Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 15, 1963 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 17

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 15, 1963
Page:
Page 17
Start Free Trial
Cancel

(klesbuffl Reaiste^Moif, dglesbufg, 111. Tuesday, Oct. 15, 1963 17 KNOXVILLE ANNABEL PETERSON CORRESPONDENT Horns Addfttr. 210 N. Timber St. Phont 289-9172 School Poets fill Recite Winning Poems at Meeting KNOXVILLE - The three winners of a poetry contest for fourth, fifth and sixth grade pupils will not only read their prize-winning poems at a meet* ing tonight of the Junior Woman's Club, but will also receive a book of poems. Winners are Lisa Utsler, in fourth grade competition, whose poem was titled "Autumn Leaves"; Rita Marie Mathews, fifth grade winner with "Leaves" and Jean Whitworth, sixth grade, with "A September Day." Honorable mention was won by Candy Drennan and Rich Fleisher, fourth graders, Christine Shambaugh and Julie Meyer, fifth grades, Joanne Poynor, Carol Peck and Susan England, sixth grade. The book prizes will be presented by Harold M. Grutzmacher who served as judge in the contest. Attend Convention Six members of the Future Farmers of America of Knoxville High School and the adviser, James Litchfield, have returned from the National FFA Convention in Kansas City, held Oct. 9-11. Members attending were Craig Sanford, Don Moffitt, Steve Howarter, Gary Bowman, Jerry Saline and Gary Saline. They stayed at the President Trasportation Departures Eflecttvt April « ALL 8CHEDULE8 DAYLIGHT SAVING TTMB Burllnfton, Eutbound 8 Fast Mail 3*5 a. m. 30 AkSarBen 5:39 a. m. 10 Denver Zephyr 7:52 a. m. 2 Local 8:50 a. m. 18 California Zephyr —12:31 p. m. 12 Nebraska Zephyr 7*5 p. m. Burlington, watlbound 3 to Omaha, Lincoln ...1:48 a. m. 53 to Kansas City 1:55 a. m. 7 to Denver ...3:55 a. m. 35 to Kansas City 3*0 p. m. It to Omaha, Lincoln ...3:10 p. m. 17 to California 6:32 p. m. 1 to Denver 8:22 p. m. Santa Fa, Easlbonnd 20 Chief 4:40 a. m. 16 Texas Chief 6:40 a. m. 18 Super Chief- El Capitan* 11:10 a. m. 2 S.F. Chief. 11:45 a 124 Grand Canyon 2:20 p 12 Chicagoan . 5:50 p. Santa Fa, Westbound 9 K. C. Chief 2:35 a 19 Chief 12:55 p 123 Grand Canyon ...3:20 p. m 1 S. F. Chief* 7:05 p. m. 15 Texas Chief 9:55 p. m. 17 Super Chief- El Capitan* 10:25 p. m, •—Flagstop Oxark, Northbound Flight 140 to Chicago* ..9:06 a. m. 906 to Chicago" 4:45 p. m. 690 to Chicago*'* 6:39 p. m. Otark, Southbound 141 to St. Louis** 8:59 a. m. 691 to St. Louis*** 8:44 p. m. •—Except Sunday ••—Except Saturday •••—Saturday only BUS SCHEDULES Westbound To West Coast .. 6:30 a. m To West Coast 1:20 p. m To West Coast .9:45 p. m Eaatbound To East Coast ..11:55 p. m To East Coast . 8:00 p. m To Peoria 1:20 p. m To Peoria .8:25 p. m Southbound To St. Louis 10 AO a. m Northbound To Davenport . 9.20 p. m Hotel and attended the sessions held in the Municipal Auditorium. They visited with members of FFA from all parts of the United States. Other places visited were the Kansas City Airport, city hall, library, Hereford Association building, the American Royal Livestock Exposition. They saw the American Royal parade. Guest speaker at the session Friday morning was Orville Freeman, secretary of agriculture. Egyptians Meet The Egypt Neighborhood Club met at the home of Mrs. Hiram King Thursday with 14 members and two guests, Mrs. Bill Allberry and Miss Judy Hunter attending. Roll call was answered by each telling her favorite season. A nominating committee was appointed consisting of Mrs. Wayne Farrar, Mrs. Charles Bubb, and Mrs. Orlow Hazen. Contest winners were Mrs. Robert Johnson, Mrs. Lloyd Cochran, Mrs. Hazen and door prize to Mrs. James McGrew. The next meeting will be held in the home of Mrs. McGrew, Nov. 14. From Long Distance Visitors during the weekend in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Rosenberry were Mr. and Mrs. Gordon L. Jensen of Kodiak, Alaska; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Jensen of West Fargo, N. D.; Mr. and Mrs. Duane Rosenberry and son of Berwyn; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dillow and family of Carthage; Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bradley and family of Galesburg; Mr. and Mrs. John McElroy of Bowen, and Mr. and Mrs. Harold McElroy and family of Cameron. Briefs The annual old fashioned chicken pie supper will be held at the DeLong church Oct. 31, Thursday evening. Knox Unit of Homemakers Extension will meet in the home of Mrs. Goldie Whitsitt Friday at 1:30 p.m. The major lesson, "Winter Arrangements," will be given by Mrs. Lillie McElwain. Any member who wishes to bring dried materials for her own arrangement may do so. The Knoxville High School PTA will meet in the music room Thursday at 8 p.m. Ivan Harlan, dean of men at Knox College, will speak on the topic "What Does a College Expect From a High School Graduate?" Mr. and Mrs. Carl Eklund and her sister, Mrs. Bill Allberry of Denver, spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Charles McCann in Green Bay, Wis. Mrs. Stella Alderson of East Galesburg, who has been visiting in the McCann home, accompanied them on their return trip. They also visited in the Don Eklund home in Princeton. FENCE AND WIRE 3 DAYS FIELD FENCE 39 INCH I-3I-B-11 •29 95 $27.37 2« INCH 7.26-6-12'i S%, $14.75 32 INCH 8-32-6-12'i 120.71 $16.85 Studded T Reflector TOP POSTS • F»9t 3 DAYS •':tn<j »at3j«a let. •8c 90c Soli CORN CRIBBING JIOJS $9.95 BARB WIRE 80 Rod He»vywelfht America* Made $7.59 BRACE WIRE No. S-10 Lb. Coil Reg. $1»5 $1.49 Dear Petty, 1 mtn plaaalag to fee married la twt weeks, and 1 am going to hay aew luggage to take M my •seeytnw. 1 would Hke this set of luggage to he niMtf rammed, aad t waat to know if it WMM he proper te have It mtnogrammed with my married Initials. Also I wwM like to kaew Jaat what Initials to use after I am married. MARY Dear Mary, Since you are not planning to use this luggage until you are married, it would be permissible to use the initials of your married name. You will use the initials of your first name, your maiden name and your married name. So if your name is now Mary Jones and you married name will be Smith, your monogram will be M.J.S. Dear Penny, The other evening I was with a group of women who belong to a particular club. After the meeting, they decided to stop and have a cocktail before going home. I do not drink, but since I didn't know what to say, I went along with them. When they ordered, I, too, ordered a drink, but I juat left it sitting before me untouched. One of the women made a great deal of the fact that I didn't drink the cocktail, and I was quite embarrassed by the whole thing. I don't believe that It Is polite to call attention to someone who doesn't care to Indulge, or am I wrong? SOFT DRINKER Dear S. D., You should have ordered a soft drink! By ordering an alcoholic drink, and then refusing to drink it, you left yourself open for questions. Any time this particular situation presents itself, state clearly that you want only a soft drink. This will make your position clear from the start, and no one will be trying to talk you into having something that you don't care for. Dear Penny, We are three ladies who have enjoyed every single concert the American Legion Band has presented this past summer. I don't know whether we're early or late, but we would like to suggest a change for their next season. There are so many undesirable sights that should not be seen by young (nor old) eyes in the Public Square, that we would like to see them hold their concerts elsewhere. We realize that this is a central location, but surely there is another accessible place that would be more conducive to relaxed listening. THREE MUSIC LOVERS Dear Music Lovers, I certainly hope your letter is read by powers that be, and that they will give your suggestion consideration when they plan for next year. The band's concerts have been enjoyed by many people, and they bring a pleasant touch to Wednesday evening in Galesburg. Thinking of you ... Penny Send your questions to Penny, in care of the Galesburg Register- Mail. All letters will be answered either personally or in this column. Letters need not be signed unless a personal reply Is desired. Mr. and Mrs. James Kline (Miss Bonnie Swanson) wandon -^J&ine Uowd t Stronahur&t s, .Said ai mmmmmm KM BRANDS COST HO MORE Officiating at the wedding of Miss Bonnie Marie Swanson of Media and James Paul Kline of Cincinnati, Ohio, on Saturday afternoon at Bethel Lutheran Church in Stronghurst were Rev. A. Roger Gobbel of Urbana, campus minister at the University of Illinois, and Rev. Stanley' ABINGDON DOROTHY WHITSITT CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 705 W. Adams St Phone 531 Johnson of the Stronghurst church. The bride and bridegroom are both graduates of the University of Illinois. Miss Swanson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Swanson, Media, and the bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul S. Kline of South Holland, 111., were married in a double ring ceremony read at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. Lowell Hoffman, Bloomington, Ind., stood with bridegroom as best man. Groomsmen were George Krimmel, Springfield, and William Jobst of Wheaton, also the bridegroom's fraternity brothers, Walter Hornberger and Carl Jorgensen, both of Chicago, the latter a cousin of the bridegroom. The bride's attendants were her sister, Mrs. Edward C. Wolf, West Liberty, W. Va., matron of honor, Miss Beverly Kline, South Holland, the bridegroom's sister, and bridesmaids, Miss Sandra Frew, Peoria, Miss Susan Haselhorst, Elmhurst, Missionary Convention Engages Prison Chaplain ABINGDON—Rev. Paul R. Markstrom, national prison chaplain of the Assemblies of God Missions Department, will address the opening of the eighth annual missionary convention Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. in the First Assembly of God Church, 501 N. Main St., Abingdon, The con- — vention runs through Friday and the public was invited to attend. Springfield, Mo., serves as missions department's international headquarters. The Rev. Mr. Markstrom has one of 12 keys to Alcatraz and was appointed to head the national prison work in 1963. He encourages pastors and congregations to participate in prison work and assist in rehabilitation efforts. Born In Sweden More than 17,000 students have completed study courses prepared and distributed since the program was begun in 1951. The Rev. Mr. Markstrom was born in Sweden and received his education in the United States. In the ministry since 1944, he has supported and participated in prison work as part of his pastoral duties. He began working with juvenile delinquency problems at Ely, Nev. in the mid-forties. Moving to New York State, be expanded his prison ministry by visiting Dannemora State Prison, Willow prison and others at Attica, Auburn and Elmira. Responding to a plea for help from a chaplain in Elmira State Penitentiary, the Rev. Mr. Markstrom presented the need for a national prison ministry to leaders of Assemblies of God and later served on the committee which recommended the late Rev. Mr. Ohrnell to establish the national work. School of Missions Program Announced Annual school of missions will be held in Abingdon Methodist Church four consecutive Sunday evenings, Oct. 20 and 27 and Nov. 3 and 10. Theme will be the "Changing City." An invitation is being extended the public to attend each Sunday evening for Christian fellowship. Schedule is as follows: 6:30 both sorority sisters, and Miss Judy Isaacson of Chicago. Carry Baskets Their identically styled copper glo gowns had voluminous skirts, caught at the waistline with self fabric bows. Each carried a basket filled with bronze mums and bittersweet. Bows held their tiered tulle headpieces. Miss Swanson carried a cascade bouquet of Phalaenopsis orchids as the floral accent for her peau de soie wedding gown the scoop neckline of which was outlined with reembroidered lace trimmed with seed pearls and iridescent sequins. The bride's chapel train was held just above the waistline with a bow and her tiered fingertip length veil of imported illusion was caught to a Swedish crown of pearls and crystal. Cousins of the bride, Julie Witter, Macomb, and Donny Johnson of Roseville, were flower girl and ringbearer, respectively. Dr. Edward C. Wolf, West Liberty, W. Va., presented nuptial music and accompanied the soloist, Mrs. Mary Pearson of Stronghurst. Accorded serving honors at the reception which followed at the church were Miss Carolyn Beaver, Miss Jeanette Milo, Miss Virgene Watthauer and Miss Marcia Pearson. A buffet for relatives and out- of-town guests was served Saturday evening in the country home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Swanson, near Media. On return from their short wedding trip and after Oct. 21 the newlyweds will reside at 1837 Section Road, Cincinnati, Ohio. The bride, a Media High School graduate, received a bachelor of science degree in home economics from the Uni versity of Illinois, where she affiliated with Phi Upsilon Omicron, professional fraternity and Zeta Tau Alpha, social sorority Mr. Kline was graduated from Bowen High School, Chicago, and received a BS degree in en gineering from the University of Illinois where he joined Delta Phi fraternity. He is employed by Ford Motor Co. San Tart Sets Pace At Raceway WESTBURV, N.Y. (UPl) 4 San Tart blazed a torrid pace and then barely hung on to cap* ture the $24,524 Belle Acton pace at Roosevelt Raceway Monday night before 18,$5. Del Miller chauffeured the 2- year-old filly to victory in the biggest race of the season in her division. Max and Jake lempt of Mechanlcsburg, Pa., own Sand Tart who paid $5.80, $3.70, $2.40. The big filly covered the mile in 2:03. Sand Tart, winner of eight of 73 prior starts this season, finished a half-length ahead of Bit O'Sugar. The 4-5 choice of the crowd, Poplar Wick, was third. The winning daily double combination of Boy Abbe and Zeb's Boy (Nos. 6-4) paid $35.90. INGLEWOOD, Calif. (UPI)Stormy Dream, who has spent more than half his career on the sidelines with injuries, was favored to win the $3,000 El Cajon pace at Hollywood Park race track today. Other contenders in the feature race are Shadydale Monitor, Federalist, Pioneer Pick, J.S. Dale, Yankee Tardios and Star Gem. Uh, Huh Cities Glorious, The Reachers and My Brother Is a Stranger. Mrs. C. N. Swanson will be in charge of nursery service. Visual aids are Oct. 20, Boom time; Oct. 27, Crossroad at Clearmont; Nov. 3, Peter Flying Eagle; Nov. 10, Cliff Dwellers. Mrs. R. B. Eyre will sell copies of the adult book, These Cities Glorious. To mark the locations where sensoring electrodes are plastered on the astronauts' bodies, tiny tatoo dots have been applied to their skin to assist doctors in placing the important measuring devices. BOSTON (AP) - In a folder distributed by the Navy League listing places of interest in and around Boston, the new Carpenter Center for Visual Arts at Harvard University is described thusly: "It exemplifies conceptualistic innuendo pyramided upon spatial forbearance and altogether tokenish of tactile cosmological luminous volumen- tality." READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! NEWS for truck owners who need a new one now Rev. Mr. Markstrom p.m. classes for all ages; 7:15 p.m. worship together in sanctuary; 8 p.m. refreshments. Hosts, Agenda, Oct. 20; Crusaders, Oct. 27; Mary-Martha, Nov. 3; Triangle, Nov. 10. Classes, meeting places, teachers and books are: Kindergarten (kindergarten room), Mrs. Lyle McGrann, Ronnie's Wish and Keiko's Birthday; primary (basement), Miss Esther Anderson, House on the Corner and Picture Album of World Friends; junior (in the junior department), Mrs. Roscoe Scott, Open Doors, Picture Album and Friendly House. Junior and senior high (high school room), Stan Shover, My Brother Is a Stranger, Focus, The Changing City and The Reachers; adults (sanctuary), Mrs. William Reimer, These Come You All - IfNfFIT SMORGASBORD Delicious Home Cooked Food All Purpose Room — Grade School SATURDAY, OCT. 19 5 to |;0Q P.M. Only S1.M AduJU, $1 Children ABINGDON ROTARY ClUft Visit College Campus Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Rogers spent the weekend with their daughter Barbara in Jacksonville. MacMurray College was observing founders day and the college buildings were decorated in honor of the occasion. The world's largest ferris wheel factory located there has installed a new water fountain which is lighted from sundawn to 9 p.m., changing color and design every few minutes. Abingdon News Briefs Anna and Caroline circles will meet in Christian Church lounge at 1:30 p.m. Nursery care for young children will be furnished. Nancy Circle will meet in the church Friday at 1:30 p.m. DeLong Congregational Church will sponsor an annual family-style ehickenpie supper Oct. 31, beginning at 4:30 p.m. Roscoe H. Simkins has moved from London Mills Nursing Home to Good Samaritan Nursing Home, Knoxville. Indian Point Club, Thursday at 1:30 p.m., will meet in the home of Mrs. Boyd Logan. WNW Club will meet Thursday at 1:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Chester Johnson. Johnsonian Shoes Living Leather LARGE SHOE SELECTION PARRIS HARDWARE 104 E. Jackson Abingdon Things Chevrolet has developed since the last time you bought to give you more for your money: Double-wall construction. This feature of Chevrolet cabs and the Fleetside pickup body has two advantages. Insulation and sound-deadening material is sandwiched between the two layers of steel in the cab to give you more comfort; in the body, the lower inner wall acts as a buffer against load damage, preserving the outer appearance of the truck. Suspension to fit the truck. Conventional half- and three-quarter-ton models have independent front suspension with variable rate coils in the rear. Variable rate coils do not "bottom out" as readily. Mediums and heavies have I-beam suspension with variable-rate leaf springs. It automatically stiffens as the load increases—and vice versa. It means a smoother, natter ride regardless of load, a better handling truck. The right engine. Chevrolet never has been in better position to give you the type and size you need for maximum efficiency. Today there are many different capacities of gasoline and diesel Chevrolet V8's. truck engines—fours; sixes, Stronger frames.' Every conventional 1964 Chevrolet truck has a ladder-type frame. This type is more resilient, better able to give with the load and terrain. Its simple design also makes it easier to mount special bodies on the truck. Its riveted side rails are stronger. Greater model selection. This time you're going to find it a simple matter to pick the exact type of Chevrolet truck for the kind of work you do. In delivery trucks, for instance, in addition to regu-l lar panels and pickups, we have eleven different sizes of ready-made walk-in vans, some with full-width rear doors. Quality and value. Chevrolets today are a lot more truck than your money bought the last time, and yet the price tag is just about the same as 5 or 6 years ago. Call your Chevrolet dealer for information or for a demonstration. A CHEVROLET Quality trucks always cost loss! 1964 CHEVROLET TRUCKS Telephone your Chevrolet dealer about any type of truck WEAVER-YEMM CHEVROLET INC. 247 E. SIMMONS GALESBURG PH. 342-2178

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free