New District 205 Teachers MISS DONNA HARDEN is a third grade teacher at Hitchcock School. She is from Galesburg and holds a B.S. degree from Western Illinois University at Macomb. RUSSELL TRAINER is a social studies teacher at Churchill Junior High School. He is from Kirksvillc, Mo., and holds a B.S. degree from Northeast Missouri State Teachers College. MRS. BRUCE SPENCER is English instructor at the high school. She holds a B.A. degree from Knox College and is a native of Gilson. Many Donors Fail to Meet Standards Because of a large number of donors rejected at the Knox County Regional Blood Center Wednesday, the Center will again be open next week on the same day. Dr. L. C. Neveln and Dr. C. R. Markivee headed the medical staff in yesterday's operations, during which 123 pints of blood were drawn, but 163 donors registered. The bloodmobile will not travel to Rio Wednesday as previously announced, because of a conflict with a farm meeting there. Walter E. Alderman, 816 E. Knox St., and Fred Fansler, 808 E. First St., joined the Four-Gallon Club yesterday, and Verne C. Luvall, 957 S. Farnham St., joined the Three-Gallon Group. Joining the Two-Gallon Club were Don Lavender, 1268 Arcadia Dr.; Mrs. R. E. Stackhouse, 1364 E. Knox St.; Paul E. Smith, 682 S. Pearl St., and J. W. Eagle, 265 Division St. Fourteen became members of the One-Gallon Club, and swelled the membership to 2,131. New members are Miss Diane Carlson, 1027 Lyman St.; Richard A. Swanson, 352 Clark St.; Larry Owens of Lake Bracken; Harry Heck of St. Augustine; Miss Dorothy Scott, 1446 N< Seminary St.; Van C. Bell, 1366 Lane Ave.; Rev. Andrew Tetzlaff of Altona; Robert R. Cox, 973 N. Cherry St.; Mrs. Clarice Andree, 231 N. Cedar St.; Mrs. Adrienne Finnie of rural Farmington; Mrs; Betty Schrodt, 145 N. Whitesboro St., and John Lee of Alexis. Keep Eye on Target, Umbeck Advises 357 New Students Knox College President Sharvy G. Umbeck told 357 new students at an opening convocation Wednesday night that students who are an academic success in college stand a better chance of making an important mark in life than others do. Speaking in the Knox Theatre on the subject "You and Knox College," Umbeck emphasized Canton Youth Given Job, Neiv Home CHICAGO (AP) — A Canton youth who spent an extra 10 days in jail because his parents wouldn't send him $5.20 for bus fare home now has a new home and a job. The youth, James B. Bentley, 18, was placed on probation until his 21st birthday earlier this month after admitting he drove a stolen car from Chicago to Cape Girardeau, Mo. However, Judge Joseph Sam Perry of U.S. District Court could not release the youth from custody because his parents, James and Louise, or others would not sponsor him. Ben S. Meeker, probation officer, reported Wednesday he had found a job and home for Bentley. He declined to identify the employer or the person who will guarantee Bentley a place to live. that the next four years may be the most important period in the lives of the college freshmen. "These are the years when you establish and begin to achieve important life objectives," the college president said. "You are approaching the peak of your physical and intellectual powers. There is a plasticity—an unfettered quality—which characterizes your mental processes and which leaves your minds wide open to new ideas and to creative imaginative work." Business Is Learning Umbeck went on to point out that the main business at Knox College is learning. "Anyone who is not here to learn should not be here at all," the Knox president warned. "If your major efforts on the Knox campus are directed to any other end than that of intellectual achievement and of scholarly purpose, then you are guilty of cheating your parents and yourself," he said. "Extracurricular and social activities have always been and will continue to be important to your Knox experience. I am only asking you to see to it that these peripheral activities do not become the central objects of your college life." One of Scries Umbeck's talk was one of a series designed to acquaint new students with the aims and purposes of the college. Other Knox officials taking part in the Wednesday evening session were Dr. Wilbur F. Pillsbury, dean of students; Miss Deborah Wing, dean of women; Ivan C. Harlan, dean of men; Dr. Hermann R. Muelder, dean of the college; Dr. Donald W. Sanville, assistant to the college dean, and Allan P. Christiansen, director of admis- 1 sions. Bruce R. Johnson, president of the Student Senate, also spoke. All new students will take a Have You Heard That Mr. and Mrs. Gary Sparks, Mrs. Eula Swanson and Mrs. R. G. Seastedt drove 3,100 miles on a trip through Florida, Georgia, Alabama, Tennessee, Kentucky and Illinois. They stopped at many places of interest on way to Miami and Miami Beach. BULLETIN UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) —Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko today proposed an 18-nation summit meeting on disarmament during the first quarter of 1964. The proposaJ was made by the Soviet leader in a major policy declaration before the U.N. General Assembly. President Kennedy will give the U.S. policy statement Friday. Gromyko asserted that the assembly session was opening in more favorable atmosphere this year as a result of recent developments, including the signing of the limited nuclear test ban treaty. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! O^'V ^Wfiig Compliment to Your love fASV TERMS contemporary collection DIAMOND RINGS STUNNING SOLITAIRE $99.00 $>elca «f UK Wblf* of Ytllow ©old W V- MAIN Gileitarg, ill. / JEWELERS series of examinations on the campus' today and tomorrow. Sunday morning they will meet with representatives of Galesburg churches. Classes begin Tuesday, Sept. 24. Initial total enrollment this year is 1,122. Orientation activities designed to acquaint freshmen with college life will continue throTigh Nov. 18. The students will attend a series of Monday evening meetings led by several members of the faculty and staff who will discuss various activities and programs at Knox. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Volunteers To Attend Cancer Meet More than 150 volunteers will attend an American Cancer Society district meeting Thursday, Sept. 26 at the Bradley University student center in Peoria. Knox County's official delegates will be Dr. F. P. Wcyrens of Galesburg and Mrs. Joachim Bronny of Williamsfield. The volunteers will represent the 15 counties comprising the second district. Counties to be represented include Adams, Brown, Fulton, Hancock, Henderson, Henry, Stark, Knox, McDonough, Mason, Mercer, Peoria, Rock Island, Schuyler and Warren. Theme of the session will be the progress made in cancer control. Sessions will be opened with a welcome by Mrs. Leon Lamct, Warsaw, senior lay director of the second district. She will introduce members of the Illinois division staff headed by Tom Baab, executive director of the Illinois Division. He will speak on the subject, "Your American Cancer Society: Agency of Urgency." Schedule Discussions Round-table of discussions will follow, keyed to practical methods and suggestions for making the society's cancer control program more efficient. Delegate members will attend a business meeting, for the purpose of selecting two members of the unit—a doctor and a layman—as candidates for election to the Illinois division board. Volunteers who are not official delegates will attend a discussion of "What's New," and will view the American Cancer Society film, "Let's Take the High Road." Climaxing the day's program will be a talk by Dr. Roger A. Harvey, a radiologist, who will discuss "Progress in the Conquest of Cancer." Gojesbu rg Regi ster ^Moil, Golesburg, 111. Thurscfay,.Sept, T 9, „_TW3_JL Tons of Scenery in Passion Play Tons of scenery will be used for the staging of the Black Hills Passion play when it is presented in the Homecoming AtMaquon to Open Tonight MAQUON - Valley High School band will present a concert tonight at 7:30 o'clock to open the annual Maquon Homecoming to run through Saturday night. Homecoming attractions will be centered in the community park, including rides and concessions offered by the Midwest Amusement Carnival Co. Maquon American Legion Post, headed by Commander Richard Shcnaut, is sponsoring the homecoming. Rev. Clarence Barnclt, pastor of the IV .'aquon Methodist Church, will officiate at open air religious services Friday evening. Set Saturday I'nradc The homecoming parade will be held Saturday at 10:30 a.m. Prizes will be offered for various classes in the parade makeup, except ponies and horses, the sponsors announced. However, entries will be accepted in the latter clement. Saturday's attractions also include a home talent show at 2 p. m. and a variety talent program at 8 p.m. under direction of Mrs. Robert Sherman, member of the Maquon American Legion Women's Auxiliary, chairman of the program. Supper will be served Saturday from 4:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. by the WSCS in the Maquon Methodist Church. Fried chicken and ham are menu features, the sponsors announced. The Charles S. Gamble Co. of Galesburg will offer organ music in the park Saturday afternoon and evening. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Are You Wanting to Lose Weight? Try PARK DRIVE Fortified NOH FAT MILK 99 r ° Has all the Vitamins and Minerals of Regular Milk with very low calorie content. This product is designed to maintain the delicious flavor of regular milk. Those who wish to lose or maintain a desired weight can feel free to drink as much as you like and still be able to lose or maintain that weight. HOME DELIVERY SERVICE Your Family Deserves the Best in Dairy Products. CALL "US" FOR HOME DELIVERY — 343-2149 WE DELIVER THREE TIMES PER WEEK! Galesburg - Knoxville - Abingdon Guaranteed PERFECT FLAVOR IN EVERY DROP. with new ARO-VAC VACUUM MILK TREATMENT. — ORDER NOW — BOTTLED IN GLASS to protect the purity of milk and the health of your family. In QUARTS, V% GALLONS or our Economical GALLON JUG. 2 Convenient Locations Plus Home Delivery New Pork Drive Dairy Store Broad and Fremont Sts. Complete Line of FRESH DAIRY PRODUCTS—ICE CREAM, CHEESES, BAKERY PRODUCTS. OPEN 7 A.M. TO 10 P.M. DAILY INCLUDING SUNDAYS. Park Drive Dairy Corner Losey and Whitcibor© 3434149 for Home Delivtry Senior High School auditorium on Sept. The 22 scenes, Biblically and historically correct, necessitate professional handling by a crew skilled in the staging of this traditional drama of Christ's last seven days. Josef Meier, internationally known Christus portrayer, is both producer and director of the Black Hills Passion Play. The 2Mi -hour production flows without pauses between scenes. This is accomplished through the effective use of a stage within a stage; while one scene is presented, another is being readied. In order to facilitate the rapid changes of scenery that take place, several elevated platforms are used, and a second arch is creeled. Every bit of available space, from the front curtain of the stage to the back wall, is utilized by the production. The company carries its own electrical control board and a variety of special equipment to create lighting effects. Members of the cast of the Black Hills Passion Play travel in a fleet of cars. Large vans are used to tranpsort the scenery, properties, lighting effects, costumes and the livestock, which consists of two camels and a donkey. The group also transports the organ used for background music and special sound effects. The Galesburg Register-Mail is sponsoring the appearance here of the group that has received wide recognition both in this country and Canada. Proceeds will go to charity. The Passion Play is now on its annual fall tour following a record-breaking summer season at Spearfish, S. D. More than 100,000 attended performances of the play in the outdoor amphitheater during the 10-week season there, Merchants with their camels, Roman soldiers, temple guards and all tho pageantry of' the ancient Orient are features of the play. As Jesus enters the city on His donkey, crowds of people in authentic costumes make the streets of ancient Jerusalem come to life. From the scene at Bethany, in which Jesus takes leave of His mother, through the Uist Supper and the excitement of the betrayal and trial scenes, Josef Meier's portrayal of ttos Man of Nazareth is one of simplicity and sincerity. The char* acterization reaches its climax in the scene depicting His tragic suffering and death on the Cross, The play closes with the scenes depicting the Resurrection and the Ascension. There will be two evening per* formances, a Sunday matinee at 2:30 p.m. and a special student matinee on Monday at 12:45 p.m. Tickets arc available at the Register-Mail. For reservations and information call 342-5161, Ext. 254. FALL CLOSEOUT PRICKS on NIMROD CAMPERS Special pricti on ranlal camptti now for Ml*. Buy now-and iavtl TATE'S TEXACO Seminary It Framonl SHOP FRIDAY 9:30 'TIL 9:00 Ella? SIIII Swingin' New proportioned Wrap Skirts Two exciting new styles to stimulate your fall wardrobe. Just the thing for sports and casual wear. Pictured are two of our favorites. Carsons low price All wool solid color flannel back wrap with two huge, deep patch pockets and front tie. Comes in petite sizes 10 to 16, average 10 to 18 and tall 12 to 18. black grey red . and remember you can "Choose It" then "Charge It" at Carsons loden bonny Scotch Clan Plaid Excitingly new clan plaids in the neatest of back wrap styles. Two large patch pockets, casually colorful. Proportioned sizes 8 to 16. Style B green < • blue red Basement Sportswear Carton Pirie Scott & Co., Galesburg, HI. QUAN. I STYLE COLOR SIZE I " 1 ~ , Name , Address City State Charge ( ) Check/MO. ( ) COD. ( ) Please add 4% O.E. in Illinois. Out-of-state include postage.
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