Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 9, 1963 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 6

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 9, 1963
Page 6
Start Free Trial

6 Golatbura Reaister-Mail, Gelesburo. Ilf> Wednfisdov, Oct 9, 1963 Mormons Preserve Records In Maze of Granite Caves •« twtiu t wirt fit w SALT LARS CITY, Utah (AP)High on a canyon wall about 20 miles southeast of here, a series of portals Jut from the granite rock, pinpointing the location of one of the world's most impreg habte storage vaults. It la there that the Church of Swart Accent HOR( Mnd paltarn erdart «H- Hdl t* M «w York. Watch addrMS Order* will MOT ba ae- jtX Galaibnrg aawtpapat For WiAter add a smart accent to a new outfit with these becoming, light Shapes. flattery goes to your head in fashion-new hats that hug the head. Use mohair, other wool. Pattern 817: .knitting directions to fit all sizes. Thltty-ftv* casta tn corns (or this e ittern—add 15, cents tor each pat- m tax tirst-citasa mailing and special handling^ Send to Laura wheeler,, care oi» Galeaburg Reg- tster -MaJL 74, Neetdlecrart Dept., P. O. BoxlSl. Old Chelsea Station New York ll. Y. Printpiatnly PATTOUf NUMBER NAME, ADDRESS and ZONE. BIGGEST BABGAJN In Needlecraft History) New 1964 Needlecraft Catalog has oVrer 200 designs, costs only 25c I A "must" it you knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider, quilt, smock, do crewelwork. Hurry, send 25c right no./. Scholarship At Blackburn For A^dti Grad CARLINVILLE — Miss Donna M. Serven of Avon has been •warded a scholarship by Blackburn College here, it has been announced by Charles 0. Gordon, dean of students. Miss Serven, a May 19G3 graduate of Avon Community High School, is a member of the freshman class at Blackburn. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ercell Serven, Route 2, Avon. Scholarship awards are made on the basis of demonstrated academic accomplishment, need, and anticipated satisfactory perform •nee as a campus citizen, Gordon said. Blackburn College is an inde pendent liberal-arts institution which offers a work-stody program under which each student works 15 hours a week in partial payment of his education. The work-program was recently adopted by the U. S. State Department as a form of foreign aid to col lege-poor nations. Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (Mormon) has gouged a maws of under-rock caverns designed to safeguard the millions of dollars worth of its genealogical records. Called the Little Cottonwood Project—after the canyon where it is located—the network of tunnels and vaults cost the church more than $1.5 million. The tunnels Include three 600- foot-long storage vaults which have been lined with VA feet of concrete and heavy corrugated steel. Three large bank vault doors have been installed for added security. The three main passages will be intersected by three others more than 400 feet long. Destined for storage in the vaults at controlled temperatures and humidity are more than 500 million microfilmed pages of genealogical records. The church places considerable weight on the eternal nature of the family relationship. If a Mormon fully obeys the teachings of his faith, he may enter into a marriage convenant that not only lasts until "death do us part," but continues on "for time and eternity." Mormon doctrine states that members' ancestors who died before the religion was revealed in the early 1800s may be baptized by proxy as the first step in their acceptance into the faith. But the living must gather the necessary vital statistics concerning their kin. Thus, the emphasis on genealogical research and record keeping. In recent years, the church's record-gathering chore has been facilitated through a cooperating program with thousands of archivists and priests in foreign countries. The Mormons maintain a a number of microfilming teams abroad and in the United States. These teams, where permitted, search records or any lead that could uncover information births, marriages, or deaths. The records are microfilmed and. the film shipped to Salt Lake City. Because of the zeal of thousands of dedicated church workers, the church genealogical library now includes more than 1,700,000 microfilmed volumes. More than 500,000,000 pages have been microfilmed. News Notes of Center Prairie , CINTEtt PRAIRIE — Mr. and Mrs. Robert Morrison and daughter Kari of Reynolds, and Stuart and Lori Olmsted of Galesburg, spent a weekend at the George Englund home. The Woman's Society of Christian Service will meet at the church Thursday with. Susie Coleman as hostess. Michigan Couple Visit Rio Home RIO — Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wasson of Detroit, Mich., recently visited at the home of their son- in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Bodeen. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rose of Cottage Hills arrived Oct. 2 at the home of her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Lindquist for a few days' visit Mr. and Mrs. Richard Shepherd and family spent Oct. 5 at the home of his brother and sister- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Shep herd and family in Hebron. CARNIVAL By Dick Turner **So your Freddie just doesn't know how to take NO <©r an answer! Something will have to be done about thai after you're mamedi" LADIES COATS Selected from our regular stock! REG. $39.98 to M89.00 Now '32.00 to'150.00 Luxury fabrics In mohair, tweed, suede, worsteds, and textured styled on flattering lines and crowned with fabulous mink or fox trims in drape, circlet, or stand-a-way collars. 6 tones of color. REGULAR STOCK LADIES' DRESSES $g90 All luxurious fall dresses from our plentiful stock. Crepes, flannels and novelties. REVERSIBLE—Rag. $10.98 RAINCOAT Tackle twill, men's wear plaid, poplins. Black, olive, beige. $OT7 GIRL'S COATS FUR TRIMMED Special purchase. Suede or wool coats with fur trims. Colors include gold, royal blue, green, red and brown. "With hems that grow" with your child. Values to $24.98. 3-6x, 7-14—$5.99 values GIRLS' SKIRTS Plaids or solids. Choice of pleats. 7 colors. 3-6X. 7 to 14. $]77 & $ 2 77 INFANTS & TODDLERS SLEEPERS Fleeced cotton, snap on. Sizes 1 to 4. 3 colors. Reg. $2.49. 2F .r $ 3 M G O L o N E HWIIUIMV Kill 'M* lllll WllllWHi G A D G E T s Lipstick Caddy Jewelry Tree Purse & Coin Holder Smoke Tote Pendant Necklace Manicurettes Set Rings 'n Things Pill Box Pen Set Sweater Guard Key Holder Eye Glass Case NEW STOCK—Reg. $2.00 FALL JEWELRY Necklaces, earrings, pins and bracelets. Gold, silver, pearls, etc. FAMOUS NAME WALLETS Name brand. Picture win­ $197 dows. Red, black, blue, $197 gold, bone. Reg. $3.95. 1 IN PRIZES DRAWING SAT., OCT. 12 TOPS -N BOTTOMS COTTON KNITS TOPS: Crew necks, V-necks, cowl necks, boat necks and with collars. Solids, stripes, novelty prints and trims. 4 colors. S-M-L-XL BOTTOMS: Solid color lined pants. Olive, blue, mocha, cranberry, black and winter white. Sizes 10-16 only. 10-16 OftLON SWEATERS BULKIES Cardigans, button, zipper, chanel. Solid and novelty knits. Reg. $6.99. $544 Famous Name—Reg. to $4.99 LADIES' BLOUSES 100% cottons. Short sleeves, £ ,fBk roll-ups, and % sleeves. * f Sizes 30-44. NYLON SLIPS SIZES 32 to 40 Nylon sips with fit and design for any particular lady. This slip is lavishly trimmed in nylon lace and sheer nylon trim at bodice and hemline. Sizes 32 to 40. STRETCH SOCKS KNEE HIGHS Cotton/nylon stretch. White, black, brown, blue, gray, green, red. Fits 9 to 11. 77c LADIES'—R«g. to $4.00 DRESS GLOVES Double woven cottons. Winter coat lengths, shortie, med. 5 colors. 6-7V4. BEST FORM HAREM PANTIE Extra long leg wonder garment. Never binds, stretches with you. 1" band at top for complete comfort. Knee length for that most important allover coverage, In white only. Sizes S, M, L, XL ASSORTED STYLES UMBRELLAS 6 dozen of printed and plain umbrellas. 16 rib in a sturdy construction. Reg. $5.95. »2« QUALITY STOCK IRREGULAR BRAS Assorted sizes and styles. All better quality bras front world, famous maker, 2"< $ 3 SHOP AT O.T/s AND SAVE WITH YOUR C.C.A.! \ 2 WINNERS EACH DAY IUUS 3 BIG PRIZES Galasburo Reoisrer-Moil, Golesburo, III. Wednesdov. Oet,.9,->tfi&..*i WOO 00 IN nmfflm $1 *0.00 MAYTAO AUTOMATIC WAIHM IStt.OOMIlUONAIftl WATER SOPTINM SAVE 19.60 MEN'S SUITS from Regular Stock! FAMOUS NAMES REG. W.50 Fine quality 700% wools and Imported wools. Ex* pert hand tailored plaids, solids, self-stripes, surface interest weaves. Sizes 37 to 46. Reg., longs, shorts. FAMOUS NAME MEN'S LEATHER GOODS Billfolds, keygards, secretaries, photo card cases. Reg. priced to $10.00. Off WOOL —Reg. $9.99 DRESS SLACKS Wool blends and synthetic blends. Pleated and plain fronts. Sizes 28 to 44. 2 »'15 BODY SET HAIR SPRAY Adds body to hair naturally and gently. Makes styles last much longer. Contains no lacquer, non resin, non drying. Add shine and body to your hair with Body Set. Reg. $1.50 can with 2-oz. purse size FREE! ALDENAIRE — Reg. $1.35 STRETCH HOSE Agilon stretch in black and honey beige. Small, average and tall. $119 '/» PRICE SALE DOROTHY PERKNS 3 fragrances of colognes, dusting powder and creme shampoo. off FABRIC FESTIVAL AMANA WOOL Amana virgin wool in 58" wide, solids, plaids, stripes. Several colors. CHECK GINGHAM Washable, 36" wide. Drip dry in 7 luxurious colors. Reg. 79c yd. DACRON & COTTON 65% Dacron and 35% Cotton. 45" wide broadcloth in asst. dark fall colors. 47 77 22"x42" THROW RUGS Tweeds, hl-lo loops, cast $100 pile. 8x42. Foam backed. $100 Asst. colors. 24"*70" RUG RUNNERS 50% cotton, 50% rayon. e> 24x70 and 30x54. Asst. colors. * Reg. $3.49. RAINCOAT SPECIALS MEN'S - ZIP-OUT LINER Acrylic pile liner, split shoulders. Olive, grey muted glen plaids. 100% cotton sateen outer fabric. Warm, handsome and praise making. BOY'S-ZIP-OUT Acrylic lining & cotton poplin shell. Olive or black to choose from. Sizes 8 - 20. Warm, pleasant feeling, won d e r f u 11 y handsome. COTTON BOYS' SHIRTS 100% cotton in assorted prints. Button- down and plain collars. 6-16. 2 $ 3 BOYS'—SIZES 6-18 CORDUROY SLACKS «2" Continental and belt loop models. Washable, charcoal, navy, olive. 6-18. 48"x90" DRAPES FIBERGLASS s 48"x90" printed in new patterns. These fiberglass drapes are washable, drip /dry. Floral patterns, pumpkin patterns, contemporary patterns. Mildew proof, [ no sun fading. REG. *9.99 54" WIDE — Reg. to $8.99 UPHOLSTERY Solid colors and prints. Roll- e ^as QQ end pieces from our lead- I ing sources. Reg. $8.99 yd. Yd. DACRON —Reg. $1.69 PANELS 52"x34" construction. Tailored type, washable, drip dry. Reg. $1.69. HOUSEWARE HARVEST West Bend Percolator Automatic percolator in polished aluminum. Makes 5 to 9 cups. Perks in less than a minute, A fabulous buy. $12.95 value. West Bend Party Perk Full automatic, polished aluminum. Black accessories. Makes 12 to 30 cups. Easy an quick. $1 8.98 Value Not exactly as pictured. WEST BIND—-Reg. $8.99 PENQUIN $^00 Hot or cold server. Chrome finish. Holds 2 qts. ice. Reg. $8.99. WEST BEND —Waterless COOKWARE 8 pieces in all. Heavy gauge aluminum. 5 containers, 3 lids. Reg. $12.95. OPEN MONDAY NOON TO 9 - FRIDAY 9:30 TO 9! Radical Changes in Asia Produce Critical Moment BDlTOR'SNOTf^-fteportcfWil. Ham t. Ryan has covered news all ever the world, from Moscow to Chile to Singapore. He Is a specialist in Communist affairs and the way nations react to the Communist effort to gain con* verts. Now he is back in Asia, talking to people across the political spectrum from extreme right to extreme left, and from the top to the bottom of the ladder. By WILLIAM L. RYAN BANGKOK, Thailand (API- Asia is severely shaken today by its own conflicts and by radical changes in the cold war picture. These changes are a potent yeast in the ferment which is engulfing the whole vast, over-peopled, and impatient continent. "This is a most critical moment for Asia," said one highly placed informant. "You might say this whole area now is up for plan* t part, flfc Itffei, **A claim they have atitirt turned! first to the tMtod *%> no* are looking to Mosco*. there ft a good chance that ftttetfini ground-to-air missiles eventually 1 will be protecting Indian ciUei against the Red Chinese, It seems probable that a long hard struggle is ahead to prevent the whole continent from falling one day under Communist domination. The most significant development for Asia in the past decade has been the violent quarrel between the Communist parties of the Soviet Union and Red China. Yet there are also clear indications that the Chinese-Soviet split is being overstressed to an extent that can lead to dangerous consequences. To Indians, the split seems to have become a question as simple as black and white: The Chinese have become all bad—therefore those who seem to oppose the Red Chinese must be the reverse. This includes the Soviet party and its followers. Even in Southeast Asia circles closely connected with the United States and the West one can detect a superabundance of optimism. This seems based on the notion that the Red Chinese have lost the implicit support of the Russians, should Peking think in terms of embarking on reckless adventures. But Peking always has had the long view of domination in Asia by slow stages, despite its defiance of nuclear "paper tigers." The more cautious element in Southeast Asia makes allowance for the possibility of events—a showdown crisis in which Mos>: cow may.have U> stand^uo and be 1 counted, or a change of leadership either in Peking tor Moscow— which could cause the Russians and Chinese to close ranks. Although the world's attention was diverted by the Cuban missile crisis last October, Red China's attack at that time on India's frontiers was an event of enormous cold war significance. India turned in virtual panic to the United States for military help. It got aid, under the U.S.­ British Nassau agreement, but' this tended to damage Nehru's | standing as the Asian leader of nonalignment. The Indians are getting arms, ammunition and technical assistance for their armed forces. They wanted a bit more. The Indians hinted broadly that they wanted Nike-Zeus ground-to-air missiles j for defensive purposes around the big Indian cities. 1 The United States did not take the hint. Possibly the reaction in Pakistan, which constantly expresses fear of the Indians, How to Make Two N. T. Cue By OSWALD MCOBY Newspaper Enterprise Assn. The minimum strength for the artificial two no-trump response to a major suit opening is 13 supporting points of which at least 11 are in high cards. With enough support and less than 11 in high cards you simply jump right to four of partner's suit. WIST 4Q107 V33 • J106S + J1003 NORTH A A864 VKJ97 • K2 *AK7 CAST 4JSS8 V106 • Q984 • Q84 SOUTH cm VAQ8I4 • A87 #65S Both vnlnenble goat* Wsst North fast IV P>as 2N.T. Pass SN.T. Pass 44» Pass 4 4* Pass 4 4k Pass 5¥ Pass 6V Pass Pass Pass Opening toad-4) J There is no maximum strength at all. You can use the bid as the start of grand slam exploration. The only thing to bear in mind it that it has nothing at all to do with no-trump and merely takes the place of the forcing raise. If the opener has a rock bottom minimum he shows it by jumping right to game in bis suit. This particular bid says, "Partner, I have no interest in a slam and merely am bidding game because your bid was a game force." With a slightly better hand ope^ rebids: to three no-trump: This also announces little or no slam interest, but at least a sound opening bid. Once more, it expresses no interest in a no-trump contract. The hand is going to play in the major suit first bid. North is interested in six or ! seven once he bears the opening heart bid. He still plans on getting to six or more after the three no-trump rebid indicates a sound opening bid and his four club call is the first step in that direction. South shows his ace Of diamonds and North first shows his ace of spades and then stops at six hearts after South merely bids five. Six hearts is the perfect contract. South has no trouble making it, but he has no play for seven. Chances are, the employer who finds a place for the qualified worker can forget his worry about excessive job turnover, according to a recent Bureau of Labor statistic survey. SWEETIE PIE By Nadine Seltzer •'Why 's he called a FRESHMAN? Ht'a thi moot baahful boy in townl" »

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free