Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 11, 1963 · Page 22
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 22

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, October 11, 1963
Page 22
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Trends in Literature Are Discussed at PEO Meeting .52 Colesburg Register-Moil, Golesburg, III. Fridov, Oct 11.1963 penrry„ 41 JL for your thouqhty Dear Penny, We attended one of the presentations of The Passion Play last weekend, and we would like to say how very much we enjoyed it. We feel this was a wonderful opportunity for the entire community, and we are grateful to the Register-Mail for bring- tng this fine production to Galcsburg. MR. AND MRS. B. M. R. Dear Mr. and Mrs. B. M. R., Thank you for your letter. I am sure your thanks will be appreciated by the many people who worked so long and hard to make this event a reality. It was a wonderful experience, and I am sure it will be long remembered by those who had the opportunity to see it. Dear Penny, A few months ago my father-in-law died. Since my husband is an only child, his mother came to live with us when she decided that she didn't want to continue living alone. Since she has come to my home, I haven't spent one happy hour. She interferes with my housework, she disciplines my children, and she never gives me even five minutes by myself. I cannot entertain or even have coffee with a friend without her being right there. I want my husband to make other arrangements for her, but he says he hasn't the heart to send her away. I'm afraid if she stays she will disrupt our family to a serious degree. I can understand my husband's feelings, but I think he should consider mine, too. UNHAPPY Dear Unhappy, This is a difficult transition for any family, but with patience, you can work out a more pleasant arrangement. First, you must really look at this through your husband's eyes, and try to put yourself in his place. Have a frank talk with your mother-in-law. Be tactful, but tell her what she can expect from you, and what you will expect in return. Give her some household chores that she is to be responsible for. This will keep her busy, and still make her feel that she is doing something useful to the family. Tell her quite frankly that you prefer to discipline your children without any help. Make it plain that you are happy to have her as part of your family, but that when you entertain perhaps she would be more comfortable in her room. If you can provide her with a TV of her own, this would certainly help. Try to get her interested in church groups with women of her own age, so she will have some interests outside the home. Dear Penny, My daughter who is 13 years let her bleach her hair ever since many of the girls who are in her I'm an old fogey for refusing her ideas probably arc old-fashioned, spoil her hair which is very pretty, opinion on this subject. old has been begging me to school started. It seems that grade do this, and she thinks permission. I realize that my but I still think this would , I would very much like your MODERN MOTHER Dear M. M., I'm with you! Thirteen is too young to start bleaching. In the first place, it does spoil the hair. For a 13-year-old, a nightly brushing and a weekly shampoo should be all that is necessary. Secondly, skin tones are matched by nature to the color of the hair. Changing this balance can result in a hard and artificial look for a girl this young. Dear Penny, I have a Cub Scout troop that is interested in visiting the Grandpa Happy TV show. Do you know anything about getting tickets? ' CURIOUS Dear Curious, Write to the program, in care of WHBF-TV, Rock Island. They will schedule your group for you. Thinking of you . . . Penny Send your questions toi Penny, in care of the Galcsburg Register- Mail. All letters will be answered either personally or in this column. Letters need not be signed unless a personal reply is desired. KNOX VILLE ANNABEL PETERSON CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 210 N. Timber St. Phone 289-9172 KNOXVILLE — "Books and Trends in Modern Literature" was the subject of the program offered Chapter AM P.E.O. by Harold . M. Grutzmacher at a meeting in the home of Mrs. E. M. Lacy Sr. Grutzmacher, assistant professor of English at Knox College, spoke on old and hew books and the changes that have taken place in recent, years in the field of literature. A discussion and question and answer period followed his talk. Preceding the program members were guests of Mrs. Lacy and Mrs. E. M. Lacy Jr. for dessert. The president, Mrs. Irving Garcelon, conducted the business session. Mrs. Garcelon, Mrs. J. W. Block and Mrs. Robert Humphrey will represent the chapter at a reciprocity meeting in Galva Friday. The next meeting of the chapter will be Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 22 and will be a luncheon in the home of Mrs. G. F. Heb- ard. The Men's Club of the Knoxville Methodist Church will hold an outdoor meeting Wednesday night at 6:30 o'clock at the home of James Litchfield. The supper will take the form of a steak fry with each man furnishing his own steak and table service. Other food will be supplied by the club. Meet Monday Mrs. Rex Hopkins has invited the M. I. Club to meet in her home south of Knoxville at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon. A program will follow the business session. General Meeting The Wesleyan Service Guild was hostess Wednesday evening for the general meeting of the Woman's Society of Christian Service at the Methodist Church. Mrs. Lillie McElwain opened the meeting with a poem entitled "The Second Mile." It was announced that Quiet Day will be Oct. 25. Mrs. William Parker was named chairman of this meeting. Mrs. A, B. Manworren will sponsor a benefit breakfast at her home Wednesday beginning at 7 a .m. for the benefit of the building fund. Everyone is invited. Dr. Surender Singh, a native of India and a missionary, will speak on "The Life of India" at the church Oct. 20, and an all-day bazaar and breakfast sponsored by the W.S.C.S. will be held Nov. 7, it was announced. Mrs. James Litchfield and Mrs. Jack Ghitalla combined the devotions and program on the subject "Our Methodist Heritage" which described the life and teachings of John Wesley. A film on "The Holy Land" shown by Mrs. Litchfield concluded the program. Refreshments were served by Miss Carole Robertson and Mrs. Robert Miller, members of the guild. Sponsor Style Show A style show of hats will be held by the Knoxville Senior Woman's Club at a meeting in the Knoxville' Courthouse Tuesday afternoon. The hats will be from Kellogg-Drake and Co. of Galesburg. A hat will be given as the door prize. First Presbyterian Church. Howard Bailey, pastor. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Divine worship 11 a.m. Sermon subject "Ask Me Later." Vocal solo by Wayne Woolsey. Family night with potluck supper Wednesday 6:29 p.m. A movie, "The Will of Augusta Nash" will be shown. A brief choir rehearsal will follow. Finance and Ever-member Canvas committee meeting Thursday 9 p .m. Circles I and II combined meeting Friday with a potluck luncheon served at 12:30 p .m. The program concerns the general mission interpretation team of synod of Illinois. Junior choir rehearsal Friday 4 p .m. * Christian Church. Arvid Oleson, pastor. Sunday school 10 a.m. Divine worship 11 a.m. Sermon subject "The Redemptive Community." A family potlutik following the service. CYF and Chi Rho meet at the church 7 p.m. CWF will have a lunch stand at Sam Andrews farm sale Tuesday beginning at 12 o'clock. Bible study Wednesday 7 p.m. Choir rehearsal 8 p.m. for men to practice for Laymen's Sunday. Grace Lutheran Church. Arne E. Peterson, pastor. Confirmation class Saturday 9:30 a.m. Junior choir practice 10 a.m. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Divine worship 11 a.m. Galesburg-Rock Island District LCW meeting Tuesday. Anyone who can drive or wants transportation is being asked to call Mrs. Harold Fishel by Saturday. Choir practice Wednesday 7:30 p.m. Rebecca Unit of LCW at the home of Mrs. Herman Detmers Thursday. Gilson Community Church. Worship at 9 a.m. Sermon by Rev. Thelma Case. Sunday school 10 a.m. Methodist Church. Miles Jackson, pastor. Wesley choir practice Saturday 11 a.m. Worship services 8:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Sermon subject "Sacrifice." Sunday school 9:30 a.m. Junior High MYF 5 p.m. Senior High MYF 6:30 p.m. Wesleyan Service Guild Locust Trees- (Continued from page A) To help get its reclamation projects off the ground the Ohio Power Co. hired Paul Roller, a Hungarian refugee who, in the days before the communists had seized his homeland, had been in charge of 400,000 acres of Hungarian state forest. The Europeans, with a long tradition of forest management behind them, had much to teach the local foresters. But the "Europeanization" of forest management in Ohio has been proceeding at a rapid pace since the late nineteen forties. Roller, now retired to a consultant's job, has passed on much of his lore to Rod Krause, a young Michigan State University forester who, with a crew that swells will meet in the home of Mrs. Robert Stickell Monday 7:30 p.m. Special meeting of Central Illinois Annual Conference in Bloomington Tuesday. Methodist Men meet Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Sanctuary choir practice 7:30. Kingdom Hall Jehovah's Witnesses. Speaker Lawrence Lentz. Topic "Is This Existence All There Is to Life?" 2:30 p.m. Watchtower Study 3:45 p.m. Do FALSE TEETH Reek, Slid* or Slip? PASTEETH, an improved powder to be sprinkled on upper or lower plates, holds false teeth more firmly In place. Do not slide, slip or rock. No gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feeling.FASTEETHlsalkallne (nonacid). Does not sour. Checks "plate odor breath". Get PASTEETH at drug counters everywhere. to more than a hundred and fifty men in planting season, continues to turn ugly strip mine gashes into beautiful stretches of lake and woods where people can fish, hunt, swim, and raise profitable tree crops. OF COURSE, one swallow does not make a summer. But what is being done to restore the Ohio landscape can be done in Pennsylvania, and far to the south in the blighted areas of the Cumber- lands. And it does not necessarily require a big federal appropriation to do it. Copyright 1963 The United States, with 8 per cent of the world's population and 6.3 per cent of its land area, produces 40 per cent of all world's goods. Phone 342-5151 PRESCRIPTIONS IN GALfSIURO HAWTHORNE DRU6 COMPANY •v ro* MCTM mtemm *— NAWTttMM-l MVfl #T Now five kinds of Chevrolets for all kinds of people! STEVE'S DRIVE-IN LIQUORS 173 N. PRAIRIE •42-2616 STORES GALESBURG DRIVE-IN LIQUORS ISM N. HENDERSON 343-9115 AMPLE PARKING WINDOW SERVICE FIEISCHMANN'S GIN . s, h $2.98 TEN HIGH BOURBON 5th $2.99 SCHENLEY'S S E «, $3.89 J. W. DANT ,0< BOND 5th $3.89 ANTIQUE $Q98 Q $1100 FOUR ROSES 0 5th O sth* 11 JIM BEAM YOUR CHOICE WHITE HORSE SCOTCH s, h $4.98 MOGEN DAVID WINE. Q , 98c VODKA 80 PROOF 5th $2.69 WISCONSIN BEER 6 c~ 77c STAG BEER 6 °c',"' 88c BlUE RIBBON BEER 12 c.,„ $1.79 MILLERS BEER 12 N .°.iT"$1.99 HAMMS BEER 12 c. $2.18 BUDWEISER BEER 6 ,o„ $1.39 GRAIN BEIT BEER 24 c~ $2.99 IdtYUS , b&R"cX$E•pR^CK• , "" , .'_ $2.49 up AD PRICES GOOD THRU OCT. 12 ' JET-SMOOTH LUXURY CHEVROLET—-For luxury-loving people. Here's the Jet-smoothest, most luxurious Chevrolet ever built! Rich new styling, finer appointments in all lour series and 15 models-. Including those dazzling new Super Sports! Engines up to 425 hp", manual or Powerglide* transmissions to match your tastes! NEW CHEVELLE—For pacesetting people. A totally new kind of car with email* car handling, big-car comfort! All wrapped up in styling that makes expensive cars jealous. Chevelle serves every purpose with three series and 11 models, and a full choice of engine and transmission teams! , CHEVY II—For practical people. Chevy II with new Y8 power* tops A all thrifty cars for fun-on-a-shoestring. Stretches the shoestring further CHEVROLET with 4- and 6-cylinder engines, Chevy IPs six models in two series all like pretending they're bigger, more expensive cars—and they act like it! CORVAIR—-For fun-loving people. More fun than ever from Corvair's new bigger engine! Same Corvair handling and riding ease with a dressed-up '64 look in 9 models- including the 150-hp Turbocharged Spyders, Club Coupe and Convertible! CORVETTE—For sports-minded people. More sport than this you _ won't find on wheels! Corvette now rides softer, smoother—but loses ' none of its gusto because its big V8 offers versions from 250 to 375 hp*! ^ "Want to get together with other car-loving people? Go see your Chevrolet dealer , , , he likes all kinds! Optional at extra cost See five entirely different lines of cars at your Chevrolet Showroom-CHEVROLET, CHEVELLE, CHEVY n, CORVAIR & CORVETTE WEAVER-YEMM CHEVROLET, INC. 247 E. SIMMONS GALESBURG PH. 342-2178

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