Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 10, 1973 · Page 7
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 7

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, August 10, 1973
Page 7
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(SaltibufQ ftifltitif'Mqil, Golisbura, 111, j Prtday, Aug/ 10, 1973 7 SERVICES 11», masses. Stanley Kapp, pastor. school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30 Henry F. Neal, pastor, Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Oneida United Methodist Albert Murphy, pastor. Worship at 9. Sunday school at 10. Avon United Methodist- Wayne Nordstrom, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Knoxville Good Samaritan Nursing Home—Sabbath school Saturday at 9:30. Worship at 11 a.m. Wednesday, prayer service at 7:30. Wataga Faith Lathsran George J. Curran, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Sunday school at 10:30. Stronghurst United Preibyteri* an — Dr. John C. Cattle Jr., pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. PYFat 6 :80 p.m. Stronghurst Christian — Loren K. Holt, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Church school at 10:30. Service at 7:30 p.m. Victoria United Methodist- Raymond Bassett, pastor. Church school 'at 9. Worship service at 10:15. S1 Maxey Chapel United Methodist — Raymond Bassett, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 9. Lynn Center Chapel — David Lawton, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 10:45 a.m. Alpha Baptist —Ray. Charles Wi'lhe&m, interim pallor. Wor ship a<t 8:30. Sunday school at 9:30. Alpha United Methodist-Rev. Don Funk, pastor. Sunday school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Altona Immanuel Lutheran— Milton P. E^ngelhardt, pastor. Church school at 9, Worship it 10. Altona Bethany Baptist-Sunday school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Bvening wciraMp at 7. ^ Aadover United Methodist-Rev. Don. Funk, pa^AOT. Worship at 9. Sunday school at 10. Henderson United Methodist- Robert E. McXtonald, pastor. Sundiay school 'at 10. Worship at 11. Guest speaker Jack' GhiSemitHi: My Faith. East Galesbnrg Community Chapel — Raymond Marquith, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Evening service at 7:30. Wednesday, prayer service at 7:30. Stronghurst United Methodist Jctoson m "charge — Marvin C. Snapp, pastor. ~ Church school at 10. Worship at 11. 1st — Phillip Snider, pastor. Worship at 9:45. Church school at 9:30 a.m school at 10. Worship at 11. Rapatee Union — Smith D Terpening, pastor.. S u n d a y Ijo school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Slavish, pastor. Sunday mass at saints - High 9:00 a.m. First Friday mass at Benson, pastor 7:00 p.m. Confessions beiore 1 - " masses. Religion classes every Sunday at 9:45 for all grades. Confession before all .^^^— , • —— .. .... Oregon Lawmaker Offers Alternative for Impeachment Bv ARNOLD S. SAWflJLAK I answers' do not seftistV alPfestdent to account (of hisltna* follow UK tall of hiileotifllcto which aflat Hrhtit The amthdnMnt would Wrmii Avon Federated - T. A. Hunt pastor. Church school at 10 Worship at 11. ^ WilliamslieM United Methodist Dahinda United Methodist — — Phillip Snider, pastor. Sunday Philip Snider, pastor. Worship school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. ,t 9:50. Churchjchool at 10:45. ^ c,^^ _ Roy United Church of Altona - <*• Mcintosh. j»stor> Church Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10; 50. Junior youth Saturday at 5?JO p.m. Senior youth every other Stronghurst Bethel Lutheran— Sunday at 6 p.m By ARNOLD S. SAWBLAR WASHINGTON (UP1> - II has been said, that if the Watergate had been a building on the banks of the Thames instead of the Potomac, the prime minister of England It does seem plausible that a scandal of Watergate's messi* ness could topple the government of a country whose chief executive must be prepared Mtsmg do net satisfy majority of the Parliament. the usual purpose of men* tJoflng the likely impact of a Watergate-types scandal on a porbamcntary govwument is to dramatize its gravity rather man to suggest that the United States dump its federal system. Seme polifcal scientists might be ready to argue for such a switch, hat the American electorate probably would regard it in the same light as a proposal to abandon baseball in must ™ r .- t . . . 4 t to answer for his favor Of cricket, administination's policies .".alpd ** 8 deeds and who can teMlk ^llMn to i;~i ^rT^L.^V^. dismissed instantly if Ms tttt way"t*wqa*t *" American;from tho people irt the eteeUons President to account (of hit actions and no way within thf ConatiftiUon to lit tfM pWpH accms wnetntr uia t lewuem should be dismisaed befon expnunn ox ras tann. Impeachment Is H'Bonib \x course, men M uiiJaacn* ment. But in that process Congress is both the plaintiff and the Jury, and conviction forever banishes the defendant from public office. In parliamentary countries, the legislature also can give the chief executive his Walking papers but he can take his case to the country and obtain judgment m • thf Amartean ft weapon (nrtd at is tin H-bomb political parhips much by its . as its potential vkJttm. Amaricans take some pride that no President has oral rvmoveu irom niioe tor "trtiatti, farfbtfy or other high crtmea and tnlsiiftnieanors." One member of Congress, | Rap. Edith Green, DOre., regards impe»chm«it as "virtually litoperative.'* She believes the requirement that Actual crimes be alleged "does not lend itself to resolving | impeachment. cowiicis wiuon arm wnen a President subvwrtg tha cfflMltu*. tkmt rote of Congress of *^^^^^^< ^••kiK aiuavsatiai wespasan iBjion ow narna or the people," FufUwmme, she sayi, Ihv peaenment may rsnove a President but leave a Vice President and an administration devoted to his policies end methods. So Mrs. (keen has proposed a cotfSutuiionai antenunent can* ing for an adaptation of the parliamentary system of requiring a chief executive to undergo a test of confidence. Her proposal would not replace 7» Health Magazine IsnHReliable Dr. Lamb North Henderson United Methodist — Allen HikMng, pastor. Church schaol at 9:30. Wor- at 10:30. North Henderson, tfon Lather* an — Kennefo^ Knudsen t pastor No church school. Worship at 11. Henderson Grove Messiah Lu theran—Kenneth Knudsen, pastor. Worship at-9:30. Church school at 10:30. Alexis United Methodist-Allen HMng, pastor. Worship ait Church school ait 10. New Windsor United Presbyterian — Dougilas Mankell, pastor. Worehqp'ait 10:30. Dennis New Windsor Calvary Lutheran — Paul E. HoAmer, pastor. _ Worship at 8 amid 10:30. Sunday Center Prairie United Method-school at 9:15. Wataga First Congregational —Rev. G. A. Ellcey, 1 pastor. Oneida United Presbyterian— Worship ait 10. Sermon: In the Albert Murphy, pastor. Sunday Good Old Summer Time Coldbrook Christian — T. R. Akers, paatior. Church school at Worship at 10. Victoria Reorganized Church Wataga St. Aloyilus-Richaro 0 f j Mng Chrlit of Utter Day I • 1_ _J. A _ O.a^Jik** WMHMM • M ' WW M <M _.* A • W Priest Lavern CJiureh school at 9:45. Worshiiip at 11. Alexis St. Theresa — Richard Slavish, pastor. Saturday mass Entertaining, Too Alexis United Presbyterian- Rev. DeObert Icenogie, guest speaker. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. California Arcade Teaches Science By RAY MEANS SAN DIEGO, Calif. (UPI) A penny arcade in science has opened in Balboa Park here with promises to entertain and educate simultaneously. Science Today The Reuben H. Fleet Science Center provides about 30 exhibits ranging from age finders to parabolic reflectors. Most require audience participation and all illustrate basic scientific principles. "We're trying to teach the basics of science through participation," executive director W. Michael Sullivan said. "We want to make science as fun as possible." The parabolic reflectors are called "whisper dishes." The two 12-foot diameter dishes are placed about 80 feet apart. Visitors climb 6-foot-high stairs opposite the dishes, and the voice of one carries across the room to the other because of the shape of the reflectors and tha distance. The ,age finder merely involves the participant answer­ ing yes-or-no questions six times by pushing a button to determine his age. These, at well as many of the other exhibits, have been featured variously throughout the country but this is the first time such an extensive collection has found a permanent place in the United States. "The Ontario (Canada) space center is similar and has helped us as a consultant," Sullivan said. He said the exhibit, when it reaches the desired level, will be worth about 1500,000. Most of the attractions resemble machines in arcades with buttons and dials. They do not cost a penny, but there is a nominal charge unless one also is visiting the adjacent space theater. Other exhibits include such things as a trapezoid wherein a ball looks like it is moving but is not, a sound finder which aims at a hidden source, and a revolving disc which shows how the first motion pictures worked. By LAWRENCE E. LAMB, MD. Dear Dr. Lamb — I heard something that doesn't make sense to me. I was tokl that a health ihagakine said if you Had your own hens and.have a rooster the eggs are not high in cholesterol. Is there anything to this?. '\ Dear Reader - Absolutely nothing. It's complete nonsense. I wouldn't be too surprised to find that it was published in a "heaSith" magazine. A good many >cf these that are available to the public are full of misinformation. That is because most of them do not have phys* dans or any medically trained individuals on their editorial board. Some of these should be called quack magazines and not health magazines. From the amount of mail that I get citing misinformation in a number of health magazines, I am impressed that people don't realize that because something's being published, doesn't necessarily mean it's true. Under our system of freedom of the press, almost anything can be published somewhere, whether it's true or hot. Public responsibility should be exercised by ethical editorial boards, and the best safeguard to help see to it that they remain ethicaf is a well informed public. Wild misinformation about health matters, including nutrition, fad diets and exotic cures for everything from quack cures for arthritis to impotence, flourishes because of a vacuum—a vacuum really created by ignorance. The best defense against these practices, there- 1 fore, is a good public education .program that teaches people lenough about health and all of its ramifications to help protect them from misinformation and fraudulent practices. Dear Dr. Lamb — I am 52 years old and am allergic to milk. It makes my abdomen Bowling League Picks President At August Meet OQUAWKA - Bob Robertson [was elected president of the Businessmen's Bowling League at a meeting Aug. 2 at Oquawka Bowl Inn. League competition is scheduled to begin Aug. 20 at 9 p.m. Oquawka Rebekah Lodge will sponsor a bake sale at the Oquawka Bank corner Aug. U starting ait 9 a.m. In case of rain, the sale will be moved to the fire station. Nils Erik Larssan, Moline, was a recent guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Zielke. Mrs, Marilyn Pavte, Coving ton, Ky., is a guest at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mff. Richard O. Anderson. Mrs. Mary Frye, Urbana, Mo., is a guest at the home of her ! parents, Mr. and Mrs, Ralph McOlgan. John Borowski, Saginaw, Mich., is visiting bis grandpar- ets, Mr. and Mrs. John Hall. Mrs. Ruby Gittings spent the Aug. 4-5 weekend at the home of her sister, Mrs. Fern Rupert, Lcmax. Social I§ Set ALEXIS-Alexis United Methodist Church members will sponsor their annual ice cream social Aug. 11 at 5 p.m. , and I have intense pain in that area when I drink it or (eat any food containing it Since I have omitted milk from uny Idiot I am no longer plagued With this problem. Could you tell me what I can do to get the [calcium I need. Dear Raider — Unfortunately, most of the cakuim in our diet .comes from milk and milk prod- juots. Canned sardines and canned salmon'are good sources of calcium, particularly if you eat the bones. Some of the milk substitutes can be used for people with your problem. These are usually made from soybeans and will have calcium added to them. You may have to get a milk substitute of this type from one of the health food stores. In some of the supermarkets you can find milk substitutes, usually made out of soy beans in the baby food depart ment (for babies who do no 1 tolerate lactose). s Your doctor could prescribe some calcium tablets for you. Mature bean seeds, such as navy beans or white beans, are a useful source for calcium and one of the better among the vegetable groups, but even so you'd have to eat a tot of mature bean seeds to meet your calcium requirements, if you (have none from other sources. You might like to try some of the fish meal or flour products. Fish meal, particluarly if it's ground up with the bones, is a rich source of both protein and calcium. It can be added to tomato juice and various foods. (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) Send your questions to Dr. Lamb, in care of this newspaper, P. O. Box 1551, Radio City Station, New York, N.Y. 10019. For a copy of Dr. Lamb's new booklet on constipation, send SO cents to the same address and ask for "Constipation" booklet. Volume Includes Teacher's Name LIBERTY — Ronald Lamer, Liberty, has been chosen for (inclusion in the 1973 volume of Outstanding Secondary Educators of America. He was nominated by Charles Hall, principal of Liberty High School, where Larner teaches. Lamer is a native of Prairie City and formerly taught at Yates City. He and his wife, Joan, live at Quincy. Snakes Alive! It's a python! Susan Botes, 20, takes it to work with her in Johannesburg, South Africa, because her mother refuses to stay home alone with it. The python uses a sleeping bag on the back scat to snooze away the day. NEA BmenuRieiR woun permit Cohgrtet, by m tNnb votes of Uvwi fiowe am asnaw'vpon faming that the President had failed to etecute the laws faithfully, etoeeded hit powers or tneneesed upon the fights of eKls*ne-4o order a special etection within 90 days to fill the office* of President and Vice President for the remainder^ ef the current term. The decision would be en the belie of a straight popular vote. The Incumbent President and Vice President, if nominated by their party, would he eligible to run in (the special election to complete their original term. Ophiem Women Note Birthdays OPHffiM — Mrs. Maude Ossian 's Mtti bfrthday wee celebrated at • dinner Aug. 6 hosted by her efeterv Mrs. Ruth Anderson of Alpha. (Mrs. Oseian, the mother of three children, has Hved in her present home since 1910. She has 11 grandchildren and four greatrgrandchildren. Mrs. Ada Anderson, Ophiem, will celebrate her 80th birthday at en open house at Grace Lutheran Church Aug. 12 from 2-4 p.m. Friends and relatives are invited. . The open house will be hosted by her children, Mrs. Chester Gordon of Ophiem, Mrs. Maybelle Thurman of New Windsor, Mrs. Marilyn Kelley and Dean W. Anderson, both of Rock Island, Paul R. Anderson of Moline, T. Wilis Anderson of Mountain View, Calif., Richard A. Anderson of Yreka, Calif., James L. Anderson, Arlington Heights, and John D. Anderson, Dubuque, Iowa. " • \ Chilean Army Neutrality Undergoes Severest Test Couples Visit At Mt, Carroll NORWOOD - Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Reynolds and Mr. and |Mrs. Clifford Simpson spent Aug. S at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Floyd, Mt. Carroll. Mj-s. Clarence Rabbins hosted Bridgette Bridge Club members recently. Gilson Residents Attend Services GILSON - Mr. and Mrs. Curtis McCoy and Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Nash attended funeral services for Mrs. Fred Siegworth at Hudson Aug. 8. By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst As Chile hovers on the brink of civil war, the traditional neutrality of its armed forces is undergoing its severest test. Foreign News Commentary Evidence of the strain is seen in a reported plot against the Marxist regime of President Salvador Allende involving some crew members of two warships and in the abortive coup on June 29 by part of an armored regiment. But the outbreaks have been small and so far easily contained. It is especially (noteworthy that despite the polarization which is dividing the country between • the extremes of right and left, it is the armed forces which continue to hold the confidence of both sides. The army joins the political center in its hopes that violence will be avoided. Terrorism Increases It opposes both the demands for a "popular dictatorship" by the radical Movement of the Revolutionary Left and the conspiracies of the rightist "Patria y Libertad." The difficulties facing the Bfirges Transport 439,765 Tons During 1 Week ROCK ISLAND - A total of 439,765 tons of cargo passed through Mississippi Lock 15 at Rock Island last week, according to the U. S. Army Corps of Engineers. A total of 39 towboats and (225 barges carrying 179,500 tons of freight upstream were logged through the lock. Insluded were 127,300 tons of coal, 27,500 tons of petroleum products and 24,700 tons of miscellaneous products. Downstream traffic included 39 towboats and 224 barges pushing 253,200 tons of grain and 7,065 tons of miscellaneous cargo. The July total of 2,387,660 tons of cargo passing through Lock 15 set a new monthly record. Mrs. Leslie Baughman, Farm- j A near-normal flow for thisj ington was a guest Aug. 5 at time of the year was recorded,! the home of her sister, Mrs. I with a slight falling tendency; Emma McCombs. in the river. j Allende regime arise from the same issues that brought about last October's crisis and have intensified as Allende has pressed his efforts to impose socialism on a highly individualistic nation. Incidents of terrorism have become daily occurrences. A strike of 50,000 truck owners, joined by increasing numbers of taxi and bus drivers and by professional groups including doctors, lawyers and teachers, is isolating Chile's cities and cutting heavily into essential supplies. Santiago, the capital, is said to be receiving only 30 per cent of its normal supplies of food, gasoline and kerosene. In addition, a new strike hit the nationalized El Tcniente mine. About 5,000 engineers and technical personnel struck in protest against the government's refusal to rehire 97 miners who were suspended for participating in an El Teniente walkout earlier this year. That walkout was said to have cost the nation about $60 million. Allende Uses Military The striking truck owners accuse the government of failing to live up to last fall's agreement to make available new trucks and spare parts, and say the government is trying to set up a parallel organization to compete with their National Confederation of Truck Owners. It was a truck owners' strike that touched off last October's crisis and nearly toppled the government. This time they appear determined to finish the job. In the latest crisis Allende has placed the military in charge of police in Santiago, Valparaiso and Atcama provinces but until Wednesday had resisted demands that he name a cabinet including military men. This was the device by which he saved himself in last year's crisis and was the main issue in the breakdown of talks with his chief opposition, the Christian Democrats, seeking a solution to the present crisis. Larchland Lady Back From Trip LARCHLAND - Mrs. Charles Hardesty has returned home .after spending several days at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Ellen Hahn, East Chicago, Ind. Dr. and Mrs. Paul D. Ray, 'Grand Forks, N. D., are guests at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Ray. The group attended the Ray reunion at Monmouth Park Aug. 5. Later that day they were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Algren, Monmouth. Guests at the Ray home Aug. 6 were Mrs. John Dowden of Iowa, Mrs. Lawrence Anderson, Biggsville, and Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Haase, Monmouth. The men who wrote the Bible also read it. They were looking for a living filth, • foundation for regeneration, strength, and hsaiing, And thty found it. You can find tha same inspiration by studying the Bible Lessons in tha Christian Science Quarterly. They include citations from "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy. Buy your own copy of the Quarterly, or study the Bible Lessons in our free public Reading Room. 50 S. PRAIRIE ST. be rich to own a diamond Hsvs your vary own Starfim diasHNKl ring-it • pries you ess five wMil Big, beautiful diamonds, pennsnf^rsgistsrtdtnd e rotacted aoaiaat iaaa. la a tyofuKiting .Btwstyis*. Other Sets $89 to $3500 i"' T\ -n r P '0 JEWELERS nt,AR 1 O 316 E. Main

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