Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 30, 1973 · Page 7
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 7

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Saturday, June 30, 1973
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Page 7
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Church SERVICES (Continued Prom Page 6) School at 9:30. Worship at 8 and 9:30, Seroon: Which Way America? Galcsburg Rescue Mission — 260 E. South St. Services nightly at 7 p.m. Grace Episcopal Church — 151 E. Cad Sandburg Dr. Rev. Triad B. Rudd, Rector. Mass at 8:30. Family Euohanist at 10. Independence Day Mass at 10 a.m. Mt. Calvary Lutheran — 1372 W. Fremont St. John L. Stucbc, vacancy pastor. Sunday school at 9:15. Worship at 8 and 10:30. Society of Friends (Quakers) — At the home of Frank Young, 277 N. Academy St. School at 10. Worship ait 10:30. Trinity Lutheran Church — 304 E. Ferris St. Constant R. Johnson, pastor. School at 10. Worship at 9 and 11. Sermon: God's Invitation — Man's Preoccupation. Central Congregational Church — Public Square. W. Robert Murray, minister. Worship at 10:30. 9:35. Broadcast on WA1K at Bethany Baptist — 590 S. Academy. Dr, George Nulph, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Youth at 6 p.m. Wednesday service at 7:30 p.m. First Lutheran — Seminary and Water. Ordell W. Peterson, pastor. Worship at 9:30 and 11. Speaker, Thomas Peterson, seminarian. First Christian — Broad and North. Ralph Eugene Bennett, pastor. Church school at 9. Worship at 8 and 10:15. Sermon: We Hold These Truths . . . Covenant — Jefferson at Dayton. G. .Harold Ahlberg, pastor. Church school at 9. Worship at 10. Thursday, board meetings at 7 p.m.; executive board at 8:15 p.m. Alien Park Baptist - 1701 Mulberry. Clifford A. Noe, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 10:45. Training at 6:30 p.m. Service at 7:30 p.m. Program by choir from Amory, Miss. Monday and Tuesday services at 7 p.m. All-church picnic Wednesday at noon. Ex-POW Charges 'Outrageous' The soft-spoken Riate* said he learned of Kavanauglh's death OCEANSIDE, Calif. (UPI) A farmer prisoner of war Friday called misconduct charges against him "outrageous" and said those charges were responsible for the suicide of his friend, another Vietnam POW. Marine S.Sgt. Alfonso Riate, 28, said no POWs should be accused ol misconduct while they wene in North Vietnamese prisons because they had suffered enough. His friend, Marine Sgit. Abel L. Kavanaugh, apparently shot and killed himself Wednesday in Commerce City, Colo. "I feel all prisoners of war ought to be left alone," Riate told a news conference. "All the American people should have some consideration and try to understand ... I hope we have enough intelligence to prevent any more deaths." 1 Shop here first for fun 'n sun needs for the 4th. CLARK DRUG 1440 N. Henderson 342-4169 _ when he tried to telephone him. Husband, Wife Receive Degrees VIOLA — Mr. and Mrs. Harold Seivers of near Viola both received a master of science in education during com mencemeot exercises June 16 at Western Illinois University. He will teach social studies at Westmer High Schooil, Joy, and she will be elementary librarian at Apollo, Frew and Ohio Grove schools. David W. Crow has been elected commander of Irwin Lee Terrey American Legion Post 229. Other new officers are Earl Esp, senior vice commander, Everett Tary, junior vice commander; Michael Noyd, adjutant, and MichaeJ, Johnson, financial officer. Members voted to change the meeting date from the first Wednesday of each month to the first Saturday at 8 p.m. Rodney Hutchins, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donovan Hutchins, recently received a bachelor of arte degree in business administration from Eureka College. Ho has accepted a position with the Ponderosa Steak chain. Sick Passengers On Torn* Ship In Good Spirits MIAMI (UPI) - The nearly 1,000 passengers and crew on the luxury liner Skyward reached port early today and most appeared in good spirits despite having their .Caribbean Icruise cut short by a mysterl ous intestinal ailment. "All in all, it wasn't a bad cruise," shouted Mrs. Jerry Smith of Oklahoma City, Okla., from the ship's promenade deck. But Mrs. Smith quickly added that there were some people 'who were very ill, some with 104 degree temperatures." The ship docked at 4:40 a.m and was quickly boarded by customs, health and immigra tion officials. The passengers were to be kept aboard for four hours as officials attempted to diagnose the ailment and its source. The 535-foot liner cut short its cruise Thursday morning off the coast of the Dominican Republic after virtually all of the 700 passengers and over half the 300 crewmen were stricken with diarrhea, fever and stomach cramps. The Smiths, who were com' bining a convention trip with vacation cruise, said they were not seriously affected by illness. "I can tell you this,' joked Smith. "It was no caused by the Scotch." A lone ambulance waited a dockside in csae any of the passengers should require hospital treatment but it was no 1 used. The exact cause of the illness has not been isolated but Dr William Barker of the Nationa Center for Disease Control Atlanta said it was in 'no serious. Your Horoscope Winners- (Contlnued From Page 3) Galesburg Register-Moil, Galesburg, 111. Saturday; June 30, 1973J 7 tie Fruit Sales Given Boost WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Agriculture Department, which recently discontinued its plentiful foods promotion program now is resuming similar activi ty in a scaled-down way. Officials said they planned to seek the help of itihe news media and the food industry over the next few weeks in pushing sales of fresh Bartlett pears and sweet cherries because these fruits ame "expected to be in largier-than-usual supply ... in markets throughout the country." This year's cherry crop is nearly double last year's harvest and Bartlett pear production is up 19 per cent from 1972. Spokesmen said they had no information about prices, but an earlier Agriculture Department report said pa-ices for most fruits this summer will • be above 1972 levels in spite of bigger supplies. READ THE WANT ADS! In Observance We Will Be Closed ON Wednesday, July 4th • By FRANCES DRAKE Look in the section hi which your birthday comes and find what your outlook Is, according to the stars. FOft MONDAY, JULY 2, 1093 March 21 to April 20 (Aries) — Sturdy effort will do the trick on this "on-and-off" day. Some interesting challenges indicated. Original ideas will be accepted scon. April 21 to May 21 (Taurus) — Employ the techniques used in prior efforts, but do not hesitate to update methods and vitalize your approach. Tact in personal affairs! May 22 to June 21 (Gemini) — Don't flounder about without a set and clear target. Know where you stand and what you intend to accomplish. Then the doing Will be truly effective, stimulating. June 22 to July 23 (Cancer) More research needed: Be sure of facte in making decisions. Be especially careful in legal matters, real estate, bargaining. Don't overlook details. July 24 to Aug. 23 (Leo) — There is a river of bright ideas and opportunities flowing past you: Look quickly and well — and net those which can enhance your status. Aug. 24 to Sept. 23 (Virgo) Especially favored now: Personal relationships, home and family concerns, romance and social activities. You should have a bright day. Sept. 24 to Oct. 23 (Libra) — Your competition will be strong now, but there is plenty of room for your talents. Display them with discriminating taste. There are benefits in the offing. Oct. 24 to Nov. 22 (Scorpio) — Some good news or friendly cooperation should aid you in perfecting long-range plans. Study new trends, developments. Nov. 23 to Dec. 31 (Sagittarius) — Keep at whatever you are doing since you seem to be close to achieving a special des.'re. Your intuition can be of great help. Dec. 22 to Jan. 20 (Capricorn) — Generous influences should help you capitalize on your ideas instead of keeping them in the thought stage. A-novel touch, a delicate approach will pay off. Jan. 21 to Feb. 19 (Aquarius) — Do not start anything without knowing if you can follow through. All efforts and ambitions must be carefully directed now. Don't follow new trends blindly. Feb. 20 to March 20 (Pisces) — Your intuition — AND your self-confidence — at a peak. Grasp any opportunity to show your ability. Travel plans favored. YOU BORN TODAY are affectionate and domestically inclined; are endowed with great integrity, loyalty and compassion for your fellow man. Your versatility is outstanding, but you are less ambitious than most of your fellow Cancerians and, unless you can conquer strong tendencies toward lethargy and indifference, will never reach your full potentials. Once having found incentive, however, there are no heights you cannot attain — especially in the fields of education, music, science and sociology. You are highly Intuitive and are an excellent organizer, but may need assistance when it comes to execution of your plans. .Here it would be well to choose a more dynamic individual — preferably a Leo- itc or an Arien. Birthdate of: Olav V, Norwegian king. and Mrs. Charles Borden, Jbr tow putts. Winners from other oldbs were Peoria Nine Holes, Mrs. Helen Waggoner, low gross, Mrs. Irene Bergesen, low net Mrs. Betty Claud, low putts; Peoria 18 Hole Clufoi Mrs. Bet ty Miter, low gross, Mrs. Mildred Ross, Mrs. Jo Sleevar, tie 'for low net, Mrs. Esther Haf- tier, low putts; Baker- Park, Kewanee, Mrs. V.t Pickering, low gross, Mrs. N. CroweM, low net, Mrs. Betty Gorham, low putts. Also, Monmouth Country Club, Mrs. Bcv Woods, low gross Mrs. Joan Bowman, low net Mrs. Pat Hincs, low putts; Bunker Links, Mrs. Ncii Strandberg, low gross, Mrs. Doug Peterson, low net, Mrs. Albert Nelson, Mrs. Kate Ashbaugh, low putts. Special event winners were Mrs. Sleevar, closest to the hole; Mrs. Teresa Herr, longest putt, and Miss Connie Graham, Mrs. Ray Waiters, longest drive. Hole outs were made by Mrs. Martha Hunter, Swan Hills, Miss Graham, Bunker Links, Miss Ann Weinmann, Bracken, and Mrs. Blanche Herreid, Peoria. LULAC The LULAC scholarship committee will have a politick Sunday, July 8, at 1 p.m. at Lake Storey Lions Shelter No. 1. Those attending arc being asked to bring a hot and coM dish. Those planning to attend are being asked to call Mrs. Irene Ponce by July 5. The winners of the scholarships, selected at a five member board meeting June 24, will be announced and presented at this meeting. Travel Caution 'Be sure toavel cosmetic bags are waterproof inside in case something spills, it won't leak or stain. Card Parties BRACKEN Hostesses at Bracken Country Cfoub women's bridge Thursday were Mrs. George Bowman and Mrs. Francis Noel, High score was tallied by Mrs. Russell Sdhmith; second, Mrs. Hienie Johnson, and third, Mrs. Clarence B. Johnson. Grand slams were made by Mrs. Hienie Johnson and Mrs. Schmith. Hostesses for next week will he Mrs. Heften Gehrimg and Mrs. George Dixon. SENIOR CITIZENS Senior Citizens will meet for politick Monday at fl p.m. A, business meeting will follow at 7 p.m. After the Wednesday (I p.m. potluck, Orlo Moore will conduct mixed dancing. Thursday at 7 p.m. there will be a pitch party. Finger foods will be served and prized awarded. AH meetings are at the YMCA. Pool to Patio A ithree-ipfiece bathing suit is ideal for pool parties. To go from pool to patio, just wrap a long slit skirt over a matching bikini. SOANGETAHA Play for the day at Soange- taiha Country Club was low net. Winners for 18 holes of play were Mrs. K. R. Bixby, championship flight; Mrs. Harold G. Cunningham, Flight A; Mrs. Larry Chadwick, Flight B, and Mrs. Jim Sherwood, Flight C. Winners nine holes of play for Flight A, B and C, respectively, were Mrs. Gary Gunther, Mrs. Charles Borden and Mrs. James Price. (jj ^pr MECHANICS BANK THE FARMERS AND 1ALES8URG, IL1INOI8 Member of F.D.I.C. Lecture on TM Planned Monday Tom Gamm, a member of the International Meditation Society, will give a lecture on transcendental meditation at the Knox County YMCA, 383 E. Ferris St., Monday at 7:30 p.m. Transcendental meditation is designed to bring deep rest and relaxation to its participants,! according to Gamm. j There will be no charge for the lecture. Illinois Junior Women's Clubs Win National Award The National Kidney Founda-! tion has awarded a first plaice state award to the Illinois Federation of Women's Clubs Junior Organization for their participation in the "Alliance for life" kidney disease project. Mrs. Don Schumacher, state junior director, accepted the award June 5 from Edward J. Mitchell, the foundation's executive director, at the General Federation of Women's Olulbs International Convention in Baltimore, Md. Illinois Junior Clubs were cited for their dedication in undertaking 125 separate service projects in conjunction with the Kidney Foundation of Illinois, a local affiliate of the National Kidney Foundation. Clubwomen distributed over 6,000 organ donor cards throughout the state, •publicized kidney disease information through newspapers, radio .and television, and, raised over $5,500 for research and other foundation programs. The National Kidney Foundation, a voluntary health agency dedicated to the prevention, treatment, and cure of kidney disease, was voted a national philanthropic project by the General Federation of Women's Clubs Junior Membership in June of 1972. The foundation has 53 local affiliates across the country working with Junior Clubwomen. NEWCOMERS CLUB Newcomers Club afternoon bridge will meet at Home Savings and Loan on Tuesday at 12-45 p.m. There will be a small ch:irge. Mrs. Don Levin, 835 N. Ke.'iogg St., or Mrs. LeClare Sloan, 214 Fulton St., may be called for reservations. Whittvir the Mm WILL "SAY IT BEST" STARTS MONDAY Open Monday '111 8:30 p.m. and Friday 'til $ p.m. ANDERSON florists 188 N. BROAD ROTHE 140 i. MAIN 5T. Two Door* Weil of Walgreen* HOUR SUNDAY SPECIALS 12 Noon to 5 P.M. Sunday Only Save Now on This Great Selection of Top Quality Furniture. Only a Sampling Listed. Get More Than Your Money's Worth Now! $149.95 LARGE COMFORTABLE RECLINER Heavy nylon cover. Armcaps & headrest $59.50 COMFORTABLE FIRM MATTRESS or BOX SPRING ? 38 10-Yr. Guarantee $219.95 5-Pc. Maple Dining Room $1 J,Q95 Formica Table Top, 4 Mates Chairs. • ' ^ % 99" f 219 95 $ 54 95 $OT» 5 54995 109 95 *66 00 3-Pc. Corner Group 2 Sofas—Sleeps 2. Quilt- % ed. Was $300 5 Pc. Dinette By Queen City. Was $99.95. Medit. Curio Lighted Glass Shelves. Was $167.95. Card Table Set Cushioned Seats, .Was $79.95. .... 3 Medit. Tables Cocktail, Sq. Hex- «J $ agon. Was 169.95 W for 1 Group of Chairs 8 Discontinued Styles. "Were $100.00-$150.00 . 7-Pc. Dinette Tall Back Chairs. Was $179.95. Fireplace Beautiful Stone Front. $OlO Was $279.95 .__ jLVw Stratolounger Rocker Reel. Heavy Vinyl. $•• Was $189.95 _ . . IO 7 Early American Sofa Herculon Cover. $^lft95 Was $289.95. Crib Maple or White. $Oft95 Was $69.95. Roll Top Desk Maple Finish Colonial. $11A95 Was $169.95. 149' 5 $ 199 95 om 279 M 94 95 95 219' 39' 119' Maple Dining Room 42" 2 Leaf Table. 4 Chairs. QQ 95 Was $249.95. - I OT Pine Hutch Colonial Style. Was $219.95. . Traditional Sofa Nylon Print. Was $319.95. Mediterranean Bedroom T. Dresser Chest & Bed. $< Was $369.95 Medit. Sofa Heavy Duty Construction. $1^Q95 Vinyl. Was $259.95. ___ J / W Kroehler Velvet Love Seat Recessed Caster Base. $1^^95 Was $22995 I / H 4 Drawer Chest Lots of Extra Storage. $0O 95 Was $59.95. Olf Medit. 3 Pc. Bedroom Trip. Dr. 5 Dr. Chest & $1AA95 Bed. Was $319.95 l#7 Queen Simmons Hide-A-Bed Heavy Herculon Cover. $0 *7095 Was $479.95. 3f* Deluxe Mattress or Spring Full or Twin. 20-Yr. Was $99.95 36" Metal Wardrobe Plenty of Storage. Was $49.95. Hollywood Bed Twin Size, w/Headboard. Was $119.95. $69' 5 *34 M $ 67 95 10% OFF ALL LAMPS EVEN THOSE ON SALE IF YOU MENTION THIS AD 10% OFF ANY 3 TABLES PURCHASED EVEN THOSE ON SALE Sunday Only! FEATURED PRICES ARE WAREHOUSE-WAY Available Easy Credit Terms Always Come Early For Best Selection

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