matron and worthy patron of Monmouth Chapter were guest matron and patron. Mrs. M. D. McGilvary reported that she had the Christmas Cards ready to sell and asked the members to prepare a box of rummage for the sale to be held in October. Miss Hallberg invited all past worthy matrons and past worthy patrons of Nonpareil Chapter to a covered dish dinner to be held by the group at the Lions Shelter at Lake Storey on Saturday, Sept. 7. Meat and drink will be furnished. Talks were given by those presiding and tribute made to friends of Nonpareil Chapter and members present. The dining room wa:, the scene of a pleasant social hour where the table decorations were in hues of fall colors and flowers. Mrs. Spencer and Mrs. Malcolm presided at the tea table, which was centered by a floral piece, a gift from Mrs. Florence Erickson. Mr. and Mrs. Norvin Jordan were in charge of the social hour. Miss Danielson was in charge of the guest book. Outfit Others escorted and Introduced were T. Lee Wheeler, past worthy grand patron of Iowa; Mrs. W. w. Malcolm of Oneida, Mrs. L. A. Dttffield and Mrs. Frank Stlarwalt of Nonpareil Chapter, grand lecturers; members of Grand Chapter committees from Abingdon, Knox- vllle, Monmouth, Woodhull, Violet, Oneida and Nonpareil chapters; Mra. Irvin Spencer and Miss Naomi Danielson, worthy matrons of Violet and Knoxvllle Chapters respectively. Visitors from other Jurisdictions included Mrs. Fred Wilkes of Long Beach, Calif., Mrs. Florence Trimmer and Mrs. Betty Wager of Bloomfield, Ind., and Mrs. Jeanette Kelly of Low Moor, Iowa. Eugene Moody and Riebert Stewart were ushers for the evening, assisted by Frank Stlarwalt and Harold Colver. Nonpareil Chapter officers invited friends to serve in their stead as follows: Mrs. Catherine Clark, Monmouth, worthy matron; Clifford Shafer, Monmouth, worthy patron; Mrs. Idella Wagy, Abingdon, associate matron; Lyle Johnson, Woodhull, associate patron; Ethel Knapp, Abingdon secretary; Mrs. Clarence Teagarden. Nonpareil, treasurer; Mrs " " ~s4jd (SooLd to oLibraru SketveA The following books have been received at the Galesburg Public Library, according to Mrs. Warren Morris, librarian. Adult CORTEZ AND MARINA, by Edison Marshall. The love story of Hernando Cortez and Marina, the Aztec princess, is told against the background of Cortei' epic journey into Mexico with 500 Spaniards and the conquered Artec warriors. ZANZIBAR INTRIGUE, by Van Wyck Mason. Colonel Hugh North of military intelligence is sent to Oo Away, Dog by Joan Nod- set, Harper and Row, Publishers, Inc. Approximately 40 pages. Beginning readers will find this little book gives them a chance to use their new talent. Younger children and adults will be intrigued by the warm affectionate illustration of this simple story of a boy and a dog. conductress; Mrs. associate tavson, Macomb, conduc Julie Clark, Woodhull, conductress. Also Mr. and Mrs. Willard Cook, NonpareU, marshal and chaplain; Mrs. Laverne Sargent. NonpareU, organist; Mrs. Tim CordeU, Nonpareil, Adah; Mrs. Dollle Woolsey, Knoxvllle, Martha; Miss Jeanne Bradley, NonpareU, Ruth; Mrs. Dorothy Moody, Nonpareil, Esther; Miss Matlel Hallberg, Nonpareil, Electa; Richard Moore, Knoxvllle, warder; George Kennedy, Violet, sentinel, and T. Lee Wheeler, Mabel Gus- Golden, colorbearer, FIRST NATIONAL SAYS: "When you're short of horsepower- 99 (A NEW ONE. THAT IS.) When you buy your next car, ask your dealer to finance it through us. Our service is quick and convenient, as well as economical. Another advantage: you'll be building up your local bank credit. 100 Yean ef Continuous Business and Family Banking USE OUR CONVENIENT SOUTH PRAIRIE STREET PARKING LOT GALESBU AN HAL BANK OALESBURG ILUNOI* MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION W . . . Uncle George had sent the "old dog" as a birthday gift to a little boy who didn't like dogs. The short narrative describes how a lovable pooch wins the youngster's heart and makes them inseparable companions. Joan Nodset, the author, grew up in St. Paul, Minn., and now resides in New York. Her book, "Who took the Farmer's Hat?" was her first for children but she has plans for many more. The excellent drawings by Crosby Bonsall, artist-author, attest to her versatility. She has authored several of the I Can Read Books and done the illustrations for other children's books. M.L.M. Poem Is Published Dr. E. Samuel Moon, associate professor of English at Knox College, has a poem entitled "An Early Fall" in the September, 1963, issue of "The Atlantic" magazine, according to an announcement here today. Mr. Moon has published several poems in 1 i t e r a r y journals throughout the nation. He edited an anthology of short plays of the modern theater for Grove Press in 1961. He has been a member of the Knox faculty since 1953. Children and Mothers Attend Get-Acquainted Party Children enrolled in Covenant Church kindergarten and their mothers were guests at a get- acquainted coffee recently at the church. There are 15 pupils enrolled and each child found his place at the party table by finding a balloon with his name upon it. Mrs. G. Harold Ahlberg presided at the serving table centered with a bouquet of garden flowers. After a short talk by Mrs. Marc E. Peterson, teacher, Rev. G. Harold Ahlberg welcomed the group. A discussion period and a tour of the kindergarten room concluded the event. Serving refreshments were Mrs. Louis Nyman, Mrs. Delbert Jordan and Miss Linda Nyman. Plan Breakfasts Announcement of a series of breakfasts on the third Thursday of each month was made at the meeting of the Academy of Friendship of the Women of the Moose meeting this week. Mrs. Lewis Baldwin, chairman, presided. The first breakfast will be Thursday, Sept. 19, from 8 to 11 o'clock. Mrs. Edward Church was appointed committee chairman for the October meeting which will be a hobo party. A fine will be imposed on those not appearing in costume. The evening's prize was won by Mrs. Charles Roelle. After the meeting adjourned, Mrs. Russell A'Hearn and committee were in charge of refresh-i ments and games. rescue an American C.I.A. agent, and his assignment makes this one of the best stories of intrigue and adventure Van Wyck Mason has ever written. THE RICHEST POOR POLKS, by Leland Frederick Cooley. An engaging cast of characters make this a wonderfully funny book of ranch families in California's up* per Sacramento Valley. OUT ISLAND DOCTOR, by Ev- ahs W. Cottman. The colorful autobiography of a man who left the dull security of a small mid- western town to carve out for himself a new and adventurous 'ife in the islands of the Caribbean. ALL THE GODS AND GODDESSES, by Kay Martin. Against the background of a great city hospital is set a highly readable novel of the world of medicine and the men and women there 1 who are human and fallible. POWERS OF ATTORNEY, by Louis Auchincloss. This is the authoritative account of the internal workings of a big New York law office and the 12 episodes of the candidates was Sincerity Lodge Conclude Year Secret pals for 1962-'63 were revealed when members of the Child Care Committee, Women of the Moose, had dinner Wednesday evening at Holiday Inn. Mrs. George Palmer who has served as committee chairman during the year was presented with a shawl made by Mrs. L. J. Baldwin, as the gift of the group. Stop for & CREAM Cheese Cake "Chuck Full of Calories But Delicious" * ^/W^FWWt^fW'WWW*ww^ 302 I. M»in Gilesburg Receive 20-Year Pins Balloting for conducted when Ladies Auxiliary to the Brother hood of Railroad Trainmen met Wednesday evening at the Temple. Mrs. Gould Specht presided. The board of auditors submitted the quarterly report which was read and accepted. Mrs. Harry Little gave a final report on the Lakelcss Lake sale. Highlighting the meeting was the presentation of twenty-year membership pins to Mrs. Earl Johnson and Mrs. Gladys Chalmers. Receiving their pins but unable to be present at the meeting were Mrs. Robert Stevens, Mrs. Lawrence Grengs, Mrs. Ida Jacobson and Mrs. T. Geffers. Final plans were made for the Illinois Joint State meeting to be held at the Pere Marquette Hotel in Peoria this weekend. Officers of Sincerity Lodge will exemplify the initiation ceremony at the morning session on Saturday. Mrs. Cecil Davis will be chairman of the banquet preceeding the meeting Oct. 2 when a class of candidates will be initiated. Members wishing to attend the banquet are being asked to make their reservations with Mrs. Davis. Mrs. Robert Mead was awarded the evening's prize. During the social hour Mrs. Edgar Mesecher served refreshments. The charter was draped for Mrs. Albert Wells. :s Army Mothers Club Installs Officers Members of the Army Mothers Club had a 1 o'clock luncheon at the home of Mrs. Elmer Poe, 584 E. Third St., Tuesday afternoon. Assisting hostesses were Mrs. George Loibl of Kewanee, and Mrs. Raymond Benson. Mrs. Stella Hough, president, conducted the meeting during which new officers were installed by Mrs. Myrtle Long. Serving during the 1963-'64 year will be Mrs. Raymond Benson, president; Mrs. Hough, vice president; Mrs. Earl Lewis, secretary and Mrs. W. A. Cole, treasurer. It was voted to assist with ward parties at Galesburg State Research Hospital once every two months. Members are being reminded that they are to bring cookies for the Red Cross at the next meeting. Note Anniversary More than 115 people attended the dinner given for Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fones Sr. of Galesburg, when they noted their 50th wedding anniversary on Aug. 25. Guests were present from Galesburg, Knoxville. Monmouth, Abingdon, Hermon, Avon, Alpha, Wataga, DuQuoin, Pinckneyville, Swanwick, Tamaroa, Rochester, N.Y., and Amita, La. book each concern a member of the law firm. TO BUILD A SHIP, by Don Berry. The strange story of a handful of young men in Oregon in the 1830s and the schooner they decided to build to bring trade and supplies to Tillamook Bay. MASTER KEY TO SUCCESS AT GOLF, by Leslie King. This is an illustrated book that will help beginning and average golfers to become good golfers — and good golfers, better ones. RESTLESS SPIRIT, by Miriam Gurko. Edna St. Vincent Millay was an extraordinary woman of whom it has been said "She was obsessed with life." and this the story of her life. Juvenile SINKING OF THE BISMARCK, by William L. Shirer. The author reconstructs the suspenseful one- week chase of the German battleship Bismarck by the British fleet and both officers and crews are vividly described in this story of World War II. THE WHITEY FORD STORY, by Milton J. Shapiro. A Yankee scout told 17-year-old Whltey Ford, "You're too small to be a first baseman. Why don't you try pitching?" and today the brash, witty and self-assured Ford is one of the greatest pitchers in baseball history. An interesting story of the game and many of the players. U. S. GRANT, YOUNG HORSEMAN, by Augusta Stevenson. From early boyhood, Ulysses Grant was a natural horseman, and this is an exciting story of his life on the farm and later as a soldier. MIRACLE METALS, by Ellsworth Newcomb. This is the interesting history of man's accomplishments in the field of metals and it tells of metal from the first gold nugget found by a cave man to the present day of alloys. THE HUDSON, RIVER OF HISTORY, by May McNeer. The colorful story of a river and its heroes; Captain Kidd, General Washington, Peter Stuyvesant and many other famous men have used this great river in New York. CASTLE, ABBEY, and TOWN, by Irma Simonton Black. A fascinating period of history, the Middle Ages, is here presented simply and clearly in stories set in a factual background. DOWN THE MOUNTAIN, by Margaret F. Bartlett. By exploring the physical changes that occur on one mountain, the author heightens the reader's ability to observe the changes taking place around him and understand soil- rnaking all over the world, SECRET OF THE SILVER SPOONS, by Neola Tracy Lane. When the Grandmother of Paul and Lucy was five years old, she was in a covered wagon going West and she hid the family's silver spoons when the Indians attacked them. Many years later, Paul, Lucy and their family go to look for the silver. READ THE WANT ADSf OBC AUXILIARY Members of the Auxiliary to the Order of Railroad Conductors and Brakernen will meet at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon in IOOF Kail. "LOOK" to the Give-A-Gift WEBER S 149 E. Main for Fine St. Dinnerwore $1 Down - $1 Wook Anderson Main Street Broad Street FLORISTS Autumn Floral Weekend Attraction SPECIAL" Straw Flowers in attractive tray Oft Regular $2.50 l Many Other Style Designs in Autumn Colors Loose Straw Flowers Yellow - Bronze Wine 60c <*.>. Miniature Flowers — 35c doz. Cattails SUc doz. Wheat 33c doz. Sea Oaks .2 for 15c Complete Selection of Treated Dried Materials for the Nobbiest. « derson orists miw mi mm «U41W m <M - *•*»>•» SHOP TONIGHT 'TIL 9 P.M. V /'/iu Will? ...the look you want at the price you want • Block • Green • Beige • Fashion Misses' sizes 8 to 18 Tops in Fashion Rain Coats A very special purchase makes it possible to offer so much fashion for such a tiny price! Beautifully made and smartly de* tailed tackle twill with a much more ex­ pensive look. All first quality in your choice of several styles. laiement Coot*

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