Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 24, 1963 · Page 10
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 10

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, June 24, 1963
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Page 10
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JO ^QtesbufQ ReQiste^Mait, Galesburg, Hi. Mondoy, June 24, 1963 It started at 1 o'clock in the afternoon and lasted on into the wee hours of the morning, the 25th reunion of the Galesburg High School Class of 1938. Registration was at 1 o'clock in the afternoon at the Custer Inn. After several afternoon bus lours of Galesburg, with Roy Damberg acting as guide at the high school, the members and their guests, 300 strong, gathered at the hotel's ballroom for a banquet at 6:30 o'clock. Howard Porter served ?s master of ceremonies for t h e event which included a speech by Fred Robertson, principal of the high school, when the group graduated. Rev. Robert D. Shaw of Granite City, Ind., and Rev. Bernard Shaw, of Maiden, Mo., members of the class, gave the invocation and benediction, respectively. Russell Swise introduced the guests, including the faculty present, and with the assistance of William Wager, inlroduwd each one present. Former faculty members present from out of town included the Gerald Phillips of Grand Rapids, Mich., Mrs. Chester Bolt, the former Miss Marjorie Babbitt, and her husband of Quincy, the Harry Adluses of Springfield, SPECIAL OFFER HAVE YOUR BLANKETS REFRESHED FOR LAST 20% OFF REGULAR PRICE! SALE ENDS JUNE 30. Your Blankets receive the same extra care . . . nothing's been changed but the price. Blankets carefully cleansed, refluffed so that they come back soft, fresh and lovely again. Each blanket individually packaged in pliofilm for easy identification and storage. LAUNDRY DRY CLEANERS Fremont and Henderson Streets In Monmouth 734-6111 332 E. Ferris Street Phone 342-5115 eumon Miss Flora Lamb of Abingd&l, and Miss Velma Whipple of Ml Pleasant, Iowa, Introduce Gucftta Roy Pearson, chairman of locations and registrations committee, spoke briefly as the committee chairmen and their committees were introduced. Class officers present and introduced included Mrs. Elmer Pricbe, the former Mary Jane Frankenberger; Mrs. Richard A. Heidbreder, the former Wanda Strawn, and Louis Vitiali. Officers for the reunion included Mr. Porter, general chairman, Marc Peterson, treasurer, and Mrs Porter, secretary. Dancing to the music of Chuck Orwig's orchestra concluded the evening. Decorations throughout the ballroom featured the GHS colors, the silver and the gold Group singing was led by Marc Peterson. Awards were given Mrs. Heidbreder, farthest, travel ing from West Germany; Don Woolsey, most recently married; George Mead, most children, 7; Mrs. George Palmer, formerly Dorothy Moran, most grandchildren, 10; Mrs. William Kneebone, longest married; Gerald Phillips, teacher traveling the farthest, and Roy Landon, for observing his 55th wedding anniversary re cently. CommllUei Members o£ the planning committees included locations and registrations—Mr. Pearson, chairman, Mrs. Earl Leonard, Mrs. Jack Wright Jr.; printing, Fred Emery; reservations, Mark Vnncil; publicity, Marcel Johnson. Also housing, Donald Woolsey; reception, Mrs. Owen Buck, chairman; Miss Leona Armpriset, Mrs. Nunizo Mnngieri, Mrs. Robert Schurtz; decorations, Mrs. Chester Bllctcr, chairman, Mrs William Wager, Mrs. Ruth Hillrrran, Mrs. F. C. Billings, Mrs. Hugh Reno, Mrs. Mildred Vancil, Mrs. C. E. Burke, Mrs. Marc Peterson; afternoon program, Harry Simons; banquet, Mrs. Karl Leonard, chairman, Mrs. George Clark. Also, evening program, Mr. Swise, chairman, Mr. Simons, William Wager, Mrs. Dean Lindstrom; reunion book, Mrs. Florence Millard, chairman, Mr. Emery. Mrs. Mary Toureen, Charles Llpsky, Mr. and Mrs. Marc Peterson. Women's State Amateur Opens FREEPORT (AP) — The 30th annual Illinois Women's Amateur Golf Tournament opens today at the Freeport Country Club with Lois Drafkc of LaGrange returning to defend her title. The week-long tournament will run through Friday when the 36- hole championship match will be held. Following today's qualifying play, 18-hole matches will be held Tuesday and Wednesday with the quarter-final and semifinal rounds scheduled for Thursday. The Freeport course is lightly trapped but its 6,300 yards are well spotted with trees. Women's par is 38-37—75. READ THE WANT ADS! TM THIS SHIFT ALMOST SEWS ITSELF Two perfectly matched print panels. 1 49 ea. ^ \ Easy does itl Just sew these mo perfectly matched panels up the side. It's no wonder this is the most popular idea this side of summer. 45" panels in new flamboyant prints of Wamsutta wash - and-wear, litde or no iron fine all combed cotton broadclodi, MEMBERS GATHERED from far and wide to attend the GHS Class of 1938, 25th reunion Satnr* day in Galesburg. Pictured from left to right as they stopped to examine drawing about their year, 1938, arc Lt. Col. (ret) Sylvester Bly of Gary, Ind.; Fred Robertson, principal in 1938, Gordon Brown of Darlington, S. C; Mrs. Paul Massier, the former Marian Parks, of Arcadia, Calif., and Mrs. Richard A. Heidbreder, the former Wanda Strawn, of Krefeld, West Germany. The event was at Custer Inn and included a banquet and dance. f ^rairie C^ily Gtutclt Scene of lAJeddi in Miss Jane Joann Bollin ger became the bride of Edwin Kuhn Barnstead Jr. in a double ring ceremony Guests Attend L.T, Club Meeting L. T. Club members and guests were entertained recently at the home of Mrs. Dale Pruett near Galesburg. Mrs. Byron Moore conducted a short business meeting. Guests present were Mrs. John Gibson, Mrs. Glen Smith and children of Biggsvrlle and Mrs. Wayne Boydstun. Mrs. Neil Linder conducted a program of games during a social afternoon and prizes were awarded to Mrs. Albert Wier, Mrs. Kermit Short, Mrs. Boydstun, Mrs. Daisy Robinson and Mrs. Paul Lacky. Young Princess A favorite with every age group is the well fitting princess style. This one is easy to sew, has sleeve option-. No. 1472 with Photo-Guide is in sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Bust 31- to 40. Size 12, 32 bust, sleeveless, 4% yards of 35-inch. To order send 50 cents in coins for each pattern to: Creative Women, care of Galesburg Register-Mail, 31!) W. VanBuren St., Chicago 7, 111. Add 10 cents for lst-class mailing. Print name, address with zone, style number and size. Ever add monosodium glutamate when you are cooking rice? A quarter teaspoon will be enough for one cup of raw rice. THE NEWCOMER CLUB IS SPONSORING A COFFEE At Lake Storey At LION'S CLUB SHELTER Thursday, 10:00 A.M. FOR NEWCOMERS TO GALESBURG In case of rain the coffee will be held at Northgate Lanes. For further information or rides—Call Newcomer Hostess Mrs. Harold Canada 343-9850 read at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the Methodist Church in Prairie City. Officiating at the nuptials for the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Bollinger of Prairie City and the bridegroom, son of Mrs. Goldie Burton of Cuba, 111., was Rev. Edward L. Dunavin. The pink lace-topped summer dress and white carnation corsage of Miss Frances Sinnett of near Avon, maid of honor, noted the pink and white bridal theme. The same colors were carried oui. in the white lace over satin wedding dress and bouquet of pink Sweetheart roses on a white Bible selected by the bride. The gbwn was styled with a .lace jacket and veiling, misting about her shoulders, was caught to a tiuy pearl crown. Is Best Man Jack Sinnett of rural Avon stood with the bridegroom as best man. Traditional wedding music was played by Miss Nell Orwig, pianist, who also accompanied the so- 9 loist, Mrs. E. L. Dunavin Pink and white were the colors used to decorate the refreshment table at the reception in the church dining room. Centering the table was a tiered wedding cake topped with miniature bride and bridegroom. Miss Nancy Martin invited guests to sign the guest book and gifts were arranged by Miss Anita Weilbaker and Miss Patricia Jennings. Serving honors were given Mrs. Jack Brown, Mrs. Robert Bollinger,' Mrs. James Bollinger, Miss Vickie Sue Willcoxen, Mrs. Nadra Willcoxen and Miss Barbara Jean Elledge, the latter, a niece of the bride. When they return from a wedding trip to Iowa and Missouri, the couple will reside in Prairie City. The bride attends Bushnell-Prairie City High School. The bridegroom, a graduate of the same school, is employed at Vaughn and Bushnell Co. in Bushnell. Low Maintenance Plantings, Goal Of Home Owners Landscaping for minimum maintenance is the modern goal in the planning and design of home properties. Low - maintenance landscaping requires selection of plants, nurserymen point out. For example, select hedges that require little or no trimming or clipping. It requires open lawn spaces for easy mowing. Tree trunks should be surrounded by circular plantings of ground cover to eliminate the necessity for mowing close to the tree. Mulching should be used freely in flower beds and around shrubs such as roses, in order to eliminate weeding. Flush paving should be used around lawn obstructions such as clothes poles, gas and water vent pipes, etc. All paved areas should be flush with the lawn to make mowing easier. Ground covers should be used in all difficult-to-mow areas. Steel or aluminum curbing provides a sharp line between flower beds, lawn and drives; keeps grass from spreading to beds. Avoid sharp corners. Informal lines, gentle curves make it easier to mow the lawn and to Committee Dines At Holiday Inn Members of the Homemaking committee of Women of the Moose concluded their meetings for the year with a dinner last week at Holiday Inn. Later they went to the home of Mrs. Arthur Levene, 1287 S. Chambers St., where se* cret pals of the past year were revealed. Mrs. Zelma O'Malley, chairman, was presented with a purse of money by the committee. move other equipment. Gentle curves provide continuous mow* ing, eliminate "push and pull" mowing. Both landscape architects and landscape nurserymen have stressed low-maintenance in recent years in order to allow more leisure time. FUTURE BRIDES Be sure to see the China and Crystal and register in our "Bridal Book." Yoa Receive A Free Gift Too WEBEW GIFT SHOP 149 EAST MAIN 342-1417 JASPERSON'S Colonial iSottac 1087 N. Henderson Sr. See 3-page color ad in Good Housekeeping. Now on the news stand

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