Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 2, 1963 · Page 10
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 10

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Friday, August 2, 1963
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10 Golesburg Register«Moil. Galesburg. Friday, Aug. 2, 1963 Oneida Presbyterian— H. Douglas Fowler, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Guest speaker will be Parker Steis, former moderator of Monmouth Presbytery. His topic will be "Where Is the Church?" Altona Presbyterian — H Douglas Fowler, pastor. Worship at Oneida at 9:30. Guest speaker will be Parker Steis, former moderator of Monmouth Presbytery. His topic will be "Where Is the Church?" Greenbush Christian — Dan Camp, pastor. Bible school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Senior youth at 6:30 p.m. Evening service at 7:30. Grecnhush Primitive Baptist — Elder Orvel Prior, pastor. Services at 10:30 a.m. the fourth Jiunday in the month. Lunch at noon and services again at 1:30. Victoria Methodist — Kenneth Young, pastor. Sunday school at 0:45. Worship at 11 a.m. Communion will be observed. Sermon will be "A Table in the Wilderness." Senior MYF at 7:30 p.m. Maxey Chapel Methodist— Kenneth Young, pastor. Worship at fi: 30. Communion will be observed. Sermon will be "A Table in Ihe Wilderness." Sunday school nt 10:30 a.m. North Henderson Zion Lutheran — Roy W. Johnson, pastor. Communion at 9:30. Sermon will he "The True Foundation." Sun- flay school at 10:30 a.nt Open house in parsonage from 2 to fi:30 p.m. Henderson Grove Messiah Lutheran — Roy W. Johnson, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Communion at 11 a.m. Sermon, "The True Foundation." Open house in parsonage Tuesday from 2 to 5:30 p.m. information class at 7:30 p.m. North Henderson Methodist- William Palmer, pastor. No church school. Worship at 9:30 with Mrs. Lee Yarde in charge. Stronghurst Bethel Lutheran — Stanley S. Johnson, pastor. Church school and adult Bible classes in the church at 9:30. Communion at 10:30 a.m. Monday, church council at 8 p.m. in the church .undercroft. Ruth Unit picnic at 6:30 p.m. at the park. Swan Creek Gospel Center — Edith Swope, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Christ Ambassadors at 7:15 p.m. Evening service at 7:45. Tuesday, Bible study and prayer at 7:30 p.m. Swan Creek Methodist — R. G. Marks, pastor. Worship at 8:30. Sunday school at 9:30 a.m. Woodhull United Presbyterian- No Sunday school during August. No church services this month. Woodhull Clover Chapel — Sunday school at 9 a.m. No morning worship. Woodhull Osco Community — Worship at 9. Sunday school at 10 a.m. Kirkwood Methodist — James H. Pusey, pastor. Sunday school at 9. Worship at 10 a.m. Guest speaker will be Rev. John Clark of Knoxville. Senior MYF at 7 p.m. Commission on education Wednesday at 8 p.m. Coldbrook Christian — Church school at 10. Worship and communion at 11 a.m. Sermon by Hugh A. Reynolds, pastor, will be •'What is the Church?" Walnut Grove Methodist — E. L Dunavin, pastor. Worship at 9. Sunday school at 10 a.m. COOL REFRESHING FOUNTAIN SPECIALS ICE CREAM SODAS 301 E. M.in St. 1111 1 11 1111 N» Woodhull Bethany Lutheran — E. M. Lorimer, pastor. Church school at 9. Worship at 10 a.m. Henry County Fair worship at 8 p.m. Senior confirmation class Saturday at 9 a .m. Women's fellowship at Camp Augustana Aug. 8. * Yates City Presbyterian— Ralph Cummins, pastor. Unified church and church school service at 9:45 a .m. Four German youth with American leader, will be in charge of service. Maquon Methodist — Clarence Burnett, pastor. Worship at 11. Sunday school at 10 a.m. Prayer and Bible study Wednesday at 9:30 a.m. MYF at 8 p.m. Thursday, 4-H Club at the church. Douglas Methodist — Clarence Burnett, pastor. Worship at 9. Sunday school at 9:45 a .m. Monday, Official Board at the chufch at 6 p .m. Wednesday, Methodist women will meet. Orange Chapel Methodist — Clarence Burnett, pastor. Worship at 10. Sunday school at 9 a.m. Reception for pastor with potluck dinner at 6:30 p.m. New Windsor Calvary Lutheran — Paul Holmer, pastor. Sunday school at 9:15. Communion at 10:30 a.m. Family night at 7 o'clock. Monday, church council at 8 p.m. Thursday, Martha Society at 2 p.m. Russell Swanson will tell of his trip to Europe. New Windsor United Presbyterian — Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 10, United Presbyterian women will entertain Junior Missionary Society in CE building at 2 p.m. Dahinda Calvary Bible — Stan Wheaton, pastor. Bible school at 9:30. Worship at 10:45 a.m. Evening service at 7:30. Midweek prayer and Bible study at '/:30 p.m. Teen meeting Sunday at 6:30 p.m. Knoxville Good Samaritan Nursing Home — Sabbath school Saturday at 9:30. Worship at 11 a.m. Wednesday, prayer service at 7:^0. Friday, Bible study with pictures at 7:30 p .m. East Galesburg 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. Hermon Bible — Frank Beaty. pastor, Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Youth at 6:30 p.m. Evening service 7:30 p.m. Youth fellowship Tuesday night at 7:30. Wednesday, prayer meeting at 8 p.m. Williamsfield Methodist — Phillip Snyder. Sunday school at 9:45. Worship at 10:50 a.m. Dahinda Methodist — Worship at 9:15. Church school at 10:30 a.m. Yates City Methodist — Wayne S. Nordstrom, pastor. Sunday school at 9:15; worship at 10:30 a.m. Brimf ield Methodist — Wayne S. Nordstrom, pastor. Worship at 9; Sunday school at 10 a.m. Alexis St. Theresa — Rev. Joseph Nickerson, pastor. Masses Sunday at 7 and 11 a.m. Daily Mass at 7:15 a.m. Confessions Sat urday from 7:30 to 8:15 p.m. and on Sundaj before Mass at 7 a.m Wataga St. Aloysius — Joseph S. Nickerson, pastor. Mass Sun day at 9 a.m. Confessions before Mass. Center Prairie Methodist — Phillip Snyder, pastor. Worship at 8:45. Church school at 9:30 a.m. Alexis Evangelical United Brethren — Orrell Ruth, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Sunday school at Phone 342-5151 PRESCRIPTIONS IN GALESBURG HAWTHORNE DRUG COMPANY •v tovt oocio* ruKtiiu n— HA*lMOflNl1 HAW I \r 10:25 a.m. Communion will be observed. Monday, trustees at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Ladies Aid at 2 p.m. Youth fellowship at 7 p.m. Thursday, Friendship Class. Friday, Home Building. Prairie City Presbyterian — E. L. Dunavin, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 11 a.m. No worship at the church during August. Friday, WMS family night at 7 p.m. Prairie City Methodist — E. L. Dunavin, pastor. Worship at 10. Sunday school at 11 a.m. Depend on Us Class will have potluck picnic at the park at 6:30 p.m. In case of rain, picnic will be at the church. Henderson Evangelical United Brethren — Orrell Ruth, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Communion will be observed. Council of Administration Thursday at 8:30 p.m. Comp Teens Prefer any of Their Peers You, Your Child and School By DAVID NYDICK UPI Education Specialist The pre-teen years often are considered quite difficult. This probably is more true for parents than for the youngsters. Some typical reactions of preteen children: —The mother of John, 11, suggested that they go to the movies together on Saturday. She was upset when he said he planned to go swimming with friends. —Fred, 12, told his father he wanted to go hiking with his Boy Scout troop instead of on a fishing trip with the family. His father was surprised since they always had so much fun on these trips. Ten-year-old Ann's room was messy and she didn't seem to care about 'her looks. She preferred wearing dungarees to dresses. Her parents were distressed that she was becoming a tomboy. Difficult To Accept These actions and attitudes are difficult for parents to accept. But the children want to be with their peers. They seem to rebel against the family.-They appear to intentionally reject authority just to prove it can be done. Up to this point the child almost completely has been dependent. He has enjoyed spending time with his parents. He has shown only minor signs of independence. Now the change seems to be quite dramatic. The natural reaction of many parents is to block this development. They will either exert more authority or perhaps extend themselves to show their love and affection. The child reacts by becoming more intent on proving his independence. He becomes stubborn. Parents should realize that this is part of growing up. They too went through this stage of development, and should accept the child for what he is. This doesn't mean to drop all standards. It does mean to administer authority with understanding. Allow Experiments Allow the child to experiment. He can learn a great deal by trial and error. His curiosity, restlessness, loud behavior, and daring should be guided into safe and satisfying activities. He wants to join clubs and organizations. He may even organize a two-man club. He is seeking status and recognition. The pre-teen years surely are trying times for parents. The best approach is to recognize that most of this behavior is normal. Although the child seems to resent love and attention, he needs them as much as ever. There is no need to permit him to become disrespectful or extremely demanding. He should have the time and opportunity to pursue his private activities. If this is arranged, he is more likely to show cooperation,with the family. Proper guidance at this time can avoid serious trouble in the future. Galesburg Man to Receive Assignment in Puerto Rico Wayne Ringlien, 1481 N. Academy St., will be among lay volunteers to be presented with mission crosses and assignments tonight at 7:30 o'clock at St. Joseph's Catholic Church in Davenport. Ringlien, 24, will leave Aug. 25 for the Center of International Communication in Ponce, Puerto Rico, where he will study the language, culture, history and customs of Latin America. From there he will travel to the Institute Campesino, Ibarra, Ecuador, where he will help organize credit unions and cooperatives. Ringlien has just completed graduate work in Latin American studies at Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. He was graduated in 1961 from Marquette University at Milwaukee. Tonight's ceremony will be conducted by the Papal Volunteers for Latin America of the Diocese of Davenport. Most Rev. Ralph Hayes, Bishop of Davenport diocese, will present the crosses. Following the ceremony, a reception for volunteers will be held. Wayne Ringlien Group Tries to Bring Religion to Tourists By PAUL ALBRIGHT YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK, Wyo. (AP)—The thousands of sunburned tourists' pouring into this Wyoming wonderland of geysers, waterfalls and wildlife are finding a dedicated band of young persons striving to bring the teachings of Christ closer through the natural miracles around them. "We try to help the visitor sae nature through the cross of Christ," explained the- Rev. John A. Lee, 27, resident minister in the park. "Through religious help we want to make their leisure hours here as responsible and creative as their working hours at home." Leads 36 Students The Rev. Mr. Lee, a Methodist, said he feels a challenge and satisfaction in tending the cares of the supposedly carefree tourist. He heads a group of 36 college Pastor Dahlin Leaves Ophiem OPHIEM - A potluck dinner was held by members of the Gz-ace Lutheran Church for Rev. Roger Dahlin who concluded his pastorate Sunday. He delivered a .sermon on "You Are God's People." R. D. Miller, vice chairman of (he church council, presented the pastor and his wife with a gift on behalf of the congregation. The Rev. Mr. Dahlin has enrolled in the University of Illinois School of Medicine in Chicago. He will also serve as assistant pastor of the Nebo Lutheran Church in Chicago. Search for Love NEW YORK (AP) - "Unlike all other creatures, man never really grows up," says Dr. Stuart Rosenberg, a Canadian Jewish rabbi. "Only man remains a puzzlement to himself until the day he dies." In a new book, "More Loves Than One," published by Thomas Nelson & Sons, Dr. Rosenberg traces man's lifelong search for love through insights of the Old Testament. Serve at Camp GREENBUSH - Rev. Dan Camp, pastor of the Christian Church, and his wife recently served as teachers at a church camp near Jefferson City, Mo. Van Dusen In New Post NEW YORK (AP) - The Rev. Dr. Henry P. Van Dusen, retiring president of Union Theological Seminary, has been named by the seminary to a special "traveling professorship," in which he will visit Christian churches around the world to promote more effective Christian approaches in the world. Ceremonies Questioned WASHINGTON, D. C. (AP) — "Celebrations of religious ceremonies hi the public schools often tend to limit the true meaning of these observances," says a resolution adopted here by the Methodist board of social concerns. It expressed doubt that such school observances can be "religiously constructive." Against Death Penalty LOS ANGELES, Calif. (AP) — Methodist Bishop Gerald Kennedy has urged Californians to give serious consideration to a proposal for a four-year moratorium on the death penalty. He said capital punishment does not work. "Look it the figures," he said. "It doesn't cut down the crime rate, doesn't reduce it." Art Was Holy NEW YORK (AP) - Art began in close connection with religion, but eventually split from its origins and developed an independent course of its own, says Gerardus Van der Leeuw. He traces the process in a new book published by Holt, Rinehart and Winson, called "Sacred and Profane Beauty: the Holy in Art." and seminary students who are stationed around the vast park. Each Sunday through Labor Day, the "worker-witnesses" hold 16 interdenominational worship services. There are Bible schools, discussion groups and recreation programs during the weekdays at the eight most populous areas of Yellowstone. The Rev. Mr. Lee termed the program of Christian work in the park a growing success. The program, now incorporated in most of the national parks, was started first at Yellowstone in 1951 by a group of Princeton seminarians working for the summer. Last summer 20,000 park visitors attended Sunday services. Helps Students By far the biggest counseling activity is for the hundreds of summer employes—most, of them college students. The young Christian workers, selected by the National Council of Churches, put in a 48-hour work week, and their job is far more varied, rugged and, on occasion, distasteful than for average men of the cloth. "When a minister has to empty garbage cans, he keeps out of the ivory tower," the Rev. Mr. Lee said. Rev. Beaty Is Ordained At Hermon HERMON — Rev. Frank Beaty, pastor of the Hermon Bible Church, was ordained recently at the church. He was examined and approved by the ordaining council which included Rev. Merle Conklin, Fiatt; Rev. Rodney Ruberg, Ches- jterfield; Rev. James Vancil, Avon; Rev. Stan Wheaton, Dahinda; Rev. Sylvester Sanford and Dr. Paul Tassell, Galesburg. Mrs. Russell Pettingill served as secretary for the council. The Rev. Mr. Ruberg delivered the charge to the candidate at the evening service of ordination. The Rev. Mr. Conklin delivered the charge to the congregation. The Rev. Mr. Beaty, pastor of the church for more than a year, will be graduated from Moody Bible Institute in Chicago next year., He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Beaty of near Avon. Medicine and Religion PHILADELPHIA (AP)-Greater understanding is needed between men of medicine and men of religion if either group is to "see man clearly," the Rev. Dr. George Christian Anderson, founder and director of the Academy of Religion and Mental Health, told a meeting here. "One of the great tragedies of our day," he said, "is that too many of our physicians dispense tons and tons of tranquilizer drugs nnd refuse to sit down and attempt to understand their patients cs persons." Blessing for Baritones CHICAGO (AP) - Male Lutherans who don't have tenor voices and who have had difficulty singing some of the high-pitched hymns hi the Lutheran Service Book and Hymnal will get some special consideration in future editions of the hymnbook: Thirteen hymns in it will appear in lower keys. Adaptation Not Conformity NEW YORK (Xp)-" Adaptation to reality does not mean that the individual unquestionably accepts everything in his environment," the Rev. Frederic Greens, of England, says in a new book, "Theology and the Cure of Souls," published by Channel Press, Inc. Oquawka Church Picnic Planned OQUAWKA—The Sunday school of Oquawka Union Church will hold a potluck picnic Saturday at the shelter house in Delabar Park. The supper will be served at 6:30 p.m. All Sunday school members and their families were urged to come and take a covered dish and table service. Drinks will be furnished. There will be games and prizes for all. READ THE WANT ADS! Ever sweeten tomato juice with a suspicion of molasses? Youngsters often like it this way. Pan - fry bacon until partly cooked; wrap around drained hot canned asparagus. Cover with a thick cheese sauce and broil. Delicious with broiled tomatoes and mushrooms! Layman Offers Services at Gilson Church GILSON — In the absence of the minister, Rev. Thelma Case, who is on vacation with her family in Ohio this week, the service on Sunday was conducted by the laymen, Dale Brown and Lawrence Galyean. Fifty-one attended Sunday school with two birthday donations, Miss Sheryl Brown and Mrs. Darwin Moore. Announcement was made of the need of juices for the Red Cross. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Harrison and Judy, Mr. and Mrs. Harold King spent the weekend at the Lake of the Ozarks. Religion Finally Gets Into Integration Fight Greet Guests At Gerlaw GERLAW — Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Winbigler were Mr. and Mrs. Earl Lantz of Larchland, Mrs. Edna Pence of Buffalo Lake, Minn., and Mrs. Ruth Carrigan of North Home, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Terpening were dinner guests Tuesday dj Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Terpening at Monmouth. Mr. and Mrs. Hobart Osborn were supper guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Carlson of Larchland to celebrate Ruddy Carlson's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Hennenfent were recent supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Don Braselton of Swan Creek. Attending the wedding of their niece, Miss Janie Howes, Saturday were Mr. and Mrs. Hobart Osborn. She was married to Charles Stewart at the Lutheran Church in Monmouth. They also attendecr the reception at the Mahogany room in the Colonial Hotel. Ronnie Braselton of Swan Creek spent last week with his grandparents, while his parents, the Don Braseltons vacationed at St. Louis. Visitors Tuesday of the Delmar McKays were Mr. and Mrs. R. J. McKay and Mrs. Harold Fassett, Bobbi, David and Vickie of Andalusia. Gary Ryner and Steve Boock have returned home from a week's visit in Denver with Gary's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Bird. They visited the Air Force Academy. Saturday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Hennenfent were Mr. and Mrs. Glen Fothzen, Carolyn and Dale of Kirkwood. Miss Kathryn Winbigler attended a slumber party July 25 at the home of Miss Mabel Gittings. It was a surprise birthday party for Miss Debbie Boostrom and Miss Cindy Burford. Douglas McCrery is vacationing at Estes Park, Colo, with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brownlee and Connie. Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Terpening and Sandra and Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Terpening were dinner guests July 24 of Mr.' and Mrs. Rolland Terpening at Larchland. Callers of Mrs. Dale Ryner July 26 were Mrs. Albert Harris and grandson Todd of Monmouth and Mrs. Elizabeth Terpening. Mr. and Mrs. Don Braselton and Marcia, Susan and Ronnie of Swan Creek spent Monday and Tuesday with her parents, the John Blairs. The Braseltons and Blairs were Tuesday dinner guests of Mr and Mrs Willard Seldon and Jim of Sugar Tree Grove. Miss Kathryn Winbigler July 24 went with the Warren FHA girls to Burlington on a swimming party. By LOtJtS CASSBLS United Pm* International "Organized religion has thus far played a relatively minor role in the struggle for racial justice in America." Those words were written, by this reporter, a little more than six months ago. They are no longer true. Today, churches and syna* gogues are deeply involved in the fight against discrimination. Protestant, Catholic and Jewish organizations are working together to muster public support for passage of civil rights legislation. Ministers, priests and rabbis are marching alongside Ne groes in non-violent demonstrations against segregation. Some have gone to jail. In Washington, Chicago, Detroit and many other communities, trl .faith councils have been established to promote equality of opportunity in employment and housing. Bishops Issue Letters During the past few weeks, at least 30 Catholic bishops have is sued pastoral letters attacking denial of the dignity which God has conferred on every human creature. The presiding bishop of the Episcopal Church has appealed to all Episcopalians to walk picket lines, give money to Negro or ganizations, and otherwise demonstrate the church's "identification with those who are victims of oppression." The United Presbyterian Church has created a "Commission on Religion and Race" to stir Presbyterian laymen into emulating the example of their chief execu tive officer, Dr. Eugene Carson Blake, who was arrested July 4 for participating in a protest against segregation. The Synagogue Council of America has set up a "task force" of rabbis, who are available for picketing duty and protest marches. Join March The National Council of Churches is urging white Christians — both clergy and laymen-^to join the "March on Washington'' which Negro organizations have scheduled for Aug. 28. The list could run on and on. A similar ferment of activity is under way in many religious organizations besides those named. Not all of their white members are happy about it. In fact, some are quite vocally unhappy to see Ophiem Family Vacations In Wisconsin OPHIEM — The John Steffen family left Wednesday for a vacation at a resort near Rhinelander, Wis., where they will join the James Allison family of Lynn Center. The two families plan to visit the Rev. Philemon family in St. Ignace, Mrch., and on to the Mackinac Island. Karen, Bill and Keth Able of Rock' Island returned home after spending a week with their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Walter A. Peterson. On Sunday, Rev. and Mrs. Gustaf Lund and children Mark and Peggy of Batavia came for a visit. Peterson is a brother of Mi's. Lund. The Chester Gordon family brought a picnic supper and went to visit former neighbors Sunday in Geneseo, the Henry Luchners. Bishell Family Reunion Held KIRKWOOD-The Bickell family reunion was held July 28 at Crapo Park, Burlington, with 36 members present. Those present were Mrs. Earl Bickell and Bill, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bickell, Judy, Kathy, and Tim; Miss Norma Bickell, Dale Hart, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hart, and Mike, and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Todd, Mike, Mark and Kim, of Kirkwood. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil McMillan and Jan of Silvis; Mr. and Mrs. Russell Stokes of Oquawka; Mr. and Mrs. Haines Mclntyre and Gail; Mr. and Mrs. Roger Mc­ lntyre and Theresa, and Mr. and Mrs. Larry McBride, of Kewanee; Mr. and Mrs. John Bickell, Greg, and Gay Lynn of Stronghurst and Mr. and Mrs. Gary Lybarger of Monmouth. Helps You Overcome FALSE TEETH Looseness and Worry No longer be annoyed or feel 111-at- ease because of loose, wobbly false teeth. PASTEETH, an improved alkaline (non-acid) powder, sprinkled on your plates holds them firmer so they feel more comfortable. Avoid embarrassment caused by loose plates. Get PASTEETH at any drug counter. the church "taking sides" in a social revolution. Religious lenders are well aware that commitment to the Negroes cause may cost churches and synagogues a few members and a great deal of financial support. They say, however, tha't the time has come for religious institutions to pay whatever price is necessary to demonstrate the sincerity of their conviction that God created all men, regardless of race or color, with equal rights and dignity. Mrs. J. Swank, Recent Bride, Is Shower Honoree WOODHULL - Relatives and friends attended a postnuptial party Monday evening honoring Mrs. James Swank, the former Miss Shirley Pitts. The miscellaneous shower in the Woodhull Methodist Church was sponsored by women of the church. Mrs. Clara Lines announced the program. Mrs. Jean Hambilton played selections on the organ and Mrs. Earl Elliott gave a poem. Mrs. Minette Anderson sang a vocal solo, accompanied by Mrs. Hambilton. Mrs. Horace Clark presented an array of gifts to the bride. Refreshments were served to approximately 40 guests from a table decorated in blue and gold. Mrs. Lila Bloomfield and Mrs. Martha Swank, Aledo, mother and grandmother, respectively, of the bridegroom, were given serving honors. Williamsfield Club Welcomed WILLIAMSFIELD - Several members of the local JD Woman's Club attended the 15th District junior summer picnic at the Lions Shelter at Lake Storey recently. The Williamsfield club was welcomed as a new Junior Woman's Club into the district. Mrs. Gordon Wakey of Orion, district junior director, presided. Each club was given a handbook which contained projects and information for the 1963-'64 club year. Members voted to sponsor another sewing contest for the district. More information will be available later. Several members gave accounts of their trips to the general convention in Milwaukee. After the business meeting, a potluck dinner was served. Mrs. M. F. Cline, 15th District president, was a guest for this annual meeting. BLS 3 DAY Use Your Credit. Open A B-L-S Charge Account BUY-A-BARGAIN SALE USED APPLIANCES REFRIGERATORS NORGE Refrlg. Auto. w/Freeier Across Top $31.15 (2) Two XELVINATOR Refrigerator w/Freeser Across Top. $24.15 XELVINATOR. Clean w/Small Freeaer. 129.15 FRIGIDAIRE. Claan. w/SmaU Fxaaiar. $2S.t5 STOVES • IRONER MAGIC CHEF Gaa Stova.. Idaal lor cabin or Apartment. 510.00 XELVINATOR 30" Elac. Stova. Claan and Almost New $15.00 GENERAL ELECTRIC Ironer. Clean w/Good Cover. -- $25.00 WASHERS it DRYERS SPEED QUEEN Auto. Washer. Checked and Ready to Go. Runs Like New. 5M.15 XENMORE Automatic. Washer. Clean. $34.15 XENMORE Dryer — Electric. Clean and Less Than 2-yrs. old.. $M.M SPEED QUEEN Auto. Washer. 3-yrs. old. Claan. —$8S.«5 (2) Two WHIRLPOOL Automatics in Running Condition. Your Choice. $20.00 (1) A.B-C. Gas Dryer. Needs Glass in Door. As is $38.»$ w/Glass and Guaranty S49.S5 244 E. Main Galesburg THURSDAY - FRIPAY SATURDAY ONLY!! KNOWN BRANDS COST NO MQR£ V

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