Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 25, 1963 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 25, 1963
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Wedding in LaFayette ,«. Miss Bollin(Continued from page 8) She was awarded a master's degree in general science at Michigan State University on a National Science Foundation Grant for an Academic Year Institute, 196263. She taught five years at Lombard Junior High School. The bridegroom, who has also taught for five years in Nevada and California, received his B. A. degree from the University of Nevada and followed it with graduate work at the same university and at Michigan State University. He received hts master's in general science at Michigan State University also on a National Science Foundation Grant for the same Academic Year Institute, 1962-63. His military service was in the Army signal corps in Korea in 1954-56. Nuptials In Moline Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Meaker (Miss Donna Jean Craig) East Peoria will be the first home of newlyweds, Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Meaker, who exchanged wedding promises Sunday afternoon at the Methodist Church in LaFayette. The former Miss Donna Jean Craig, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Duane Craig of LaFayette, and Mr. Meaker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Meaker of LaFayette, were married in a double ring ceremony read at 3 o'clock by Rev. Elmer Palmer of .Meredosia. Sisters of the bride, Miss Connie Craig, maid of honor, and Miss Carol Ann Craig, junior bridesmaid, were her attendants arid carried nosegays of white daisies to contrast with their blue dresses. Both styled with scoop necklines and elbow length sleeves, the junior bridesmaid's dress had a full skirt while the honor maid's slim-skirted dress was worn with an overskirt. Their matching blue hats were pearl trimmed. A pearl tiara with drop crystal held the bride's elbow length silk illusion veiling as she was escorted down the processional aisle by her father. Her traditionally styled wedding gown of silk organza over taffeta had a controlled bodice with long sleeves tapering to a point at the wrist, and sabrina neckline outlined with appliques of lace. Lace appliques also trimmed the bouffant hooped skirt which flowed into a chapel train. Pink roses arranged around a white orchid composed her bridal bouquet. Presents Prelude Seating the guests during the organ prelude by Miss Grace Headley of LaFayette were William Clague, cousin of the bridegroom, William Burhorn and Robert Jones of LaFayette and Jerry Kuster, Galva. James Meaker was best man for his brother and Burr Brakeman, LaFayette, cousin of the bridegroom, was groomsman. Mrs. James Jones of LaFayette, was the soloist. Serving as hostesses for the reception in the church dining room were Mrs. Gerald Harland and Mrs. Warren Humphrey. Accorded serving honors were Mrs. C. D. Craig of Naples, Fla., Mrs. Stephen Lavric, Chicago, Mrs. David Krans, Mrs. Walter Brakeman, Miss Beth McKirgan and Miss Ann Harland, all of LaFayette. Blue, delphinium encircled the a)l white wedding cake, decorated with white bells and topped with miniature bride and bridegroom. White candles were at each side. , After June 26 the couple will reside in an apartment on Caterpillar Trail, East Peoria. •Mrs. Meaker, who was graduated from LaFayette High School and Midstate School of Commerce at Peoria, is employed by Rainy Sprinkler Sales at Peoria. Her husband, also a LaFayette High School graduate, is taking a short course in turf management at Pennsylvania State College, in Pennsylvania. He is employed as greens keeper at Fon Du Lac golf course at East Peoria. Mrs. Larry Ives (Miss Peggy Anderson) KEITHSBURG — Miss Peggy 0. Anderson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Vi Anderson of Keithsburg, became the bride of Larry Lee Ives, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd C. Ives of Moline, Sunday afternoon at the Trinity Lutheran Church in Moline, with Rev. Marvin L. Raymond reading the double ring ceremony, Miss Peggy Ann Olson of Seaton was at the organ. Mrs; Edward L. Smith, aunt of the bride of Little York, was matron of honor and Mr. Smith, uncle of the bride was best man. .' Miss Anderson's gown was styled with a white lace bodice over pink and the full skirt was pink chiffon in waltz length. A short double tiered veil was caught to the crown of white roses. Her flowers were an arrangement of white roses. Mrs. Smith was in blue chiffon, and carried an arrangement of white carnations with blue ribbons. A reception was held for twenty relatives and friends at the home of the bride. The newlyweds will reside at $02 W. Broadway in Monmouth, « where the bridegroom is attending summer school. The bride was graduated from Westmer High School at Joy. The bridegroom was graduated from Iowa Wesleyan College, Mt Pleasant, Iowa. Unity Lodge Has Potltick Members of the Unity Lodge, 425, Ladies Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, assembled for a potluck recently in the I OOF Hall. Mrs. Willard Thomas and committee served the dinner. Mrs. Clyde Alderman gave the invocation. Prizes during the afternoon were won by Mrs. Marry Neeld, Mrs. Lulu Kennedy, Mrs, Margaret Morrison, Mrs. George Spenadef, Mrs. A. L. Ziegler, Mrs. Clyde Alderman, Mrs. William Alderman and Mrs. Thomas. omeonc GolesburQ, Register-MQ't/ Gotesbura, HI. Tuesday, June 25, t963r 9 lf](\arned £lvevu 19 .Seconds Notes Birthday Ray Swanson, 706 N. Main St., Abingdon, will note his 71st birthday on Saturday. Mr. Swanson, who is bedfast, has resided all his life in the Roseville, Monmouth and Abingdon communities. Mrs. Millie Nordstrom of Galesburg is his daughter. EDITOR'S NOTE: If you Arc •'I married, the chances are overwhelming that you will be. The foitofrMg dispatch, the first of tomf, examines the subject of matrimony and divorce. By BARNEY SEtBERT United Press International June is busting out all over with marriages, and the annual national rate shows that six persons wed every minute. The ceremony is performed on an average of every 19V4 seconds through the year. The total number of persons, wed this year will be about 1.6 million. And despite the concern over the rising divorce rate, the bulk of them will stay married. Census figures show that 85 per cent of the Americans who have been married have had only one spouse. Sociologists have found that three-fourths of all divorced persons remarry within five years. Subject Of Debate Thus, most American marriages endure, happily or otherwise. The happiness percentage has been a subject of debate down through the centuries. Author J. P. Marquand said marriage is "damnably serious business, particularly around Boston." Essayist Michel Dc Montaigne likened marriage to a "cage," Shakespeare to a "curse," and Cervantes to a "noose." Popular it is. In the United States 9 of every 10 persons marry before the age of 32. The av­ erage age for marriage is around 20 for women and 22 for men — somewhat too soon according to many authorities. The most popular age for marriage among women is 23 and among men 2627. If you are an unmarried woman between the ages, of 22 and 24 there is one chance in five you will marry before the year ends. If you are an unmarried male between the ages of 25 and 28 there is better than one chance in six you will marry within the next 12 months. But if you are a bachelor aged 30 there are less than three chances in four you will ever marry. A 30-year-old spinster has only slightly more than one chance in two of ever marrying. An unmarried woman who is 40 has only one chance in five of finding a husband, but an unmarried man the same age has a one in three chance. "Two Party System" An American Medical Association writer, Dr. Stanley R. Dean, described marriage as "probably the first two-party system of government ever devised." An ideal partner in this two- parfv system. Or James H. Peterson, University of Southern California sociologist and marriage counselor said, is "a person who meets one's emotional needs, wits within the boundary of one's temperamental pattern, who m physically attractive, and who maintains interests that are stimulating — one who has a well developed sense of values on which one can depend, and one who has fairly similar ctiUuf«f*ref#f* ence groups (a sodotogfeal tertn meaning similar background)." As for what makes marriage* go wrong, Peterson warned: "As the age of the individual goes down from 21, the dlvbree rate goes up. The lower the age, the higher the rate of failure*. "The higher the educational level, the lower the rate of divorce," he adds. "The morn schooling the fewer the problems." (Tomorrow: Why Marriages Fall) CHRISTIAN CIRCLE The morning circle of the First Christian Church will meet for • breakfast meeting in the Lions Shelter at Lake Storey on Wednesday morning at 9:30 o'clock. CLEARANCE WOMEN'S FOOTWEAR SALE STARTS WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26th EVERY PAIR FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK, EVERY PAIR A 1963 STYLE. 10 10 FLORSHEIM SHOES VALUES to $18.95 JOHANSEN SHOES $ $ 90 90 VALUES to $18.95 PEACOCK SHOES NOW VALUES to $16.95 NATURALIZER SHOES NOW VALUES to $14.95 PENAUO SHOES NOW VALUES to $14.95 NATURAL POISE NOW $12.95 VALUES CALIFORNIA COBBLERS N ow*6 90 $10.95 VALUES FLATS ALL MAKES NOW VALUES to $10.95 Children's Shoe Values to 7" ••«- 2" DOORS OPEN 9 A.M. WEDNESDAY ROGERS SHOES 230 EAST MAIN ST.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free