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Fi»e Whiter* CAosen in E. Gales burg Festivities EAST GALESBURG - Winners in five categories were announced at a children's parade here this morning. The parade was part of the homecoming festivities which began Friday night and ends tonight. The children, costumed in a variety of ways, marched down State Street this morning to the central location of the village's second annual homecoming. Ghosen as the winner in the most original category was an "Indian" and his "horse." Eddie Walk was the Indian with Joe Knutson and Tom Pferschy with sheets over their heads forming the "horse." Pick Other Winners In the prettiest category, Denise Shanks, dressed as a hula dancer, walked off with the top prize. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Shanks. The funniest entry was Julie Leaf, attired as a scrub woman. Julie is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Leaf Sr. Ann Eddy, daughter of Mrs. Priscilla Eddy, and her dog were chosen as winners in the pet category. Possessing the best decorated bicycle, according to the judges, was Cindy Breeden, daughter of Mrs. Ernest Breeden. Judging the contest were Mis. Betty Shannon, Miss Helen C. Myers and Mrs. Vera Hull, of Galesburg. MOST ORIGINAL—Named the most original entry in the children's parade at East Galesburg this morning was Eddie Walk and his "horse." Underneath the sheets arc Joe Knutson and Tom Pferschy. The parade was part of the festivities for the second annual East Galesburg homecoming. Right to Know Is PT A Theme At Roseville ROSEVILLE —.Roseville Unit Schools' Parent-Teacher Associa tion has chosen as its program theme for the 1963-64 year "We Want to Know." "We Want to Know About Our Schools" will be developed at Monday's meeting in the Roseville Elementary School to start at 7:30 p.m. Eugene Tinker, principal of the high school, and the elemen tary teachers will present the topic. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Adkisson are program chairmen. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Byers and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Menely will be in charge of the children's activity during the business session. The hospitality committee is Mr. and Mrs. Max Kidder, chairmen; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stevens, Mr. and Mrs. Gilmer Casteel, Mr. and Mrs. Don Kirkpatrick and Dr. and Mrs. Lawrence Myers. The Woman's Society of Chris tian Service of the Roseville Methodist Church will meet Thursday at 2 in the church sanctuary. Title of the program is "You Are Christ Called." The Rebecca Circle will serve as hostess. Mrs. Otto Oberjohnn, newly- elected regent, will preside at the first meetiing of the fiscal year of Chief Shaubena Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, Tuesday at 2 in the home of Mrs. G. G. Neilson. The program will consist of a skit, "Writing the Constitution," to be presented by Mrs. Wendell DeMoss of Bowen, in keeping with the observance of Constitution Week, Sept. 17-23. Mrs. Paul Taylor will read the President General's message. Work of the various committees will be outlined-for the year. The budget for the year will be reviewed. All officers, board members and chairmen of the church organizations of the First Baptist pv, Tch will meet at the Keith Davis home Sunday at 5:30 p.m., at which time a Church Activity Calendar will be formulated, A supper will be served at 6:30. Members of the families of officers will be guests. The Ramblin' Roses Square Dance Club will begin a series of lessens h modern sq'iare danc'ng Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in Eldridge Park. Supper Planned SMITHSHIRE - The annual fried chicken supper will be held Tuesday at Liberty Hall, starting at 5 p.m. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! RUNNERUP in the Most Original contest was Joan Goolcy, 10, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gooley. ABINGDON DOROTHY WHITSITT CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 705 W. Adams St. Phone 531 Bennett Reports on Rotary Program ABINGDON — J. Forrest Ben nett of Peoria, Rotary District 646 governor, spoke Wednesday evening for Abingdon Rotary Club. He related that there are 46 clubs with over 2,500 members in his district. Bennett highlighted all aspects of the Rotary International program, stressing the new interact program for youth and also the new international program. The Abingdon Club is matched up with a Rotary Club in Malaya and a letter has already been re. ceived from his club. The other matching club is in Hillsboro. Homemakers Meet At Maquon Residence Mrs. Daniel Mazar, assisted by Mrs. Sam Ippolito, Wednesday entertained Maple Grove Homemakers in the Mazar home. "How Do You Rate as a Shopper?," major lesson, was presented by Mrs. Lois Taylor, county home adviser. Minor lessdn, "History of Our Organization," was given by Mrs. Lois Bliss. A hat making lesson was announced for Sept. 30 at 1 p.m. in Farm Bureau auditorium. Mrs. Leo Hickey will serve as. recreation chairman and Mrs. Robert Lagnese, public information. prizes awarded Mrs. Eleanor Shinn, high; Mrs. Gladys Shepherd, low, and Mrs. Ruth Foster, special. Tolley family reunion will be held Sept. 15 at 12 noon in Abingdon playground pavilion. Northend Club will meet in the home of Mrs. Ralph Niles Tuesday at 2 p.m. Mrs. Charles Wesner will be in charge of the program. Mrs. Minnie Johnson and Billy Labor Day weekend visited her sister, Mrs. Ava Hartnett and family, and Frank Karr and family v in Missouri. En route home, they visited with Rev. and Mrs. Nathan R. Johnson of Quincy. Mrs. Audrey Dawson's 123-year- old bedspread on display in Shank's Shoe store window was made from wool sheared from sheep raised by Mariah Moore, great-aunt of the late Bill Dawson. Mrs. Moore carded the wool, wove the date, 1839, and her name into the spread. Abingdon News Notes Mr. and Mrs. Francis Johnson and three children have returned from a week's visit with his brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Earl E. Johnson and family at Charlotte, N. C. They also spent time at the Atlantic Ocean beach, went to Washington, D. C, Philadelphia and other places of interest. Mrs. Mary Smith hosted Cashman Club Wednesday with game See Us About DEPENDABLE, LOW COST AUTO INSURANCE with prompt, local service LEO A. CRONIN INSURANCE "Honestly It's the Best Policy" 418 Bond! Bldg. Dial 342-6413 Abingdon Church Services Arranged Pastors of Abingdon churches have announced Sunday services and other church functions for the week ahead, They are: First Congregational— John M. Buran, minister. Church school 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:45 a.m. Sermon, "Three Ways You Can Pray." Business meeting of church following worship at 11:45 a.m. to act on 1964 budget and to act on resignation of minister. First Christian—Donald T. Hogan, minister. Church school 9:45. Worship and communion 10:50 a.m. Sermon, "The Tower of Pride." Tuesday 7 p.m. Maria Circle meets in the church lounge, Mrs. Edith Shugart and Mrs. Glen Foster, co-chairmen; study theme, "Church Spires and the City Skyline." Thursday, Lydian Class potluck supper in the Fellowship Hall. First Methodist — Francis W. Samuelson, minister. Sunday school at 9:30 a.m. Church service at 10:45 a.m. Tuesday, Bible study and prayer meeting at 7:30 p.m. Joint meeting of the commission on membership and evan- I gelism and the commission on education at 8:30 p.m. Thursday, Auction Prices- (Continued from page 8) The second place Hereford group of five, weighing a total of 5,400 pounds, shown by Bill, Linda and John Gavin of Monmouth, Route 4, had a top bid of $25.25, with $1,363.50 as the price paid by Dubuque Packing Co. Five Angus steers, weighing a total of 5,665 pounds and composing the second place Angus group, with Robbie and Rickey Elliott of Monmouth, Route 4 as exhibitors, also were purchased by Dubuque Packing Co., for $1,430.41, on a top bid of $25.25 per hundredweight. Bidding for the single animals and, groups, making up the special sales in this morning's auction, followed to an even greater degree the lower price pattern set in the bids for the champion and reserve champion steers. One observation, as the steers failed to keep pace with last year's bidding, was that the owners last fall paid more for the calves, from which today's steers were developed, than did the exhibitors who had their steers in the 1962 festival. Deduction Covers Costs In addition to the special sales, this morning's auction also included 16 Angus pens, 22 Hereford pens, 35 Angus singles, 37 Hereford singles, and eight scramble. A deduction of one per cent from the sale price is made to cover expenses in connection with the auction and the sale of calves for next year's festival, which will take place later. Food Service- (Continued from page 8) from the Army. As head of the Saga operation at Monmouth Cropper will direct 70 part-time student employes and 12 full-time employes, and supervise the preparation of some 42,000 student meals annually. Meals for the 570 student boarders require for instance about 210 dozen eggs per week and 136 gallons of milk per day. Theme Dinners Planned With Ralph Whiteman, director of the student center, the new manager plans a series of special dinners centered around various themes. Campus social groups will serve as hosts and pick the menus. Other changes involve hot smorgasbord dinners after monthly vesper services. The traditional steak fries on Saturday night will be retained as will the lavish "bonus" banquet. Saga Food Service, organized in 1946 by three college freshmen at Hobart College, Geneva, N. Y., now serves more than a million student meals weekly, at 115 colleges and universities in 25 states. Cropper and his wife, who live at 301 S. Sunny Lane, have two daughters and a son. Gofesburg Register-Mail, Gofesburg HI., Saturday, Sept. 7, It, Chinese Educator Is Guest At Good Samaritan Home KNOXVILLE - Mrs. D. F. Mi, former dean of women of the San Yun Theological Seminary, Chung king, China, is a guest of Rev. and Mrs. L. C. Tsao at the Knoxville Good Samaritan Nursing Home. The Rev. Mr. Tsao has requested Mrs. Mi to participate several times in the musical program conducted for the patients in the recreational hall. Mrs. Mi talked about her personal experiences during the Sino-Japanese War. At one time, she faced a group of Japanese soldiers who killed eight of the college employes, including two professors, one educated in Japan and one in the USA. Mrs. Mi, who makes her home at Mount Vernon, N. Y., has two married daughters, one an educator and one a pianist. Mrs. Anna Li, pianist daughter, with a soloist has produced a record that contains 28 Chinese folk songs. First of Season The first general meeting of the season of GLCW was held Thursday night at the Grace Lutheran Church. A book review concerning the wife of Martin Luther was presented by Mrs. Carl Eklund. Devotions were read by the president, Mrs. Harold Fishel and announcements made of several dates of coming events. Tuesday 9:30 a.m.-3 p.m. a training session for volunteer workers at Research Hospital will be held, women will serve the farm sale of Ralph Lundgren Sept.. 20, tentative date for mother-daughter banquet is Oct. 22. Women will serve dinner for pastors of the district and their \rves Oct. 29. A new visiting committee for shut-ins .and sick was named as follows: Mrs. Laverne Markham, Mrs. Oscar Johnson and Mrs. Carl Eklund. Ruth unit members served refreshments following the meeting. Recital Schedule An organ recital will be presented at Grace Lutheran Church Sunday, Sept. 29 at 7:30 p.m. by Mark Holmberg, director of music at Trinity Lutheran Church in Galesburg. All members of the church and guests are invitee! to attend. This is a form of dedication of renovation and enlargement of the church organ. Change Time The Woman's Society of Chris- Post ROVA Enrollment Fig ures ONEIDA—Enrollment in ROVA District schools totals 858, it was announced today. Some 252 students enrolled at ROVA High School when classes began Aug. 27, with 150 attending ROVA Junior High. Both schools are in Oneida. Grade school figures were: Oneida, 143; Victoria, 140; Alcona, 115, and Rio, 59. Copies of the junior college survey are available from principals' offices at any ROVA District school. While making the survey available, the district has not obligated itself to support the program, officials indicated. A class in first aid for bus drivers will be held at Knox County Red Cross headquarters in Galesburg starting Sept. 16 at 7:30 p.m. This is for drivers whose present first aid certificates expire during this school year. Mary-Martha class meets with Ruth Cole at 7:30 p.m. Friday, WSCS executive committee 1:30 p.m. General meeting at 2 p.m. Ahingdon Bowling ALLEYCATS LEAGUE Avalon Recreation (Avon), 8-0; Lamberti's Producer!. 6-2; Legion, 5-3; Pottery No. 1, 4-4; L. & E. Billiards, 4-4; Master Mix, 4-4; Pottery No. 2. 4-4; Black's Standard (Avon), 3-5; Abbe Lanes, 2-6; Bob's Service, 0-8. High team series. Avalon Recreation, 2474; high team game, Abbe Lanes, 863. High individual series, Russ, Onion, 570; high individual game, Russ Onion and Terry Andrews, tie, 213. WEDNESDAY NIGHT OWLS Rudy's Shell. 7-1; Abbe Lanes, ^-2; Charm Center, 6-2; Trade Winds, 5-3; Craver's. 4-4; Sandoval's, 4-4: Mac's Music. 3 1 ,i-4', 2 ; Blue Bell, 2-6; Thurman's Trucking. 2-6; Shank's, '/j-7 ',2. High team series, Mac's Music, 2288; high team game. Mac's Music, 806. High individual series. J. Sweney, 532; high individual 'Same, J. Sweney, 193. Legion Unit In Victoria Seats Officers VICTORIA — The Charles A. Warrensford Auxiliary Unit had its installation of officers at its regular meeting Sept. 3 at the Log Cabin. Officers for the year are: Ida Kennaugh, president; Marilyn Rice, first vice president; Nancy Clewell, second vice president; Frances Gibbs, secretary; Helen Anderson, treasurer; La Von Clark, chaplain; Catherine Carlson, sergeant-at-arms, and Donna Boyer, historian. Ethelyn Sornberger, past president, was the installing officer. Alice Ponder was sergeant-at- arms. Marilyn Fahnstrom gave a talk on Girls State. Marilyn Rice reported on the Chicago convention. The president appointed the following committee chairmen for the coming year: Americanism, Beverly Sornberger; auxiliary loan fund, Harriet Anderson; child welfare, Ethelyn Sornberger; civil defense, Lucille Johnson; community service, Ethelyn Sornberger; coupon, Bessie Westfall; Girls State, Ethel Mae Holmes; junior activities, Irene Johnson; legislative, Kate Peterson. Membership, Marilyn Rice; Liaison, Susie Briggs; music, Cecile Cree; national security, Alice Ponder; Pan-American, Prosha Walker; Past Presidents Parley, Helen Anderson; poppy, Maxine Naslund; publicity, radio and TV, Nancy Clewell; rehabilitation, Nancy Clewell; revisions, Lillian Rask. Veterans Craft Exchange, Donna Boyer; Gold Star, La Von Clark; memorial bookshelf, Mildred Cree; social, Mary Milroy; ways and means, Beverly Sornberger; sunshine. Harriette Duffy; Membership. Marilyn Rice. tian Service will meet at the Methodist Church Wednesday at 7:30 p .m. instead of the afternoon. There will be a meeting of the executive officers and circle chairmen at 7 p.m. The speaker will be Jean Gilborne of Geneseo, a missionary who will show slides concerning activities behind the iron curtain. Plan Smorgasbord Mrs. Miles Kovar was hostess to the Christian Women's Fellowship of the Christian Church at her home in Galesburg Wednesday. It was decided to have a smorgasbord at the church Oct. 24. A pla.-let showing problems fac- KNOXVILLE ANNABEL PETERSON CORRESPONDENT Office hours, 7-9 a.m. 4-6 p.m. Home Address: 210 N. Timber St. Phone 280-9172 ing churches was presented by Mrs. Kovar, Mrs. John Wniden- hamer, Mrs. Gale Brock, Mrs. Hugh Tcrpening and Mrs. Twila Moore. Mrs. Joe King gave the devotions using as the theme, "Each Year a New Beginning." The next meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Walter Dowell. Plan Membership Tea Members of the Knoxville Junior Woman's Club will sponsor a membership tea Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Harold Grutzmacher. 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