Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 21, 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, July 21, 1973
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Page 7
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(Continued From Page 6) men: Why Missions? Special "Christmas in July" celebration. Faith United Methodist - 876 E. Knox St. Rev. K. W. Good- dll, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 8:45 and 11. Sermon: The Power of Faith. First Baptist — Cherry and Tompkins streets. Carlton G. Christenson, minister. Early worship at 8. Church school at 9. Worship at 10. Rev. Miller, speakef. Sermon: Trivia in the Church. i Bethel Baptist. - 1196 N. Academy St. Robert K. V C. Paulson, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:45. Evening worship at 7. Guest speaker, Rev. Donald Peterson. Secmen: Why I Still Go to Church. First Christian — Broad and North streets. Ralph Eugene Eennett, pastor. Chapel service at 8. Church school at 9. Worship at 10. Sermon: The Faith of a POW. First Church of the Nazarene — Elm and Webster streets. Floyd Suman, minister. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Evening service at 7. Wednesday service at 7 p. m. First Lutheran — Seminary and Water streets. Ordell W, Peterson, pastor. Morning worship at 9:30 and 11. Evening worship at 7. Rev. Raymond C. Swanson, guest speaker. Sermon: A Lakeside Experience. First Untied Methodist-Kellogg and Ferris streets. Robert A. White, pastor. Contemporary worship at 7:30. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 9:30 and 11 First United Presbyterian — Prairie and Ferris streets. Kermit W. Petersen, pastor. Worship at 8 and school at 9:30. guest speaker. 9:30. Church Robert Peck, Full Gospel Pentecostal Miss»on — 719 W. Knox St. Bursie Williams, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 11. Tuesday and Thursday services at 7:30 p.m. Grace Episcopal —151 E. Carl Sandburg Dr. Rev. Thad B. Rudd, rector. Mass at 8:30. Family Eucharist at 10. Wednesday Mass at 10 a. m. By FRANCES DRAKE Look in the section in which your birthday comes «»d find what your outlook is, according to the stars. FOR MONDAY, JULY 13, m March 21 to April M (Aries) -Past efforts should be bear* ing fruit now. Study conditions and trends which may seem odd, but may hold new advah- April 21 to May 21 (Taurus) —Your wonderful imagination can lead you to new avenues of attainment. Mobilize your va riety of gifts for tackling diffi cult tasks. May 22 to June 21 (Gemini) —Generally you react to new situations brightly. Keep in form now. You should be sparkling with ideas, plans, new and more efficient procedures. June 22 to July 23 (Cancer) —'Ekercise extreme caution in financial matters. Due to having insufficient data, tfiere could be danger in signing contracts, esjpecia%. July 24 to Aug. 23 (Leo)—An Mt. Calvary Lutheran —1372 excellent day for considering W. Fremont St. William G. new business arrangements— Thompson, pastor. Worship especially if they involve real services at 8 and 10:30. Sunday estate or properly improve- school at 9:15. iments. Aug. 24 to Sept. 23 (Virgo)— Jd tog,* Gdlesburd Rjegj$ter-Mdi 1, Golesburg, Saturday, July 2L J.ffSL.? in Reorganized Church of Jesus Personal relationships govern- Christ of Latter Day Saints —ed by benefioient influences. A WORST SEAT IN THE HOUSE It'i no fun to bit confined by • Hrious accident or illneu. But it ia comforting to know that an JEtna Life Major Medical Expense. Plan can help free you from the worry of large medical bills. Get the facta from ut. LAWRENCE D. JOHNSON INSURANCE Main & Cherry Sts. Phont 342-4181 Representing the Aetna lly and Sure*" et Hartford. Casually and Surety Company - — - \ Conn. 4TM CASUALTY AND SIMCTV COMPANY NARTRMO. CONNECTICUT 405 N. Pleasant Ave. Elder Lloyd Tripp, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Business meeting and election at 11. Society of Friends (Quakers)— Meeting for worship at the home of Frank Young, 277 N. Academy St., at 10. First-day chool at 10:30. Trinity Lutheran — Kellogg and Ferris streets. Constant) R. Johnson, pastor. Worship at! 9 and H. Church school at 10. Farnham Street Wesleyan — 857 N. Farnham. St. Steven Wright, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Evening service at 7. Writer Sues Quiz Show LOS ANGELES (UPI) - A man claiming to be a professional writer and the original "Wizard of Odds," filed a $2 million lawsuit Friday to halt the National Broadcasting Company from calling a morning television quiz show, "The Wizard of Odds" Leo Guild, who said for the past quarter century he has created radio and television shows, books, newspaper columns, and cartoons bearing the wizard title, claimed, the quiz show has deceived and misled viewers into believing they are watching something he cheated He sought an injunction to stop NBC from continuing to use the Wizard title and $1 million in actual damages and the same -amount in punitive damages. kiss Debra Rae King, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. King, Sheibyville, and Greg- cry J. Logan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Logan, also of Shei­ byville, exchanged wedding vows July 1 at the First Christian Church in Sheibyville. Rev. Robert W. Litteral read the double ring ceremony at 2 p.m. for the bride, granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cramer, DeLong, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert King, Gilson, and the bridegroom. The bride selected a gown of silk organza over taffeta in modified empire design. Light blue daisy lace accented the cuffs and mandarin collar of the dress which was styled with an A -line skirt with a circular chapeHength train. Her veiling was trimmed in white daisy lace. Miss King carried a bouquet of white daisy pompons and gypsophila accented with yellow and blue ribbon streamers Miss Diane McDonald, Shei­ byville, was matron of honor, Lee Ann Logan, Lincoln, the bridegroom's niece, was floweru., , , , , girl, and Donnie Boyer, Gilson, jGilson, asked guests to sign the the bride's cousin, was ring- b ™ es , . .„ . , . . . „. J , ... ... J • The newlyweds will reside at echolocatian "sonar" find duces the raw mn'teriffl used in food. When toe bat locates making natural rubber. Th3 Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Logan (Miss Debra King) Scouts Learn Woodcraft Capt. Raymond Briggs, right, officer in charge of the Galesburg Salvation Army, 320 N. Kellogg St., assists new members of Boy Scout Troop 228 in making a gate for the Green Valley Camp near Peoria. The scouts of the troop, sponsored by the Salvation Army, are from left, Brian Briggs, Jim Dickeson and Melvin Churn. Oapt, Briggs is acting troop leader at the camp where activities end Sunday. Good Location The fishing bat of Central Slow Process It takes pibsut seven year? America and the Carbrs u ??S !b:fo; v ? a rubber tres plant pro- bearer. Don Erwin Guests were was best man. ,— seated by Jeff,, , T . Schoby and Dale Short, all of; tuck y Lake - 1319 S. Eight St., Sheibyville, after a wedding trip to Ken- To STEIN'S For WINDPROOF BUTANE LIGHTERS FROM $j| 00 Leo Stein & Sons, Inc. JEWELRY DEPT. m E. MAIN ST. - Downtown Galesburg I I day in which you can successfully combine business and pleasure. Sept. 24 to Oct. 23 (Libra) A day which should lift your spirits oonsideraibly. Personal relationships should be highly congenial, with romance accent ed during the p.m. hours. You may' also get an extraordiinari-l lly lucky-break in a financial, matter. Oct. 24 to Nov. 22 (Scorpio) -^A good day for monetary affairs. You cc 'Ui 'd now make a very sound investment — per- haips with the help of a banker or ,brpker.' Avoid speculation, however. Nov. 23 to Dec. 21 (Sagittarius) — Consider all propositions carefully, to, determine if they are really worthwhile--and ad visaible at this time. In any case, don't be>guided by hearsay—OR overoptimism. Dec. 22 to Jan. 20 (Capricorn) —Wait patiently for the results of your efforts. Reward WILL come — perhaps greater than you anticipate. Some new interests in the olfing., Jan. 21 .to Feb. 19 (Aquarius) —Those of you who have unusual creative hobbies should now consider the possibility of turning them into paying professions. Consult experts. Feb. 20 to March 20 (Pisces) If plans prove inept, unfitting, change them without ado. But do not make drastic changes without cause. New advances indicated in matters which have been standing sfo'il. YOU BORN TODAY are a person of strong feelings and the ability to carry out your very progressive ideas—IF you will try to curb your doubts and fears. Too often, lack of confidence in yourself and trepida­ nt over what others think of your efforts keep you from taking the steps necessary to the lofty attainment which CAN foe yours. You are a humanitarian at heart and are extremely sympathetic to your feltawmen; would make an excellent physician or nurse and could especially succeed in healing mentai! disorders. You write well and would make a fine journalist; could also make a name for yourself in the law or in the fields of interior decorating or designing. Birthdate of: Charlotte Cushman, Amer. actress; James (Cardinal) Gibbons, Amer. clergyman. Sheibyville. Reception After the ceremony a reception was held for the couple at the church. Serving honors were accorded Mrs. Richard Logan, Lincoln; Mrs. Kenneth Currey, Giison; Mrs. Les Smith and Miss Kristi Westenhauer, both of Sheibyville. Miss Carol Smith, Winners- continued From Page 3) Winning, low gross on 18 holes was Mrs. Ray Mendrek, member, Mrs. James Lehman, guest; second low gross, Mrs. Harold Cunningham, Mrs. Al Christianson,' members, Mrs. Ray Dunn, Mrs. Minerva Proctor, guests. Receiving the most fives on 18 holes were Mrs. Walt Sampson, member, Mrs. Rachel Fleharty, Mrs. A. H. Titus Jr. and Mrs. Polly Firbff, guests; most nines, Mrs. Al Urena, member, Mrs. E. D. Schreckengost, guest. Winning low gross for nine hole play were Mrs. Art Kayser, member, Mrs. James Sellet, guest; second low gross, Mrs. Gary Gunther, Mrs. Jim Price, members, Mrs. Viv Palmer, guest; most seven's, Mrs. John Boydstun, Mrs. S. S. Battles, members. Tuesday will be mother and daughter day with tee times beginning at 3 p.m. Collegians(Continued From Page 3) The chicory that sometimes flavors coffee, is one of the world's oldest known plants. The herb first was mentioned in an ancient Egyptian papy rus about 4000 B. C. COMING TUES., JULY 24 8x10 Full Color Portrait YOUR CHOICE FIRST PRINT Age limit to 12 Years Unit 3 Per Family Pius 50c Handling Paulsgrove, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Paulsgrove, Knoxville, have achieved high honors at Eastern Illinois University, Charleston. Both were named to the Dean's List for the spring quarter. Illinois State University, has announced that the following students have been named to the Dean's List for the second semester. Among them are Danny Agans, Robert Bond, David Boyd, Rebecca Dunn, Crystal Mr. and Mrs. Logan are graduates of Sheibyville High School. Mrs. Logan is a graduate of AMTC Compute School, Kansas City,-Mo., and is employed by the Jjjecretary of State. Her husband was gradated from Lake Land College, Mattoon, and is with Massey Ferguson's, Shelbyviy.c. Ceremony Will Be August 4 VIOLA — Miss Constance Le Ann Engwall of Viola and Gregory George Lindsay of Milan, whose engagement was announced in March have selected Aug. 4 as their wedding date Vows will be exchanged at 4 p. m. at the Messiah Lutheran Church in Aledo. A reception dinner will follow the ceremony at the Oakview Country Club in Aledo. Parents of the couple are Mr, and Mrs. Earl Engwall of Viola and Mrs. Maxine Lindsay of! Milan and Sheridan Lindsay of Sheboygan, Wis. Welcome New Member Mothers and Friends of the Retarded Club met at Sunnyside School on Tuesday evening when Mrs. John Erickson, president, conducted a short business meeting at which time the bylaws were read and accepted. The club will not meet in August as had been previously planned. Mrs. Joe Panknatz was welcomed as a new member. Mrs. John Lanmholm served refireshements during the social hour. small fish at the surface, it tree's breeding cycle, from skims the water and spears its cross-pr-lltation to production, prey with strong talons.. ; takes 25 years. Food Perils Long-nosed bats in Arizona like to eat the blooms of the giant saguaro cactus, but* this delicacy involves risk. ''Bats sometimes are found impaled on the spines of the cactus. What's The African Fruit? You might never suspect it but the watermelon originated in Africa. In fact, the United Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Assn. tells us, David Livingstone, the noted missionary explorer, found Lewis, all of Abingdon; tatty ,Va6eni »8tans g^ owi * ng w j{ d in Hemphill, Altona; Russell Al- |the ^ setl and sm i-desert re- den, Kenneth Davis, Rodney , gions of MriQa amJ pub i ished Harrison, Nancy Hatch and accounts ta 1858 of nis dlscov . Peggy Roberts, all of Avon; Tedj ery Tcllins, Connie Smith, both of I • Bunnell; Theodore Hanson, N ° w * s y° ur to discover Cameron; Jacqueline Stockton,l the4 fresh , orop of npe ' red JU,CV Knoxville; and these Moimoufoj wa j erm ? lo n s Lat y° ur mark ' 2t students, Cathy Beecher, Linda i a™. € "J°y tnem to the hilt. Cropper, Robert Elliott, David j Mothers can please their young- G:llen, Richard Hughes, Kris- ste rs by leaving thin wedges of lino Janssen, Rebecca Man-| water roebn ready cut in the Chester, Patricia Pearson,;refrigerator for kiddies to snack Rhonda Polite and Debra Vick-cn. rr -y. • Also, Lorrie Lindgren, Lyle Snvder, Nancy Tornquist, all of SENIOR CITIZENS Senior Citizens will have a pot- Nerth Henderson; Barth Olson, Oneida; Mary Carlson, Rose- vi!le; Russell Aten, Sciota; Charles Johnson, Smithshire; Debra Doubet, Carolyn Huber. Mrs. Don Moffitt, home economist from Illinois Power Co., will present the program. Wednesday at 6 p. m. a pot luck dinner will be served. Orlo Randall Josephson and Teresa!Moore will conduct mixed dane Smith, all of Williamsfield; and ing. Patricia Leininger, Woodhull. A pitch party will be held Thursday at 6:30 p, m. Prizes KNOXVILLE MUSEUM awarded and finger foods serv- , Guides and hosts Sunday from ed. 2 ; to 5 p.m. during open house: All meetings will be in the at the historical places in Knox- 1 clubroom of the YMCA. ville will be Mrs. Thomas Jock -j inson and daughters in the Hen-! Stick a toothpick in a clove ry Knox room at the old court-;of garlic meant for cogking a house; Miss Esther Vatthauer.jdish of food. Once the cooking museum; Jeffrey Woolsey, jail; 'is over you'll be able to find Mrs. Carlisle Smith, log cabin, jthe clove easily for removal. Farmers .„« Mechanics Bank AMHOUMCU BONUS CHECKING NEW DIMENSION IN BANKING FARMERS & MECHANICS BANK proudly announces a new dimension in Banking. Our NEW OUT LOOKS CLUB™ Join Now and For Only $3.00 a Month You Can Enjoy a Full Rainbow of Banking Services. ©1872 Muk«tln|Out!ooli lie. FREE PERSONALIZED CHECKS FOR CLUB MEMBERS . . . That's right . . . TREE personalizctl checks and deposit slips ... as many as you need. Your name, address nntl account number printed on every one. NO MONTHLY SERVICE CHARGE ... Now you can write all the checks you want and not have to worry about the cost. No minimum balance required, FREE TRAVELERS CHECKS ... You get all the. travelers checks you need for trips without having to pay any issue charges as a Club Member. FREE CASHIERS CHECKS... Here again . . . Farmers & Mechanics Bank Cashiers checks Issued without service charge. 'Underwritten by Th* American Horn* Aiiuranct Company Outlooks Club Truit. $10,000 ACCIDENTAL DEATH/ DISMEMBERMENT COVERAGE* Every NEW OUTLOOKS CLUB (TM) member gets $10,000 accidental death/dismem- licrment coverage for loss ot eyesight or limbs, PERSONAL MONEY ORDERS Another free service. FREE GIFT CARDS AND CHECKS ... Perfect for birthdays, weddings and all other gift occasions. Again no fee. MEMBERSHIP CARD ... Your NEW OUTLOOKS CLUB (TM) membership card makes all these services readily available to you. Join now and get Farmers fe Mechanics Bank's full rainbow of banking services for a fixed rate of only S3.00 a month. Don't wait, Come by today, or phone, 343-7141 and find out what other benefits arc available to the New OuUooks Club members. Master policy li iitued to New Just Fill 6ut The Following Easy Application NAME OF POLICY HOLDER NEW OUTLOOKS CLUB TRUST MASTER POLICY NUMBER EAP 9993869 APPLICATION Is hereby made to the American Home Assurance Company for accident insurance under the terms of the MASTER POLICY identified above. (PLEASE PRINT OR TYPE) NAME OF INSURED (Last; (first) (Initial) DATE Of BIRTH ADDRESS OCCUPATION AMOUNT OF PRINCIPAL SUM $10,000.00 BENEFICIARY DATED 19 SIGNATURE OF APPLICANT Send or bring application to our office. ... CUT ALONG LINE Where Banking Comes to Life! THE FARMERS AND MECHANICS BANK GALESBURG, ILLINOIS MEMBER OF FEOfRAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION f

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