Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 17, 1963 · Page 13
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 13

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, October 17, 1963
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Page 13
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Dallas City Legionnaires Pick Officers DALLAS CrfY — American Legion officers for Gittings- Sandine Post have been elected and appointed as follows: Commander, Leo Luder; senior vice commander, Clyde Seigfried; junior vice commander, James Luder; adjutant and finance officer, Norman Childers; chaplain, Leo Scott; sergeant-at-arms, Raymond An* guish; service officer, E. A. Seringeli; and historian, Harold Krieger. Americanism officer, Lewis Hendricks; A.L. baseball, Leon- Got this quick relief. Lift* •hoe pressure, soothes and cushions the sensitive spot. Ask for the Bunion sis*. D'Scholls lino pdds am tmmi\ Bey* Slate, Dm* ver Thomas; rtttmonlals, George Dunn; child welfare, Bernii Perrill; employment of- fleer, James Brand. Gifts to hospital war vats, William Pleper; poppy, Charles Foresman; public relations and publicity, Marry fteiselt; Boy Scouts, Clyde Seigfried; civil defense, Eddie Brltton; graves registration, Kenneth Tate, and SAL, Jack Barber. Plan Family Dinner The First Christian Church of Dallas City will hold its annual family-style turkey dinner Oct. 24 at the church at 5:30 p.m. Conduct Polio Clinic Sabin oral vaccine was given Sunday afternoon to 1,026 at the Dallas City Grade School. Dr. Martin Carrillo was in charge of the program, assisted by the Planned Progress and PTA. Move from Altona ALTONA - Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Wickline, former teachers in the ROVA School system, moved their mobile home to Table Grove last week. Wickline is principal at VIT School there. Mrs. Wickline is continuing her education toward "The barbecue starter? No, I haven't seen it!" her degree at Macomb and also doing some substitute teaching. READ THE WANT ADS! The Chicago Cubs have won 10 National League flags, third best figure in the league. Conducts Panel After an organ prelude by Dr. James Mac Wedell, Rev. George W. DeGraff welcomed viewers of the documentary film on Evangelism, Track 13, at Grace Episcopal Church, Sunday evening and presented the moderator, the Rev. Arthur M. Gard of Tiskilwa, chairman of the diocesan department of stewardship and evangelism. In Rev. Gard's opening remarks he explained that the film was based on the theme of "One Reach One" and was the first of 13 in the series to be televised by the Episcopal Radio-TV Foundation of Atlanta, Ga. He then introduced the panel, who were Jack Hinchliff of the Central Congregational Church, Rev. Dale Catlin of the Evangelical United Brethren Church, Mrs. George Lincoln, of the First Lutheran Church, Rev. Richard Means of Corpus Christi High School and Evan Cameron, a Knox senior. Following each showing of the film panel members answered questions directed to them by Rev. Mr. Gard. Discussions included the meaning Galcsburp RgQJattNMotf,. (aqfesburg, III. Thursdoy, Oct. 17,1963 13 of Evangelism, approach to pf.«» conversion and problems of 1 * 1 Christian commitment. There was open house and refreshments served In the newly decorated undercroft of the church. Mrs. William DeGraff and Mrs. Joseph Hoffman presided at the coffee services after the first showing of the film, and Mrs. Constant Johnson and Mrs. Jesse Cotton after the second showing. Marriage License Issued at Cambridge CAMBRIDGE - Marriage licenses were issued at Cambridge to John W. Daniels Jr. and Janis K. Lawson, both of Rock Island; Raymond R. Clay* ton Jr. and Sharon K. DePover, both of Rock Island; James Ufkin and Patricia M. Long, both of Prophetstown; Robert W. Danton of Tuckerman, Ark., and Meredith A. Teal of Geneseo; Gerald C. Jacobs and Edna M. King, both of Kewanee; Philip S. Lyle and Elaine L. Hultquist, both of Kewanee; Calvin L. Keller and Glenna R. Burger, both of Kewanee. READ THE WANT ADS! Organ Recital* When the Western Illino' s Hammond Organ Society convened Saturday evening at Charles S. Gamble Music Co., 564 N. Henderson St., a pro* gram followed the short business session conducted by Mr. Gamble. Numbers were presented by Gene Gilson of Macomb, who as a "one-man band" gave sound effects possible in organ playing; by Mrs. Roy Shumard, playing mood music selections and by Mr. Gamble. The audience participated in a "play or pay" game and a social hour followed. Appearing in the junior organists recital Sunday afternoon were Diane Ginther, Abingdon; Wesley Beai and Susan Meyer Biggsville; Forrest Davis, Linda Gooding, Greg Hart and Gloria Mather, Knoxville; Diane Sherman, Ma- S uon; Debbie" Young, RogevlUe; Iruce Courtrighf, Oneida; and Carol Machin, Wllliamsfleld. Also, Henry Brnnnon Jr., St.evle Brown, Ross Dickson, Mary Frances Egan and Patricia Foley; Polly, Amy and Todd Gamble, • Greg Gummerson, Pamela Holm a, and Connie Light; Dinne and Deborah LaCroix, Susan Ktakeever, Cynthia Markivee and Kathy Moyer. Also, Richard and Gina Norman, Debbie Rabenort, Cindy and Danny Saul; Susan and Becky Snod- J9fli* iri " Sunday trass, Wade arid Sandra .Thuftnin, DOMid alter*. . . evening studCntf of piano teachers in this area Win presented in an Informal miM. Young pcopl* .from GaMMrg. Swan Creek, Altona, Avofl and Knoxville playing during th« evening were\ Laurie Knapp, setflett Olson, .Cathy Hick, A fieri NiMon, Deborah Anderson, Ann SimJHMtii, Beth Yemm. Mary Carlson, Stanley Adklsson, Amy, Polly and Todd Gamble, Kathy. Swanion, ~~ Hal. Amy, Polly and .-. * atn il Swanion, D. Hart.^Sarah, Whfatler, ShaUaJTfte* faff ."Karen M'iiief "arid Anita" olieflu The Dodgers have won 11 Na* tional League pennants. The Los Angeles Dodgers won the 1959 National League pen* nant in one of the hardest fought battles in history. They beat Milwaukee in a playoff to finish with an 88-60 won-lost record. Personal Problems? Let "P«nny" Help. Write to "Penny" Care of Register-AAail "Penny" Appears Every Tuesday and Friday COME SAVE TOMORROW & SATURDAY! THE FINAL TWO DAYS OF THIS STORE WIDE EVENT ;;:;::::;!jV:!;i:'; ! :i::;:::::::::!:!:!rf:*w , : , w , s , : , i , ' ,!,:, ! ,: '- - '' ,Vi •• • • • • • • • r.v. Misses' & Juniors' PASTEL WOOL DRESSES Smartly Fashioned. Outstanding Values! 90 v .v. lovely new styles in wool flannels, crepe wools, wool jersey* and crepe suzette. Sheets, shifts, pleated skirts and A-line skirts. New pastel shades of blue, pink, mint green, aqua, beige and coral. Petite sizes 5 to 13, juniors' 7 to 15 and misses' 10 to 20, •-v.- w Smartly styled in 80% Arnel triacetate and 20% nylon in garnet, royal, turquoise, rose, pink and pearl. Sizes 10 to 18. Special for Anniversary 1/2 PRICE Beautiful assortment of zip pajamas, nite shirts with pants, etc. Lovely prints and solid color cottons. Sizes 32 to 38 — S, M, L. G1RIS' REVERSIBLE SKI JACKETS Values to $7,95 OPEN MONDAY and FRIDAY NIGHT 'TILL Print outside that reverses to solid quilt nylon. Hooded. Poplin 3 -toue front with fur trim. Wanted colore Sizes 4 to 14. SALE! GIRLS' LINED S LAC ICS Worth $2.98 to $3.98 Lined wool plaid slacks with match seams. Also washable lined corduroy slacks in red, black or blue. Sue* 7 to 14. SALE! ANTRON SATIN SLIPS 100% Nylon Tricot Soft, lovely and so easy to care for! 100% nylon tricot slips in black or white. Sizes 32 to 40 — Short and average. n? GIRLS' SHETLAND SWEATERS V-Neck Styles Shetland weave wool with double ribbed neck. Long sieeves.White, charcoal, red, blue, turquoise and pink, Sues 7 to 14, K SHETLAND WOOL CARDIGANS Terrific Values Classic look all wool Shetland cardigans featured in white, black, charcoal, red, navy and beige. Sizes 34 to 40. 23% ACRIIAN BUND BLANKETS 72 x 90 Size, Special *4" Winterweight of 35% Acrylic fibers and 75% Avisco rayon. Wide 7 inch nylon binding. M*» chine washable and top drying.

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