Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 29, 1963 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 29, 1963
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

ciceA # • • Homes the Students' Workshop id F. Gfafty, 349 s! West St h6 dwfhtif of Mi. and Mfa. Ray- fiiond Miss Barbara Cratty, who has completed the one year program of study offered by Loyola University of Rome and will take additional classes this year, believes that the city is the 'deal workshop for students of history and political science. — "You can read one c Cicero's orations and then walk down to the place where was delivered," she said. "The city is not yet too cluttered up with foreign universities and ex cellent teachers are available." Professors with reputations as historians, well acquainted with Roman politics and the intricate workings of the Vatican and who can summarize happenings in the various mid-European countries lecture at the university. "The Italians themselves are interested in politics and are a ways discussing the political sit uation," Miss Cratty continued "and they want to learn the visi tor's background and viewpoint.' Last year having been an elec Hon year students could see first hand the maneuvering of the sev eral political factions in Italy, Current events, such as the squabble over the Common Mar ket made them aware of the im plications of international politics. The African and South Ameri can students attending the university seem to be the most interested in the changes of policy she noted, offering the explanation that it was probably because their countries were in a state of change. A Roman-forum-type program, sponsored by embassy was set up with the speakers being experts in political science. In an informal atmosphere students asked questions and got answers from specialists. One of the lecturers was the assistant director of the Peace Corps. Miss Cratty's original purpose in studying at the university in First Christian Church * Scene Of Ceremony Mrs. Frances Dack and Manzelle E. Lawler, both of Galesburg, wjere married ^at 4 5 o'clock Saturday afternoon, at First Christian Church. Rev. James E. Smith officiated at the ceremony in the presence of the families of the couple. Attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hinman of Peoria, broth• er-in-law and sister of Mr. Lawler. \ Mrs. Dack accented her rose colored dress with white accessories and an orchid Corsage. A pink orchid corsage was the floral accent for Mrs. Hinman 's beige dress and black Accessories. Mr. and Mrs. Lawler are residing at 537 N. Cedar St. Coming from out of town for the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Sam Ewalt, Mrs. Lawler's brother and sister-in-law, of California. Wigged Suggestion A wig, in the same color as your own hair, is a lifesaver during the swimming season. No need to leave the beach in the middle of a sunny afternoon so that you can put up your hair for a dinner engagement that evening, Rome was that it would assist her in providing background for working in the State Department. Another Saint Mary-of-the-Woods College graduate, but of the Class of '41, Miss Jean Mary Wilkowski, is presently first secretary at the American Embassy in Rome. Miss Johanna Reichel who was also graduated from Corpus Christi High School and Saint Mary-of-the-Woods, Indiana, in the same class as Miss Cratty, has been a Fulbright student at Aix-eiv-Provense, near Marseilles, France, and the two young women spent four days together in Rome at Easter. Miss Reichel who is still touring in Europe will return to the United States in mid-July. An Emotional People An emotional people by nature, Miss Cratty found the Italians "fun to be with." The men are courteous and gay but girls who dated them frequently, noted that they have a tendency toward possessiveness. Students at the university Could take conducted^ tours to places of interest or could "go on their own..'^ Hitch-hiking is an accepted practice in Italy and those who tried this mode of travel found that if they stayed at hostels the sum of $15 would be sufficient for a very rewarding weekend ;Of sight-seeing. On the other hand one could travel much more luxuriously. Miss Cratty considers Rome, itself, expensive to live in. Other parts of the country are not so much'so. "Rome has a certain class society," she said, "and everyone, no matter what his position, dresses well. Even domestics going to and from their work have good clothes." The Italians are appalled at the careless dress habits of the American tourist and are horrified at the girls' sneakers and flats. An Italian girl would not think of going on a date unless she were in "heels," she said. Shopping in Rome they found beautiful Italian silks and of course the fabulous "Italian knits." There is very little cotton but much linen in suits and shifts, is worn. They learned that the city is full of seamstresses who make anything one wishes at a reasonable price. Rome is becoming modernized and has a supermarket and two laundromats, one of which the students used as they found that they used maid service it took two weeks to get their laundered clothes back. The Italian people are trying to learn English so that it will be easier to converse with the many tourists and students visiting the country, Miss Cratty pointed out. They are greatly appreciative if one can speak a / little of their anguage to make himself understood. Actually the Galesburg student had no language difficulty as her ollege major was French, which is an accepted language on the continent, and she fqund Italian comparatively easy to learn. This year she hopes to master the language. News for and About Women future deride... MR. AND MRS. VIRGIL E. APPELL of Lake Bracken, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Connie Jane (above) to Francis A. Chinlund, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Chinlund of near Aledo. Miss Appell is a 1960 graduate of Galesburg High School and is employed by Public Finance Corp. in Galesburg. Her fiance, a 1958 graduate of Aledo High School, farms with his father. Wedding vows will be v exchanged on Sept. 29 at 7:30 o'clock in the evening at the First Lutheran Church. 'All friends and relatives are' invited to the wedding and reception to follow in the social rooms of the church. Belt Bonus Belts can be an important costume accessory. The fashion- conscious woman should not overlook their possibilities. Calendar of Meetings SANDBURG COTTAGE Mr. and Mrs. L. W CM, host and hostess at the Carl Sandburg Cottage, m ft. Third St., will receive visitors at tht cottage Sunday afternoon from I to S o'clock. Hie cottage is open on week days from 9 to 12 o'clock in the morning and 1 to 5 o'clock in the afternoon but is open Sunday morning by appointment only. CHILDREN'S ROOM ' ASSOCIATION Members of Woman's, Association of First United Presbyterian Church will be hostesses when the Children's Room Association convenes in the sewing room at Cottage Hospital Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. COUNCIL FOR MENTALLY RETARDED Galesburg Council for the Mentally Retarded, Inc. will meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock at Sunnyside School, 175 S. Cedar St JAY-C-ETTES . Jay-C-Ettes joint board will assemble Monday evening at 6:30 o'clock at Holiday Inn for a dinner meeting. ARMY MOTHERS CLUB Members of 'Army Mothers Club will meet at 9 o'clock Tuesday morning for breakfast at the Lions Shelter at .Lake Storey. Those planning to attend are being asked to bring their own bacon and eggs or whatever they wi$h. Rolls and coffee will be furnished by the club. VFW AUXILIARY Auxiliary to Knox County Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars, will convene at 8 o'clock Monday evening in the Post Home. Caoiesburg Kegister-A^oii, ktdiesbuf^ fi iH> a >QfufdQy> Jufii W, 1963 1 Crain-Sargeant Wedding To Be July 5 The wedding of Miss Brenda Crain of Wataga and Clarence Sargeant of East Galesburg will take place Friday, July 5. VoWs will be exchanged at 8 o'clock in the evening at the East Galesburg Community Church. No invitations are being sent but all friends and relatives are invited to the wedding and to the reception to follow in the church social rooms. The bride-elect is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Crain of Wataga and the future bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Wrlbeft Sargeant of East Galesburg. on Way to Ot J4, ome READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! NewlywedS) Mr. and Mrs. Dennis P. Kelly have been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy D. Kelly of Knoxville this week prior to the bridegroom's departure on Monday for Germany where he is stationed with the air force. His bride will follow in the near future. The wedding of the former Miss Dana McBroom, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold F. McBroom of Wichita, Kan., and Mr. Kelly was solemnized in a double ring ceremony at 1 o'clock Saturday, June IS in St. Anthony's Catholic Church in Wichita with Rev. Leo Metcko officiating. Postnuptial events in the bride's honor during (he week included a breakfast Wednesday at Lincoln Park hosted by Mrs. Frank Wells and Mrs. W. M. Kennedy and a party Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. Dale White in Knoxvillc with Mrs. White and Mrs. Larry Shellenberger and Mrs. Floyd Seybold, both of Monmouth, as co-hostesses. For her wedding the bride, who was given in marriage by her uncle, Donald P. Allen, wore a silk ^organza over taffeta dress p| fashioned with a bodice trimmed at the square neckline, paneled front of the bodice and at the edge of the sleeves with scalloped embroidered nylon. Two embroidered panels marked the front of the full skirt and draped to the back with a waistline bow. Illusion veiling was caught to a scalloped headband of iridescent sequins. The bride carried a white lace covered Bible, trimmed with white roses and stephanotis. Serving as her sister's matron of honor was Mrs. Donald R. Wasson of Wichita, Kans., and as bridesmaid was Miss Gloria J. Drake also of Wichita. Carrying crescent shaped bouquets of yellow split carnations, the attendants were in maize silk organza over taffeta dresses. David Bost of Galesburg served as best man and Donald R. Wasson as groomsman. Darrell Blackman seated the guests. Both were from Wichita. A reception followed in the parish house of the Pilgrim Congregational Church. Serving honors were shared by classmates of the bride. Hosts for the rehearsal dinner Friday evening were Mr. and Mrs. Kelly, parents of the bridegroom, who entertained at the Prairie Club in Wichita. Postnuptial Parties At the first of the local events in Mrs. Kelly.'s honor she was presented with a group gift and at the event in the White home in eunion Fairway Winners LAKE BRACKEN Winners in first low gross and low putts in women's golf play Tuesday at the Knox County Country Club's Lake Bracken course were first flight, Mrs. John Foley and Mrs. Robert Hickerson; second flight Mrs, Richard Flaar and Mrs. Frank Shanks, Abingdon; third flight, Mrs. Louis Nyman and Mrs. D. L. Boots. LAKE RICE Winners of the blind bogey for nine holes at Soangetaha Country Club Thursday were Mrs. Fred Hambrecht and Mrs. Sam Swanson. For 18 holes winners were Mrs. H, L. Miller and Mrs. J. W. Kenning. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! BUFFETS SIKVINO SATURDAY SWVINO SUNDAY S to ? P.M. 11:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. FEATURING: BEEF - HAM - CHICKEN And an irr#y of hot and cold food* for yovr dining plaasurt, $2 ^0 For forion Under % or over 68 «* $1.69 133 i. SIMMONS §7, « <?MfflU90, IUINOIS The ballroom of Custer Inn will be the scene of this evening's festivities for the 20th reunion of the Galesburg High School Class of 1943, plans for which have been in the making for several months. Completing final arrangements THEATRE W Stirtf Thurt., July 4th FIREWORKS A-PLENTY with JBBHUHBI MIME IdlWL Fint Ssclutivt Friday evening were (seated left to right) Roy V, Johnson, chairman of the decorating committee, Mrs. Russell W, Fox, in charge of invitations and reservations, Pick' Charopioni treasurer and, standing, Mrs. Lois Gilson, program chairman and Mrs. Richard Pearson, registration chairman. Theodore Jordan is general chairman of the event for which Mrs. Marge Tanney has served as secretary. If You Wont tht Unusual HANDBAG Wt Hovt It ft WEBERS GIPTIHOF 14t f«tt Main Among many other class members who have been working on committees preparing for the reunion have been Mrs. Robert Poole, hospitality; Donald Light, entertainment; Mrs. Charles Wetherbee and Mrs. Sam Swanson, table decorations, Mrs. Tom Poole, newsletter and Mrs. Jack Sanford, chairman of research. SAY IT WITH FLOWERS Perfect for ovory occasion! # Styled loMqwott # Foliage Planter* (Our summor specialty) 0 Dooming Plants Froo Dolivoryl-Chorgo Itl nde/$on florists Mrs. Dennis P. Kcliy (Miss Dana McBroom) Knoxvillc she received gifts in stoneware and in her pattern in glassware. At the latter party the bride's selected colors of yellow and white were effectively used on the refreshment table. Cuati Llit Guests attending the parties for the bride were Mrs. James Kennedy, Mrs. Rollnnd Fox, Mrs. Jnck Holt, Mrs. Roy Kelly, Knoxvillc; Mrs. James Stulls, Mrs Jerry Kennedy, Mrs. Fred O. Gummcrson. Mrs. Fred E. Gummcrson, Mrs. Raymond Barlow and Mrs Paul Webb. Also, Mrs. Wilson Isreal, Mrs, Robert Hardesty, Miss Susan Isreal, Mrs. Frank Isreal and Mrs. Charles Hardesty all of Monmouth; Mrs. Harley Steele, DeLong. and Mrs. George Moore and Mrs. James Litchfield both of Knoxvillc. , Announce Plans for Convention Members of Burlington Veterans Association and Auxiliary had a potluck dinner Thursday evening at the American Legion Home. After dinner, short business meetings of both organizations were conducted. Plans were made for the coming convention to be in Denver, Colo., Sept. 27 and 28. Delegates for the auxiliary were elected and Mrs. R. E. Stackhouse, president, Mrs. H. S. Neeld and Mrs. C. W. Owens will attend as delegates. Alternates will be Mrs. George Phillips and Mrs. Fred Shunick. New members welcomed were Mr, and Mrs. John K. M. Greene and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Johnson. Those desiring to make reservations for the convention should contact M. E. Cratty, 257 N, Ivan Ave., as soon as possible. A large representation from both the association and auxiliary attended the annual picnic Sunday at Lincoln Park. There will be no July meeting but a weiner roast is b e i n g planned for Aug. 22 and regular meetings will resume hi September. MM* MIX. AND MRS. LARRY JOHNSON (above) Were married 15 at the Immaculate Conception Church In Monmouth. Mrt. Johnson, the former Kathleen O'Brien, Is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clem O'Brien of Monmouth, and her husband Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Johnson, also of Monmouth. The couple arc residing at Lake Warren. Mrs. Johnson Is cashier and secretary for the All-American Acceptance Corp. in Monmouth and her husband is employed in production and control for J, I. Case at Bcttcndorf, Iowa. Attends Michigan The 20th annual national convention of Mothers of World War II, Inc., was in Grand Rapids, Mich., in the Pantlind Hotel Monday through Thursday. Mrs. W. W. Swanson, 1202 E. Fremont St., past national president and a member of Unit 51, attended. A resolution was adopted to oppose the omission of words, "under God," in the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag, and also the omission of the last stanza of the National Anthem in which are the words, "in God is our trust." Members are being requested to ask friends to write their congressmen asking them to vote against the omissions. The special project of the national organization for the year was to raise funds for audio equipment in the pew building of Freedom's Foundation at Valley Forge, Pa. The project was completed and Dr. Kenneth Wells, president of the foundation, attended the convention to present an award of appreciation. His talk was on the subject, "The Promotion of Americanism Through Education." At Wednesday evening's banquet, Dr. Corma Mowrey, past national president of National Ed- Texas Cornbread If you, and your family like robust flavors like those you get from onions and peppers, try adding these ingredients to a package of cornbread mix. Use a tablespoon each of minced onion, green and red pepper, and half-cup of grated sharp cheese in the cornbread batter. Mix well and pour into a greased iron skillet. Bake in an oven, preheated to 400 degrees, for 20 minutes. THE BIG QUESTION ON HEALTH INSURANCE FOR SENIOR CITIZENS; IS IT AVAILABLE? YES ! fro™ Mutual i OF OMAHA ^ Mutual of Omaha Insurance Cg, Call me for full information on the variety of plans for people 65 and over, offered by Mutual of Omaha, the company that insures more than J million $90 thousand senior citizens. |R. I, THOMAS, MGR. 309 BOM)! BLDG. PH. 343-8583 Anniversary Of Society Is Observed A resume of the history of the organization was presented Thursday afternoon when the 25th anniversary of the founding of the Ladies Aid of Mt. Calvary Lutheran Church was observed at a silver tea. The group was organized in June, 1938 by Rev. Frank Schultz . Opening devotions were conducted by Rev. James L. Agee followed by hymn singing and accounts of .past activities of the society. Three past presidents, Mrs. Louise Baldwin, Mrs. Ida Miller and Mrs. Harold Bindel were present. Mrs. Fritz Menke, current president, presided. A memorial service was conducted and a floral remembrance of white and orchid petunias was presented. Refreshments were served from a table centered with a white cake, silver candles, and orchid and white flowers. Hostesses for the afternoon were Mrs. Lee DeSollar and Mrs. Marjorie Schroeder. Convention ucatlon Society, spoke on "Education for Our Present and Future American Citizens, the Children of Today." The national president for 196263, Mrs. Frank Martin of Niles, Mich., was this year given the honor of placing a plaque in behalf of the organization at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier in Arlington Cemetery, as recognition for services benefiting veterans. A memorial service was conducted by the national chairman, Mrs. Myrtle DeBaun of Prairie Creek, Ind. Committee reports Included rehabilitation, $124,954; volunteer hospital service by 4,973 members working 118,307 hours; community service, $29,732; child welfare, $15,276, and a total membership of 9,672. . Bills before Congress in support of all veterans were recommended for membership support. The membership trophy for the year was presented to Geneseo unit. National president for 1963-64 will be Mrs. Edward Ringenberg of Prniceton, anr Mrs. Olen Metton of Walnut was named second vice president. Office Employes Have Annual Picnic at Storey A program of games followed Thursday evening's potluck picnic for office personnel of the Alton Box Board Co. and their families at the Lions Shelter at Lake Storey. Approximately 100 persons were served supper at 6:30 o'clock. Trophies were awarded to Miss Carolyn Hatch for the relay race, to Carol Logsdon and David Olio for the sack race and to Mrs. Merrill Blummer in the shoe relay race. " The birthday anniversary of Mrs. Carl Hatch was noted and a farewell was extended to Mrs. Sam Fouts. John Thompson chairman and Mrs. Doris Asbury, co-chairman, were assisted by various committees in arranging the event. Double Duty If you alternate your handbags with your different ensembles, you will not only be well-dressed, but will prolong the life of each bag as well. ptmmer Beauty Shop Balcony 342-2112 cy4 CZoif' *SlyUJ for %ur £rd«l 1/,// This is the time of year when Wedding Bells are ring* ing everywhere. The summer brida will want a coif styled, to enhance the beauty pf her bridal veil. Reg 17.50 cold wave now just 8 «o A gift certificate from our talon makes a wonderful wedding present. Cut and Styto Shampoo, 45 i t Use Your Charge Account t No Appointment Ntsfmry

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page