Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 19, 1963 · Page 28
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 28

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 19, 1963
Page 28
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(aalesbura BgfljstertMttil,..^ Thursday,. Sept. 1 ?,_.,! 963 Om BOARDING HOUSfe-Willi IW*. Hoopl- Anniversary Is Observed At Yates City YATES CITY - Mrs. Emma Housman and daughter and Mrs. Esther Bowman Sunday entertained Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Sherman of Abingdon, who celebrated their 43rd wedding anniversary which was Sept. 13. Other dinner guests were Mr. and Mrs. Howard Sherman, Judy, Tommy and Mark of Dclavan, Mr. and Mrs. George Way and Jean of Abingdon and Phil Dinelli of Gardner. Other supper guests were Mr. and Mrs. William Allen, Jeri Lynn and Billy of Yates City. Yates City Briefs Wayne Bird, who had been a patient in Graham hospital in Canton, returned to his home Sunday. Mrs. Fred Schultz was taken to St. Mary's Hospital in Galesburg Wednesday and underwent surgery Monday for gallstones. Mr. and Mrs. George Ford of Yates City, Mrs. Harold Ford and Greg, Mrs. Millie Reents of Peoria, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Ford, Jean, Gary and Bonnie, of Farmington, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Norton of LaGrange attended a family reunion Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Harkness in Galesburg. Mrs. Ora Bell entertained Miss Edith Webber of Pontiac, Mrs. Lela Webber, Mrs. Susie Slayton, Mrs. Eva Chamberlain and Mrs. Edson Bowman Thursday. The afternoon was spent in playing Canasta. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse VanDusen of Yates City accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Richard VanDusen and ODDS and ENDS Leaf Rakes 66c Trash Burner 88c Spark Plugs, ea. 16c Pennzoil Qr. 37c Car Wash Brush 99c Permanent Antifreeze, gal. $1.49 300 Sheet Notebook Paper 48c 25c Big Chief Tablets 17c Bike Baskets —83c m n Port. Saw $18.88 VA" Elec. Drill $8.88 Cut out this ad and bring it in for your free flashlight, while they last! House Broom _99c Dust Mop 99c Vacuum Cleaner, Reg. $34.95_$19.88 Family Size Colgate Toothpaste 2 for $1 CLOSE-OUTS New 22" Riding Lawn Mower $78.88 Reg. $199.50 24" Riding Lawn Mower $135 Comet 19" __$47.88 HUNTING NEEDS 12 Gauge Best Shells, box $2.65 Rubber Insulated Boots $4.99 Also Complete Line of Hunting Caps, Jackets, Shotguns, Rifles. -iHATOWttfO'AU.'Me SALESMEN tSo/ THE 000 w»sr ©Bey AMYBODV !6L5TMYHUSBANt3. BLlT HBWOKXYBS HOME: TILL TIME/ iTHSFASmsr ONE EVEr? AT CLIMStMS > AtREe /^HEH -MEH/***! HATE. TO LEASte ^KW.eUTWE STAR? £ALE5M6N| esueve tN MAWNO As MAW/ LA iTAU-S AS POSSIBLE? DURIM© TUG OUR, ANCESTORS by Quincy CORONADO Elec. DRYER Re 9' < $169.95 * 111 00 FROST FREE 13 cu. ft. Refrigerator- Freezer "12995 *197 88 Slightly Damaged. 13 cu.ft. Chest FREEZER *148" 430 i. MAIN ST, Avon Club Is Marking 70th Year AVON — Portia club embarked on its 70th year Sept. 10 with a potluck supper served in the Fellowship Hall of the Federated Church at tables decorated with bouquets oi fall flowers. Mrs. Ivan Meadows, Mrs. Fred Janes and Mrs. Russell Newman had charge of arrangements. Mrs. E. H. Davis conducted her initial meeting as president of the club, and appointed the following committee chairmen: House, Mrs. Bernadine Douglass; ways and means, Mrs. M. R. Kruzan; budget, Mrs. Ray Chatterton. Plans were discussed and appointments made for the meeting of the Federation of Women's clubs in Avon Oct. 17. It was voted to have the club furnish the noon luncheon on a potluck basis, with members furnishing a list of what they could or would take. The club listened to a report given by Mis? Linda Hayes of her trip to the Robert AHerton Park at Monticello, where she was sponsored by the club. Her report included a resume of the activities of her group, both recreation and educational. She exhibited one of her paintings of a beauty spot in the park. Mrs. Arthur Bell gave a history of almanacs, and noted the club books for the year had been planned around the signs of the zodiac, with quotations from Poor Richard's almanac for each month. Guests, in addition to Miss Hayes and her mother, Mrs. Robert Hayes, were Mrs. Maude Tompkins, Mrs. Perry Bishop, Mrs. Arthur Riggins and Mrs. Cleo Smith Yates Gty WSCS Meets «* l ret+*n MMiw* mt. _ a* ........ * . • READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! YATES CITY—The September meeting of the Woman's Society of Christian Service was held in the Methodist Church Wednesday. President, Mrs. Herman Laurson, opened the meeting with prayer. Communications were read as follows: Acknowledgement of May 13 for a tour date of the Baby Fold at Normal, invitation to the fall group meeting in Cuba with Miss Martha Graf, missionary in Sarawak, as guest speaker, anil invitation to open house at Lang- leyville Community Center honoring Miss Zde King, who has been home missionary at the center 35 years. Mrs. Claire Cooper, secretary of Christian social relations, reported on the racial situation. Mrs. Walter Dikeman, secretary of missionary education, invited members to participate in the study course, "Our Mission Today," during the Sunday school hour each week in September. The society voted to order knives to sell. The bazaar com mittee distributed embroidery work, and asked for materials for sewing projects. Mrs. Robert Barackman, sec retary of spiritual life, told about the fellowship of intercession. An inspirational program, "You Are Christ Called," was present- led by Mrs. COoper and Mrs. Barackman. Mrs. Linn of Farmington was guest soloist. Form Circle An evening circle of the Woman's Society of Christian Service has been organized at the Methodist Church. Miss Sharon Thurman was elected chairman and Mrs. Richard Booth secretary- treasurer. Mrs. Willard Staggs presented devotions, "Jesus, the Light of the World." Mrs. Herman Laurson, president of the WSCS, told about the purpose of the society and the circles, the program ma- 1 terials available, projects sponsored by the society. She was assisted by Mrs. James Goodwin and Mrs. Staggs. The next circle meeting will be Oct. 8 and will be a wiener roast at 6:30 p.m. at the Harvest Home Park. Gene Freese of the Cincinnati Reds was the first freshman to play varsity baseball, football and basketball at West Liberty (Pa.) State. The Bljck Hill* PASSION PLAY Sept. 29 & 30 Sunday Matinee at 2:30 p.m Evenings — 8:M p.m. Prices $1.60 • $2.20 • $2.75 Student Matinee MONDAY —12:45 p.m. Prices 75c Call or write for tickets Galesburg Register-Mail 140 S. Prairie 342-5161 'I yelled *Why don't you get a horse?' at him and he took mine!" Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Doubet of Hanna City to the rodeo at Ft. Madison Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Blodgctt and family Sunday were dinner guests of his father, Herbert Blodgett, and family. Other dinner guests were Mrs. James Welsh and daughters of Altona, and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Blodgett and Debbie of St. Augustine. Lee Rector, who was called here by the death of his father, Mayor A. L. Rector, Aug. 23, left for his home in Dallas, Tex. Sunday. His brother-in-law, Mario Goff of Lake Zurich, spent a weekend in the home of Mrs. Rector, and was accompanied home Sunday by his wife, Mrs. Goff, Mrs. A. L. Rector, Mrs. Lee Rector and son, Louis, to spend a few days in that city. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Gregg of Springfield are spending this week with their son George in Yates City. Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Sherman spent a weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Berl Steck in New London, Wis. Mr. and Mrs. Domonic Calitani, David and John spent Sunday in Lewistown. . Mr. and Mrs. Reldon Bigger and family of Biggsville had supper Saturday in the home of her mother, Mrs. Ethel Dikeman. Mrs. Harold Ford and, Greg of Peoria spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. George Ford. Mrs. Beulah Craig of Galesburg, Mrs. Mollie Shaw of Knoxville spent Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hartman. Mr. and Mrs. Jack McKinty, Mr. and Mrs. Orin McKinty motored to Macomb, where they spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Armin Lischer and Billy. John Bingaman of Peoria and Tom White of Dayton, Ohio, were Monday supper guests of Mrs. That's the price of o new Hammond Organ of the Charles 5. Gamble Music Co. 564 N. Henderspn St. Lela Webber, grandmother of Bingaman. Both young men were en route to college in Monmouth. Herman Laurson, who is suffering foot trouble, spent Sept. 4 at Veterans Hospital in Dwight, for checkup. Mrs. William Norton Jr., Mrs. Jack McKinty, Mrs. Don Trowbridge and Mrs. Glenn Threw Jr. attended the Caterpillar style show Aug. 6 and had dinner in that city. . Mrs. Harold Harvey of Lake Bracken, a former Yates City resident, had as her Thursday guests Mrs. Glenn Clark, Mrs. Harlen Blust, Mrs. Glenn Foster, Mrs. James Duggin and Mrs. James French of this city, and Mrs. Lee Turner of Knoxville. Mrs. Emma Housman and daughter, Mrs. Esther Bowman, entertained the Mary Martha Class of the Methodist Church, with Mrs. Herman Laurson having the devotions. The time was spent socially and sewing carpet rags. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Henry of Lewistown, spent Monday with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rector. Mr. and Mrs. Don Trowbridge, Janice, Christy and Don, attended a fish fry in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Hoxworth in Galesburg Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Yelm of Elmore, Don Stodgell and Martie, of Williamsfield, Sunday had dinner in the Jack Stodgell home in Yates City. Cambridge Club Plans Barbecue CAMBRIDGE - The Men's Club and the American Legion will co-sponsor the first annual Open-Pit Beef Barbecue Oct. 12 from 3 to 10 p.m. Local merchants will donate the beef, and proceeds will be divided between the Legion and Men's Club. The Legion will use its money for payment on the Legion Hall, and the Men's Club will build a permanent ice skating rink and tennis court at Hand Park. HOW SURE IS SHOOTIN? Well, the "good guys" on TV are always sure shots . . . while the "bad guys" couldn't hit the broad side of a barn at 10 paces. When you have merchandise to sell, "don't needs" that are simply taking up much needed space . . . get sure fire results through a low cost Register-Mail Want Ad. Your ad really gets around when you give it our Want Ad circulation . . . Dial 342-5161 mm VERY BEST COAL from Eastern Kentucky is at PEOPLE'S GREAT HEART ... the standard of excellence in domestic heating, both lump and stoker, is the finest in home heating fuel. Famous GREAT HEART coal is guaranteed quality with a full money back guarantee. GREAT HEART is now available for immediate delivery. So easy to fire you can light it with paper. LESS THAN A BUSHEL OF ASHES PER TON GREAT HEART COAL is the Finest Fuel for Home Heating. Perfect for Fireplaces, too. You receive a warm, friendly crackling blaze. We Give "S&H" Green Stamps PEOPLE FUEL & COKE CO. 434 E. BERRIEN ST, 342*6151

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