The Daily Register-Mail, Galesburg, Hi. Thursday, October 16, 10Mi_.It inffteJ/euM Gamma Rho Model Meeting h Held in C. R» Foster Home The business meeting of the Gamma Rho chapter of Beta Sigma Phi was a model meeting for the pledges and was conducted by Mrs. Jcart Gilbronson. Members gathered in the home of Mrs. C. R. Foster, 662 Ruby St., Tuesday evening. Mrs. William Gervais gave a brief history of Beta Sigma Phi. A description of each office was given by the officers. This was followed by a discussion of the pledge banquet, which is to be held Nov. 2. During the business meeting Miss Marge Kann was elected extension officer. Mrs. Ward 0. Lacy gave the cultural program entitled "Fashions in Jewelry." Guests were Miss Pansy Robinson, Miss Marian Olson, Miss Virginia Riley, Miss Joan Leahy and Mrs.- Ruth Ford. Refreshments were served by the hostesses. The Oct. 27 meeting will be at the home of Miss Vcrna Larson, 103 N. Henderson St." Women of Moose Hold Initiation A formal initiation took place Tuesday evening at the meeting of Galesburg Chapter 115, Women of , the Moose. Received into the organization were Mrs. Eleanor Enders, Mrs. Ethel Warfiekl, Mrs. Alary Smith, Mrs. Helen Moser and Mrs. Pearl Windom. Committee reports were presented by Mrs. Paul Olson and Mrs. Ed Church. Members whose birthdays were observed were Mrs. Mary Lou Weathers, Mrs. Loretta Brogan, Mrs. Margaret Jones and Mrs. Carmel Morris. Refreshments were served at the close of the meeting, with Mrs. Church as chairman. The next meeting will be Tuesday, Oct. 27. Theta Mu Meets Theta Mu Chapter members of Beta Sigma Phi heard various reports at Monday's business meeting held in the home of Mrs. Jacques Beattie, 1796 Indiana Drive. Announcement was made of the fall rush party Oct. 19 which will be followed by a chili supper. Mrs. LaVergne DeForest reported on the chapter card party, Oct. 28, which will be held in the Y.M.C.A. Mrs. C. R. Mills told of plans for the fall banquet Nov. 2. Mrs. Glen Pepmeyer, who conducted the meeting, also gave • the city council report. Refreshments were served by the hostess. The next meeting Oct. 26 will be held in the home of Mrs. James Neuner, 1816 N. Broad St. Rummage Sole MISSION COVENANT CHURCH BASEMENT Friday, October 16 • A. M. E. Simmom Neer Seminary MISS BURNETT, THOMAS HOOK ARE WED—Friday afternoon at 12:30 o'clock Miss Alice Burnett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wade of Cameron, became the bride of Leonard Hook, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Hook of Ifermon. The double ring ceremony was performed by the Rev. M. L. Raymond at the Trinity Lutheran Church. Attending 'the couple were the bride's sister, Miss Florence White, and Shirley Reed. Miss Burnett wore a navy blue suit with white accessories and had a corsage of red roses. Her sister also wore a navy blue suit with a corsage of red roses. Returned from Korea in May, Mr. Hook is employed at the Abingdon Pottery. Mr. and Mrs. Hook arc at home at 362 S. Kellogg St., after spending their honeymoon in Kentucky. rjCouiMana *j4idlory ^Jo(d ^or Studu dub Weeiina floltna 150tli l)ear of Stale Since Louisiana is currently celebrating its Scsquicentennlal, "The Creole Country" was Interestingly portrayed for members of Study Club Wednesday afternoon when Mrs. Webb Ilerlocker spoke to the group. The home of Mrs. J. H. Anncgers, 1014 N. Seminary St., was the scene of the meeting. "America" Is the theme for'the Study Club program this year. Mrs. Ilerlocker pointed out that at the time of the purchase fn 1803 the territory extended from Canada to the Gulf and from the Mississippi River to the Rocky Mountains and it cost $15,000,000 or about four cents an acre. She told of bayou country and Its network of waterways through which flow millions of tons of shipping annually. The bayous abound in wild life and it Is here that more muskrat pelts are sold than anywhere in the United Stales. Until recently most all travel through the bayou country was by boat. Now railroads have Ma been .built and a highway con- pitality, sweet scented magnolias Mrs. Cecil Swarlz Is Hostess to Alpha Xi Dalta Mothers Club Mrs. Cecil Swartz, 99 Walnut Ave., was hostess to members of I he Alpha Xi Delta Mothers Club Tuesday evening. Mrs. Hilma Lin- ncr served as co-hostess. During the business meeting, an invitation was read and accepted from the Alpha Xi Delta Alumnae chapter to attend a potluck Nov. '4 at the Panhellenic house. It was voted to give a gift of money to the active chapter at Knox"College. Games were played during the evening. The refreshment table was decorated in the Halloween motif and was presided over by Mrs. Claude Brock and Mrs. L. C. Hazcn. The next regular meeting will be held in December. don't DO that! WATCH YOUR STEP . . . Don't try to road a MWV paper or book whiU walking along a busy tidawalk. CENTRAL CHURCH GROUP 2 Group two of the Central Congregational Woman's Association will meejt in the home of Mrs. Hayes Tucker, 1546 N. Broad St., Friday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock for a luncheon. MR. AND MRS. DONALD BRIDGESTOCK enter car to go to their wedding reception following their marriage in St. Matthew's Catholic Church, Farmington. The bride is the former Miss Gloria Muzzarelli. \Jow5 Said in arminaion Miss Gloria Muzzarelli, daughter nile green organdy. Bradley An- of Mrs. Margaret Muzzarelli of derson of Chicago, a cousin, was Farmington, and the late Fiore ring bearer. Muzzarelli, exchanged wedding As Best Man vows with Donald L. Bridgestock, only son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bridgestock of Farmington. The double ring ceremony was performed Saturday afternoon by the Rev. Father Daniel Shechan in St. Matthews Catholic Church before a flower banked altar. Preceding her sister to the altar as honor maid was Miss Norma Muzzarelli, who wore a ballerina length gown of coral nylon tulle and lace. Her headpiece was of coral feathers and she carried green cymbiduim orchids. The bride, escorted by her uncle, Geno Muzzarelli, wore a gown of tulle and lace styled with tiers of pleated nylon tulle and Chantilly 'lace for the full skirt. Her finger *ip veil of silk illusion was held with a crown of seed pearls and rhinestones. She carried a bouquet of stephanolis and ivy. Gail Gcbauer of St. Louis, bridegroom's niece as flower girl, wore -rou SAW It IN THE AUGUST SEVENTEEN' structed at a tremendous cost. "Cajuns" Natives of this area are a zesty, blackcyed people who possess enormous vitality. They came as refugees from Nova Scotia and have grown in numbers until now there are about three or four hundred thousand living here making their living hunting, fishing and farming a little. The cajuns, as they are known, live a life of mutual assistance and help each other in every way. They are a people of fine .character and truly religious. Mrs. Hcrlocker also told of the interesting places in New Orleans) —the famous French quarters,! unique cemeteries, excellent eat- j ing places, the rite of blessing the shrimp boats as they put out to sea and of the carnivals of which the most famous is the Mardi Gras. "No matter where one goes in Louisiana, one finds gracious hos- and great white pillared mansions. It is the land of tradition, beauty and good living," concluded Mrs. Ilerlocker. Presiding at the dessert table were two new members. Mrs. E. G. Mufeen and Mrs. Creston S. Klingman. The table was decorated with golden chrysanthemums. The next meeting Oct. 28 will be guest day and will be in the home of Mrs. John Anderson, 1151 Brown Ave. « Tips on Touring Hawaiian Flowers Is Topic for Garden Study Group "Hawaiian Flowers" was the title of the interesting talk given by Mrs. Edna Masters for the Garden Study Group of Senior Woman's Club Wednesday at the Community Lounge. The centerpiece of the month, by Mrs. W. E. Hauswald, was of!just like your wardrobe. Accord- When winter approaches, most women's fancies turn automatical ly to thoughts of a whole new change of wardrobe. But they should also stop and remember that their car and its chassis deserve a change of food and attire, too. The oil, tires, radiator and windshield which stood you in good stead through the summer months, may need to be "winterized," autumn leaves, bittersweet and milk weed pods. Mrs. Henry Gezel, Mrs. Roy Jenks and Mrs. Harold Davis spoke on "What to Do in Your Garden This Month" and "Bulb Care and Planting." Mrs. E. W. Canfield presided at the business meeting and intro-! duced the new officers for the year. The hostess chairman, Mrs. Frank Sutor, and her committee served dessert at 2 o'clock. . The group will join the Homemakers and Handicraft Group in a tour to WOC-TV, Davenport, for the November meeting. Wesley Settles served as best man. Ushers were Eugene Muzzarelli and Hubert Derrickson. Following the reception held at the Moose Hall, the couple left far a wedding trip to Florida. The former Miss Muzzarelli at tended schools in Farmington and Chicago and was employed until her marriage in the office of Travelers Insurance Co., Peoria, and Griggs Flower shop in Farmington. Mr. Bridgestock also attended Farmington schools, served in the Navy during World War II, and is employed with Western Electric Co. Meet at Maquon MAQUON—Mrs. Paul Richardson was hostess to the Bennington Busy Bee Club at her farm home south of Maquon Wednes day. The hostess served dinner. The afternoon was spent socially and with cards. Mrs. Ralph Johnson showed many beautiful pictures she had taken while they were on their Western vacation trip last August The club will meet Oct. 21 at the home of Mrs. Prepa Doubet in Maquon. ballet in flats AAAA to B $7.95 & BY FOOT FLAIRS Your spirits will soar .,. your step will quicken into a lithe and graceful walk .., your feet will enjoy amazing comfort... and all ©yes will turn toward your ballet-inspired FLAIRETTES! These adorable flatties take their cue from the ballerina's wardrobe, to put you high in fashions eyel ROGERS SHOES 230 E. Main Si, TRINITY WOMAN'S AID The Woman's Aid of Trinity Lutheran Church will meet Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev. Gilbert A&olphson of Lynn Center will give a chalk talk. Mrs. George Burgland will be in charge of the serving committee. All \vomen of the church are being invited to attend this meeting. Gleaming ruby • red consomme Madrilene always makes an inviting course in warm weather. Serve it with lime or lemon wedges; or top it with a spoonful of souri cream sprinkled with minced ing to automotive experts, your car suffers more from wintertims driving than it does during balmy days of summer. For instance, snow is more destructive to a car kept out-of-doors than rain could possibly be. Snow splatters up underneath your car and rusts and corrodes parts more than rain. Therefore, it needs more frequent washings in winter than it does in summer. As for your tires, remember that it isn't necessary to put more air in them, but thin, smooth treads are treacherous on rain and ice. So the tires that got you through the summer may not be safe for winter driving. You can drain your radiator regularly each night when freezing weather comes, but you'll find it safer and more convenient to put in an adequate supply of anti-freeze. Also, your oil needs more frequent changing in winter. To keep your windshied from steaming up on cold days, partly open your small ventilating windows in front toj provide a stream of cool air. j "Winterize" your car as you do your wardrobe, and you'll give it a new lease on winter driving. THE ARLO FELTS TO HOLD OPEN HOUSE— Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Felt of 507 E. First St., Kewanec, will celebrate their 25th wed* ding' anniversary with an open house Sunday, Oct. 18, at their home. Relatives and friends are invited to call between the afternoon hours of two and four and the evening hours of seven and nine. Mrs. Felt was Miss Doris Carlson of Victoria when the couple was married Oct. 19, 1928, at Princeton. Their children are Mrs Juanita Cunningham of Mayodan, N. C, A/lc Dean W. Felt located at Wichita, Kan., and Gertrude and Roger at home. The Felts have one granddaughter, Ginger Lee Cunningham. ORC Auxiliary Initiates Two New Members Initiation rites were conducted for new members, Mrs. Kelly Alexander and Mrs. George Cook, at the meeting of the Ladies Auxiliary to the order of Railway Conductors. Also at the Tuesday meeting held in the I.O.O.F. Hall Mrs. Amelia Lund of Chrisman, formerly of Galesburg, received her 25-ycar membership pin. Mrs. Curtis Anderson conducted the meeting and Mrs. Lily Wils- cam gave the quarterly report. It was announced that a meeting and covered dish luncheon will be held in the home of Mrs. Richard Underwood, 809 E. Berrien St., Tuesday, Oct. 27 at 1 o'clock Club Has Luncheon Twenty-seven members and guests of the Booster Club enjoyed a potluck luncheon served Wednesday at the Elks Club. Mrs. N. G. Netsell as chairman was assisted by Mrs. Harry Polite, Mrs. Charles Swegle, Mrs. Philip Theobald, Mrs. Miles and Mrs. C. W. Owen. The business session was conducted by Mrs. Owen. Prizes for games were won by Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Owen, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Graham and J. F. Weaver. The next meeting will be Nov. 11 with Mrs. Gladys Chalmers in charge. Refreshments were served Mrs. H. L. Graham. by READ THE WANT ADS RUMMAGE SALE Saturday, Oct. 17th 1st Block N, Cherry St. Sponsored by LaWia* Service Guild Rio Pretbyterian Church Doort Open 1:00 A. M. HANDBAGS Now is the lime to select your Fall Handbags. - LARGE SELECTION - Priced from Be careful not to nick or scratch your chrome plated kitchen knives. If you do the exposed metal may rust or stain. Protect the knife blades by keeping them in the cardboard sheaths they come in; when these wear out get a rack with slots to keep your knives in Make sure your saucepans have tight fitting covers. Such covers keep steam in the pan, make for uniform cooking, and allow you to cook with low heat and a small amount of water or other liquid. up Plus Tax ELS A MARIE HOSIER 1 SHOP 314 East Main S »r »a* For an epicurean vegetable dish, cut a head of celery lengthwise into four pieces; do not separate the stalks. Steam until ten der in a little salted water. Marinate in French dressing, chill and serve as a salad on romaine. This will make four servings. RUMMAGE SALE Friday, Oct. 16 4 P M« Saturday. Oct. 17 I A.M. Sponsored by Corpui Chrliil P.T.A. CORPUS CHRISTI GYM "Nymari's for Diamonds" frei the start with Keepsake N D RINGS CINTUIV Wedding Ring 6230 (200 NHftCT The perfect choice for the perfect beginning is a genuine registered Keepsake Diamond Ring. Famous for finest qualify, Keepsake is GUARANTEED PERFECT in writing. You can pay more, but you can't buy a finer diamond ring than a Keepsake. Keepsake is GUARANTEED PERFECT in writing. Arthur J. Nyman CAMERON Abo 1100 to 2473 IW .oVing Ring. 1340 and Sons Jewelers $6 North Prairie St. Phons 4669 "INyman's for Diamonds" ever bay a miracle for a pittance? 14 98 • won't sag or shrink • won't stretch • 100% pure wool • woven-in figure control That's asking a lot . . . and getting a lot . . . for $14.98, now isn't it? But it's true, it's really true. Ask the girl who's owned one; more likely if she's owned one, she's owned several, too! Many styles; glowing fall shades. 8 to 18.
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