Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 29, 1963 · Page 7
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June 29, 1963

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 7

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Saturday, June 29, 1963
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•ivkNfi oat Anvtimti §M BMtM AVt . &umm itttiMif: jitlffmS »J0: OTMMltfiff ft CALVARt CMUKCU-ASSEMBLt Of QOO, '•• tt* fe t aouib at. iuridif icnSM •:«•; morning •An lit • * *"**.• ALUtN PAAJi BAKli« AldllttM Will) SOUthMtl Convention.. KeMMUl V toptstt J toi Mulbtiff w, libit-tew* ,1 -votshij) ICS 7itt b&lHANl BAPlTil ^ iAatoMtMd Wltft UA.A.B.C), 'Dr. Pittl TMMU. 0MWt its B. sunmeas it. •«M<Mf scnool. 0:4k aomini sm 10 MS evenlfif MTVIM, r jroutB reiiowshie, at Bible stud* and ptsjrst day. 140 idwatk rednes BKlHhL BAJT1S1 Donald O Peterson oasiot H9« N Acarte»n» at . Bible achool, 9:30; worship, 1030 evening gospel ser,vlc» '« blgha aatf seniors it Titv. BE't'MESDA BAPTIsi '' ' Wbitesboro street and Grand, air* Robert 4 Marian, •unday scbdol, 9Ato tnorainf wor- te tviei BIBLC 6A£T1S1 Co ^Wa ^ffrSd^Lombard streets, ••,'. :!/. ^ > •unday .aoboov 10; mornlnj ' study My — FIRST BAPTIST (American Baptiat Convention) ' Cherry and rwnpkins atraata, Malcolm G. Shot well, pastor.' John D. Kern, associate pastor Church achool, 9-20, classes, tor aU ages; worship at 10 :S0, including sermonetta for children. -Super* vised nursery and kindergarten. 9:30-1130: children'e extended session, 10:40. BYT, 0:30-8. _Mld week service. Wednesday. 1-t. BENUKBSUN STRsJC'l HAKI1ST (Independent Fundamental) Henderson and:North streets. • WUliam Thurber, pastor. Bible school. 9:30; morning wor ship, IOSSO* evening worship, 7: midweek service, Wednesday 7 ». SECOND BAPTIST MS S. Cherry St. C. L. Coleman, pastor. i . Sunday achool, 8i30; mornln; wor* ahip, Mheai evening service, 740. BIBLE MISSIONARY 1640 Moahler Ave. • .; Larry Roberta, pastor. Sunday school. 040; morning worship service, .1040; young pie's meat 648; evangelical Tea. 740. GRACE BIBLE" 714 E. Fremont St. serv- David Funk, pastor. ' >1, Mr. moi nj aervtca. . Wednesday, ton Bible school, 11: evenlnj services. ' morning worship. - Midweek APOSTOLIC TABBRNACL& 062 W. North St. Affiliated with United Pentecostal Church. Roy Mast, pastor. Sunday school, 10; worship, 11; ... nmg service, 740. Wednesday Bible study. 7^8. CATHOLIC ~~~~~~"" CORPUS CHRIST! CATHOLIC Prairie and South streets A. B. Curran, pastor: Anthony Lane, J. Callanan, assistants. Sunday Masses, 6. 7, a, tf&u and 11 Holy days, 0, 7, B and 0; evening Masses, every Wedpsiday, ttrsl rrlday and Holy day at Sal IMMACULATE HEART Of MARY CATHOLIC At end of North Broad street In school chapel. J. E. Lohan. pastor; Richard Slav* lsh, Thomas fUmbaO and William J. Stratman. assistants. Sunday Masses at 6, 7, 0. 0, 10, 11 a. m. and U noon; dally. Masses at 8:15 and 8 a. m.j evening Masses at 640 on Holy Days and first Fridays. SAINT PATRICK'S CATHOLIC John Horan,' pastor: Joseph Mao- Poland, assistant . . South Academy and West Third streets." Sunday Masses, 0,0.10 and 11 *. m.; dally Masses, 640 a. m. except Saturdays and first Friday, 040 p. m. St Joseph's Convent 040 a. no. except Saturday, 7 a. m. CHURCH OF CHRIST OAS Lawrenoe Ave. _ Forrest Shaffer, evangelist. Bible study. 048: morning worship, 10:48; evening worship, 140; Thursday Bible study, lib. CHURCH OF CHRIST 1891 E. Lossy St Bible study, 10; morning worship, 11: evening service. 140. ADVSNl CHRISTIAN Donald Mace, pastor, 1073 N. Seminary St. Sunday school, 0:48; worship, 11; evening service. 7. Wednesday. prayer servlee. 140. *; DIRECTORY of QALESBVRQ CHURCHES • IRM'l CHtUMllAA JaitttJ B. Smith, muurtet North Broad sad North straits. Sunday SCMOL 040t werahip F1RS1 CHURCH OF CMR1S1 SCIENTIST Broad and Lossy streets. Sunday school and service* Wednesday, a Readme room S. Prairie St COVENAMI Dayton and JeHsrson streets ' O. Harold Ahlberg pastor Sunday school, .0; worshlj, 10; evening, services, 7. COMOBEOAflOflAI. < CENTRAL, CONUHEUAnONAL W. T. Uppert, minister. , Southwest cortief ot Ftihlie Square Church, school (nursery, through junior department) and worship at 10,'i UNITED, CHURCH Of CHRIST. BAST MAIN STREET ' CONQREttATlONAL i Main and Whlteaboro atraata. Leon Wilhite, mlnttter. Cbttreb school 040: worship serv< less. 11 ,. GRACE EPISCOPAL Prairie' and Tompkins streets. George W. DeQraff, rector. Hold Eucharist, 7:30; morning E rayer, 1st, 3 and 8th SundayH; [oly: Eucharist, 2nd and 4th Sun* days and sermon, 10;. church school (nursery through third grade) 10. Week days and holy days as announced. sivAMO&XICAL UNITED BRETHREN Dale Catlln, pastor Sunday school, 940; worship serv* Ice, 040 and 1040. EVANGEL I'EMFLE Ira L. Bevard, pastor «2 Ullnols Aye. < Sunday school, 10; evangeUstle service, i:W. Thursday. Bible study and prayer, 740 Thi CHURCH OF GOD 1530 Brown Ave. Ernest Moatea, pastor, ' m mc Sunday, school, morning wor' ship, 11; young people's meeting. 040; evangeustle servlee, 740. Wednesday, prayer- meeting, 140; YPE service, 740; Junior —"* meets in small auditorium. YPE FIRST CHURCH Off GOD 1614 E. Knox St Henry A. Stamm, pastor. Sunday school, 048: morning worship," 10:48; evening youth activities, 8:11 vespers. 7; CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST 887 W. Berrien St Sunday school. lOi morning ship. 1140. THE ISRAEL Off GOD'S CHURCH THE WJLA. Comer Knox and Holtoo streets. Elder Dews) Taylor, pastor Sunday Mass, 1040; Sunday school 8: evening wor Testimonial and 4V.4V, at worship, 0. Frlda prayer service, ft CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS 10 E. Ferris 81 Donald E. Pont branch president Priesthood meeting,. 040; Sunday achool. 10; Sacrament service 040. Tuesday. Women's Relief society, 740. Wednesday, Mutual tnt Association. 740 Primary, M)< Improvement Saturday. REORGANIZED CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST Or LATTER- DAY SAINTS 63 N. Henderson St. Thomas Poplett pastor. Church school, 9:48; mornlnj worship. II; evening servlee. T. UM1VERSAUST-UN1TAR1AN Woman's Club, North Prairie and East Grove Streets. Church school. 10; worship servtoe, 11. LUTHERAN FIRST LUTHERAN Seminary and Waters streets. Ordell W. Peterson, pastor. Richard Kenndey, intern. Morning worship and Sunday school hours. 040 and U TRINITY LUTHERAN Kellogg snd Ferris streets. Ralph D Anderson intern. Worship, 0; Junior church service, 10:10. l3?t W I'rCAOBt St GQteibumA^^ _JSoiuftio,v > June 29. \H% f MEtHOfilSt ALLEN CHAPEL A, si •. 183 E, romnkthS St. J. w. Cotton, Mate* ah .. r , ll; Methodisi Youft Fai- lowshlp, 040: evening worsMp Sunday; ship, 1040; evangelistic vised oi Midwteg wsdneeday EMMANUEL MsT?HODlST KciioM and .waten ttreeu Ralph H uuite pastoi Sunday sehool, \f, •»«*, lowi F40 FlHS'l MTlBODlh ^ Northwett eornsr KeiMtf* and Ferrla street* ^ Joseph c, Hoffman, pattor; Orln Watson, minister of education. 4 Sunday school, 0:40; worihip. 11 pre-school children are cared for in the nursery. UI .L11M M El tioulan Perry Bishop, pastor. Seminary ano F'mftti f_. Worship, 9; Sundsy school, 10. WtSLEkAN METHOUIM'4 M. J. Baiue, psttot 867 N. Famham St. Sunday school, 9:40s morning worship, lit evening fellowship hour 1. FIRST J CHURCtH OI THE NAZAHENB Webster "dlto sireejg. Floyd H. PouAds. pastor. Sunday sck«aL~04k SMrntng wor- shlp, 1040TNYP§ 4:10; evsnge- UstTo eer/lce, 1. .Prayer meeting Wednesday, 7 40j Mlsslonsry meet tag first month , ff rfW, KIIHIH Wsdneeday each FAITH CHURCH OI THE NAZARENB Monroe ana jeruaro ttreeta. Arthur Bumsldo, pastor. Sunday school. 0:48; morning worship, 10:80; NYPS 0:48: evange- ilsUe service, 740. c'lRSl CHURCH OF THE OPEN BIBLE tfM w. Lossy st Weldon Davis, pastor. Sunday school, 048; morning wot ship, 11. Overcome™, 6:30; jet Cadets, 640: evening service, 140. Wednesday, midweek service 7:48. Saturday Men's prayer meet tag. 740 FENTfiCOSXAL FULL GOSPEL PENTECOSTAL 719 W. Knox St D. B. Walker Sunday school. 9:48; Praise servtoe 940. evangelistic service. 140. DELIVERANCE TABERNACLE 260 N. Chambers St A. D. Snyder, pastor. Sunday school, 940: worship. 11. evangelistic service, 7 40. Wednesday, midweek servlee. 140 JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES 426 S. Chambers St. Sunday: Public talk, I: wstchtowet study. 4:10. Thursday ""' school. 740: servtoe meeting. 0 LIVING WAY BIBLE CENTER 74 S. Seminary St. Dorothy O'Connor. Rachel Stroopa. Adelaide Carter evangelists. Sunday sehool. Mk worship, 11; evening servtoe. 140. Thursday service. 740. FOURSQUARE GOSPEL East South and Pearl streets Jamas UbJer, pastor. Sunday school, 9:48; morning worship, 11; Crusaders. 040: evange llitle eervice. 740. Wednesday midweek servlee, 740.. Saturday men's prayer meeting, 140. PILGRIM HOLINESS 137 Arnold St., (corner ot Summit). L. 8. Lancaster, pastor- Sunday school. 948: morning wor ship. 10:48; Piigrtm vmith service 7; evangelistfe service, Prayer meeting Wednesday 740 140 RESCUE MISSION 06 Public Square Sylvester Sanford, religious dl rector. Meetings each evening at 140. Free beds and meals for homeless map. offloer - tn THE SALVATION ARMY 137 S. Cherry St < Major Violet Hasney charge. Sunday achool, 10; Holiness serv Ice, 11: Young Peoples Legion, 6. Salvatton Service. 140. (Street service at 1.) Tuesday, Directory class, singing company and Junior Legion. Wednesday teachers preparation class, 7. Midweek service. 740. Thursday. Ladies Home League, 140. Band and songster practice. 7. Friday Corps Cadets and Tdrchbearers Club, 1. Saturday. Eeglnnerr music classes, 10. FIRST UNITED PRESBYTERIAN Prairie and Ferris streets Kermit W. Petersen and Joseph . Boatwright, ministers. Church school 940; worship U. JEWISH Temple Shoiom, Monroe and Weal North streets. Woman's Club At Elmwood Seats Officers ELMWOOD — The Elmwood Woman's Club held its annual June luncheon and installation of new officers at the Elmwood Pre* byterian Church with 70 members and guests present. The luncheon was served by the Presbyterian Guild under the supervision of Mrs, Carlos Haines. The tables were decorated with pink and coral streamer's and stemmed glasses holding « single flower. There were favors in the shape oi a flower filled with nuts and 'mints. Social chairman was Mrs, E. U Warner and co-chairman was Mrs, Ed Hahn. Before the meal grace was given by Mrs, Thomas Un* deman, President Mrs, Russell Korth Introduced special guests and the program.' Mrs, U J, Robertson read her essay that received • gflPQiid in class 1 in tha stata, THE BIBLE SPEAKS TO YOU SUNDAY * 7*9 AM. WOH * 1400 k$, This Wecb'a Cktiatimm Sftrare . "Tlaatiaf rrnrinisi Tfcnmrt Music was by Mrs. Jim Baird, Yates City, accompanied by Mrs. D. C. Sheets, Galesburg. Corsages were given to charter members at the luncheon. Representing charter members, Mrs. B. N. Armstrong read the origin of the club started in 1920. Remaining charter members are Mrs. Charley Bowers, Mrs. New* ell Reed and Mrs. Eldon McKown. List Officer! Highlight of the luncheon was the installation of new officers by Mrs, Vernon Barnes of Rushville, president of Illinois Federa* Vacationer* Entertained At Maquon MAQVON - Mr. and Mn, Sumner Robert! pi Penvtr, Colo,, ^WWsl J^rl ^l s^AQCJ ^ejf^* ]y*s9J^^^r2^^ ^B ^W ^^J^Ov ^^g) of TitiiviUf, Fla., were guests of honor at • family dinner Sundsy st the home of Mrs, iMtw 6v^ etts. j. s. white returned home cal patient at the Graham Hospi- Mrs. Etta Morse is spending a few days with her sister, Mrs. Elerry Morse, while Morse is a tient at Graham Hospital in tion of Women's Clubs, She introduced the new officers and w -on- ducted the installation service. Officers are; President, Mrs. Wilbur Crouch; vice president, Mrs, Richard Snoop; recording secretary, Mrs. Fred Norris; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Marvin Mason; treasurer, Mrs. Jack Fos ter. Appointed parliamentarian is Mrs, J, R. Kuck Jr. Past president Mrs. Russell Korth, was presented a pin, for her fine achievements during the year, Out-of-town past presidents of the Elmwood club were Mrs. LOS* ter Fick, Galesburg; Mrs. W. W. Pendarvis, Abingdon, and Mrs. Elmore Brown, Tucson, Aril., Peoria County president, Mrs. Herman Veerman of Chillicothe, also was a special guest, Mrs, Barnes gave a talk on Wornen'i Federation, Train in Navy PALLAS CJTYwAlbert U Sie- jjvj^d^ ^^Ti Ri ^i JJrs* Clyde Siegfri#d of Pontoosuc and George L. Snyder, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eldon B. Snvder of near Pallas City are undergoing two weeks active duty training as mmma recruits at the Naval Training Center, Great Lakes- •m,jmumj>. -jmiKuu.iiut Pgjyptian toy horses, dating from m BC, art the oldest surviving toys. DESIGNS ALTAR—The feature of the new St. John the Baptist Church at Woodhull, Wis., is this altar, which was designed and carved by the pastor, Rev. John T. Knotek. He did the intricate lacework bordering the altar at the top, and around the crucifix. The Rev. Mr. Knotek comes from a long line of cabinet makers and learned his skill from his father. Georgia Taking Steps to Rehabilitate Prison System By O. P. HANES ATLANTA, Ga. (AP)-"It is not right to shut a man like a mad dog in a cage, whip him with a rubber hose and work him as a brutal drayman might work a sick horse." Georgia has come a long way along the road to reforms since former Gov. Ellis Arnall, then 35, in September 1943 gave a special session of the legislature that description of conditions in the state prison system. The chains, the caging in sweat- boxes, the whipping and sadistic brutality by guards officially are no more. "The function of a prison system," Arnall said, "is to rehabilitate and provide useful training for the inmates." A nationally known penologist, pressed into service by Gov. Carl E. Sanders, again has reported that there virtually is no rehabilitation or education for the 10,000 convicts in Georgia. Sanders, 38, moved quickly after receiving the report from Joseph E. Ragen, director of the Illinois penal system and for many years warden of Joliet, 111., penitentiary. A shakeup in the State Department of Corrections shunted the $17,600-a-year director to a minor job in state government. His chief assistant plans to retire. Sanders dug into the state surplus to make |2.5 million available or prison reform. He will ask the 1964 legislature to appropriate millions more, He hired Fred Hall- :ord, a retired Federal Bureau of Investigation official with 23 years service, as prison chief. The prison situation, has raged off and on as a controversy for more than 30 years. In 1931 Robert Elliott Burns wrote a book, "I Am a Fugitive From a Georgia Chain Gang" which was made into a movie the following.year. Burns told of in humanities in the prison system, from which he escaped twice. Burns said in his book that he accompanied a flophouse acquaintance to the robbery of a grocery store in 1922 which netted $5. He described himself as a jobless and hungry World War I veteran Burns was captured, sentenced and placed in a chain gang work ing on the roads. He escaped two months after receiving the 6-to-10-year sentence and fled to Chicago where, seven years later, he was a $20,000-a- year magazine editor. His first wife told authorities in 1929 of his whereabouts and he was returned to the chain gang. Burns escaped again the follow ing year, went to New York and wrote the book. Three New Jersey governors refused to extradite him to Georgia after Burns became a respected tax consultant in Newark. Official Georgia, including then Gov. Eugene Talmadge, called Burns' story untrue. But in 1937, Gov. E. D, Rivers ordered chain gangs eliminated. Arnall went further shortly aft er becoming governor in January 1943, The legislature at his behest passed laws to abolish the use of leg irons, chains and manacles. Other legislation abolished striped OUT OUR WAY-By J. R. Williams uniforms and established the Board of Corrections. Guards were told that use of the whip would mean immediate dismissal. Arnall kept thinking of Burns and the black eye his book had given Georgia. The governor interviewed the former convict but the State Pardon and Parole Board refused to free him as long as Burns remained a fugitive. In 1945, Burns returned to Georgia, telling his anxious second wife, Clara, "in all people's lives there comes a time when one must show courage." With Arnall as his counsel, Burns faced the board. It erased the prison,sentence and restored full civil rights. He died in a Veterans Hospital at the age of 65 in 1955. Since Arnall's day, various legislative committees have reported on the prisons. Some were critical and reported a lack of rehabilitation. A group of legislators said last year that some units of the system were too nice for the convicts. Georgians generally went their way with little thought of the prisons. But the nation was shocked In 1951 when 40 prisoners at the rock quarry prison for incorrigibles at Buford ate a Christmas dinner and then cut their heel tendons with razor blades. Prison authorities described it asa plot to break up the prison. They said the men had complained of long hours of work in inclement weather. Other complaints were that the men did not receive privileges accorded in other penal branches. There were no changes in the rules. Five years later Buford was in the headlines again. Forty-one convicts in two days smashed their legs with 20-pound sledges They said brutality and cursing b: guards drove them to the act. A legislative investigating committee said the charges of cruelty and brutality at the state's "Little Alcatraz" were not substantiated. The committee did find that profanity and abusive language were used by the guards and supervisors and that some "have on occasion slapped and cuffed prisoners." This, the committee said, should be stopped. Today, "Little Alcatraz" is being dismantled and its inmates removed to the main prison at Reidsville. Modern dormitories will be built to house misdemeanor prisoners. The new quarters for misdemeanor prisoners wH include a toy repair 8bop-*-a far cry from the wielding of 20-pound sledges in i(s>degree heat and rock dust. The Chicago fire of 1871 laid waste to 3Vz square miles and caused $890 Bullion In property damage. Baptists Set New Unit Dedication . Ribbon-cutting ceremony for first Baptist Church's new fSW,* 000 educational unit adjoining the church to the east on fompWni Street will be held Sunday at 9:30 a.m. H Cleon Johnson, moderator of the church, will present introductory remarks at the outdoor serv* ice and review the events of -he project, Keys to the new building will be presented to Wendell L. Farris, chairman of the board of trustees of the church. Others participating in this ceremony /ill be Robert Lundeen of Galesburg Construction Co., contractor for the building; James Battersby, architect, and Johi.son. Rev. Malcolm G. Shotwell, pastor, will lead the congregation in a Litany of Dedication, and Rev. John D. Kern, associate pastor, will direct the invocation. H.Mds Committee Following the ribbon-cutting ceremony, the congregation will assemble In the fellowship hall of the building for tl first service in the new unit. The Rev. Mr. SI.3* /ell wil! p- olain the purpose and symbolism of the structure in a sermon, "A ilgil ..:se Through Our New Building." C. WaH Mariner, chairman of the memorial committee, will jpeak in reference to the plans for furnishing the facilities. AMI < ~<, *~" Kirs of the b "jing will be led by members of the building committee. In the event of "iln, the ribbon-cutting cererr / will be held inside iiie new building. Kansas Cityans Entertained At Alpha Home ALPHA—Mrs. Vernie VanTine and daughter Sharon of Kansas City, Mo., visited Tuesday at the William Johnson home. Mrs. VanTine is a cousin of Mrs. Johnson. Miss Connie Hughes and Jeffery Gravening of Denver, Colo., came Saturday for a visit with their father and grandfather, Elwood Hughes, and other relatives in the community. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Vancil and their grandson, Craig Stoneking, spent a weekend visiting Vancil's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Jamison at Tilden and with his brother, Wallie Vancil at Pittsburg. Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson entertained 25 relatives from Milan, Woodhull, Denver, Colo., and Alpha at a potluck dinner Sunday in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Reed Hughes, who have returned to Alpha following Hughes' discharge from Navy service. Mr. and Mrs. Hughes and their little son moved last week to Galesburg, where he will be employed at Gates Rubber Co. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Elston of Ames, Iowa, were recent visitors at the Hiram Hambleton home. Mrs. Elston is a sister of Hambleton. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Hawks of Milan were recent guests at the Hambleton home. READ THE WANT ADSI MARILYN FAIINSTROM (above), who will be a senior at ROVA high school next year, attended a week's workshop hi cheerleading at Illinois, State) Normal University the week ef June 9th. She is from Victoria. Miss Kingery, Honoree at Bridal Shower ALPHA — Miss Karen Jeanie Kingery, whose marriage to Dennis Corr of Chicago, will take place July 13, was honored at a miscellaneous shower Wednesday evening at the Lions Hall. Miss Nona Palm was in charge of the program. A flute solo was given by Karen Buban, accompanied by Andrea Buban and a piano number was played by Mrs. Elmer Fischer. Mrs. Claude Rice gave a reading pertaining to weddings of yester-year. The bride- elect's chosen colors of green and white were carried out in decorations at the serving table centered with garden flowers and green and white candles. Mrs. Jeff Kingery, and Mrs. Leo Dykeman, mother and aunt of the honoree, poured. Gifts were presented at a decorated table with Mrs. William Wing and Mrs. John Krueger assisting. Mrs. Charles Mortenson was in charge of decorations and Mrs. Miles Whimpey, in charge of the refreshments. Hostesses were Mrs. Georgia Dickson, Mrs. John Whimpey, Mrs. Miles Whimpey, Mrs. Charles Mortenson, Mrs. James Horine, Mrs. Howard Johnson, Mrs. Sara Smith, Mrs. E. E. Fischer, Mrs. William Peterson, Mrs. Georgo Diggs, Mrs. Joe Buban, Mrs. Don Riggle, Mrs. Claude Rice, Mrs. Nona Palm, Mrs. Clarence Mason, Mrs. Luther McNeil and Mrs. Wayne McDowell. Set Dallas City Reunion DALLAS CITY — Dallas City high school classes of 1895-1925 will hold their annual reunion in the Dallas City Grade School gym and dining room Aug. 4. Mrs. Feme Rupert of Lomax is chairman and Mrs. Kathryne Dunham of Dallas City, co-chairman of the event. BAKED HAMS for your CHURCH or CLUB SUPPERS Call 343-2161 ask for "Poto" WESTERN ZERO LOCKER Cherry & Tompkins The Rev. Malcolm G. Shotwell, Pastor The Rev. John D. Kern, Associate ANNOUNCES IT'S FIRST SERVICES IN THEIR NEW BUILDING This Sunday, June 30 9:30 a .m. Ribbon Cutting Ceremony at Tompkins St. entrance 10:00 a .m. First Service of Worship in new building Pastor Shotwell speaks on "A Pilgrimage Through Our New Building" Beginning Next Sunday, July 7 Summer schedule of worship in the new facilities will include two identical services of worship: 8 :30 a .m. Family Service in Memorial Chapel 10;30 a .m. Morning Worship in Memorial Chapel (with separate childrens program* for Nursery through grade three) Church School classes for all ages will meet each Sunday at 9:30 A friendly welcome awaits you at First Baptist

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