Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 6, 1963 · Page 3
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 3

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Saturday, July 6, 1963
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Galesburg Reaisfer-Mail, Galesburg, III. Saturday.. July 4 IW3 ...JL Miss Lynn McGaan Mr, and Mrs. Roy H. McGaan of Altonk announce the engagement and ap- ,prpaching marriage of their daughter, Lynn Annette to. Spencer Knox son of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Larkin of Morrison, The wedding will take place at the Altona United Presbyterian Church on Saturday, Aug. 10, at 7 o'clock in the evening. No invitations are being sent, but friends and relatives > are in* vited to the ceremony ana reception to follow at the church. Announce Daughter's Marriage Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Stephens, 59 Walnut Ave., announce t h e marriage of their daughter, Myra, to James Todd Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. James Todd Sr., of near Cameron. The wedding took place Sunday, June 30 at the First Christian Church in Hannibal, Mo., with the Rev. Mr. Kuntz reading the ceremony at 8 o'clock in the evening. The couple will reside on a farm near Cameron. Both attended Galcsbiirg High School and will continue their schooling in the fall. Schedule Seminar At Springfield A seminar in genealogy, sponsored by the Springfield Chapter, DAR, will be held for four successive Tuesdays beginning July 16 through Aug. 6 from 10 o'clock in the morning to 12 noon in the Illinois State Capitol Building, Room 525, Second Street and Capitol Avenne, Springfield. The seminars are open to the public. Speakers will include Mrs. Keith Buchanan, Monticello; Mrs. John. Devanny, Lincoln; Mrs. Oliver Jones, Hoopeston; Mrs. Albert G. Peters and Mrs. Thielens Phillips, both of Chicago. Qualified assistants will also be present in the Illinois Historical Library in the afternoon from 1 o'clock to 4:30 o'clock to assist members of the seminar in locating references and material. All interested are being asked to call Mrs. Errol Clark, 499 Hawkinson Ave., registrar, Rebecca Parke Chapter, or Mrs. Russell S. Cook, 1536 Dial Court, Springfield. THE BIG QUESTION ON HEALTH INSURANCE FOR SENIOR CITIZENS; IS IT AVAILABLE? YES!/ Mutual rom OF OMAHA Mutual 0/ Omaha Iniurmt* Co, Call mo for full Information on the variety of plans for people 65 and over, offered by Mutual ©f Omaha, the company that insures more than 1 million 200 thousand senior citizens, R. I. THOMAS, MGR. 309 BOND! BLDG. PH. 343-8583 nnounce The engagement of Uiis Beth Rubinstein to David Churchill Mart, son of Mr, and Mrs. Herbert E. Mart 982 Brown Ave., is announced today by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Rubinstein, 1317 Summit St., Mo Kecsport, Pa. Miss Rubinstein was graduated from Northwestern JLIniversity, where she was a member of Sigma Delta Tau social sorority and Phi Beta, professional fraternity. Mr. Hart, a graduate of Northwestern University where he was affiliated with Phi Delta Theta fraternity, is attending Harvard School of Law. 1 An August wedding is being planned. Miss Beth Rubinstela Jogephson-Tuthill Vows Pledged News lor and About Women About People and Places... As a graduation present Miss Barbara Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Milding Johnson, 1092 N. Kellogg St., received a summer's trip to Europe. In one of her recent letters she wrote of seeing John F. Kennedy in a parade .and of the people, who "went crazy as they pushed, and shoved to see the American president." She was in Weisbad* en, Germany when the letter was sent, Miss Joan Tappe of Fresno, Calif., and Barbara sailed June 14 and will return to the. States, Sept. 2, docking at San Francisco. The two travelers rented a car C^oiiector'd ^tem • • • MR. AND MRS. RONALD E. TUTHILL (above), now on a wedding trip to Niagara Falls, were married Sunday in the Calvary Baptist Church, Kewanee. Mrs. Tuthill, the former Lorene Josephson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Josephson, Kewanee, is a clinical instructor at the Galesburg State Research Hospital. The bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn E. Tuthill of Wyoming, is farming near Wyoming, where the newlyweds will reside. (J3renJ[a C^t tain t arg,ean Wedding vows were pledged by Miss Brenda Louise Crain, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Crain of Wataga, and Clarence Sargeant, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert D. Sargeant of East Galesburg at the East Galesburg Community Church Friday. Rev. Raymond Marquith read the double ring ceremony for the couple at 8 o'clock in the evening. Jim Etzel of Galesburg served as best man and guests were seated by George J. Dobson of Galesburg and Charles Prather of Wataga. Music was presented by Mrs. WestbUrg of Galesburg, who accompanied Miss Deanna Steele of Wataga, vocalist; Lloyd Sargeant, the bridegroom's brother, was groomsman. Walking with her uncle, Kenneth Hadsall of Kewanee, who gave her in marriage, Miss Crain wore a ballerina length dress of white satin, styled with a chiffon overskirt. Fingertip veiling was caught to a crown with two tiny white roses. Attendants Attendants, Mrs. George Dobson, Galesburg, the bridegroom's sister, matron of honor, and Mrs. Arthur Dunn of Wataga, the bride's sister, bridematron, carried colonial bouquets of white carnations tied with pink ribbons to match their dresses of pink voile. Flower girl was Connie Tingley of Galesburg, the bridegroom's cousin. Honors at the reception at the church were shared by Mrs. Hadsall of Kewanee, Mrs. Prather of Wataga, Mrs. Gaylord Sargeant of DeLong and Miss Donna Plym of Galesburg. Miss Mary Jo Allen was in charge of the guest book. The couple are residing at 27 E. Losey St., Galesburg, where she is employed at Rowe Manu- ICE CREAM SOCIAL and CARNIVAL sponsored by EASTER SEAL PARENT COUNCIL FOR CRIPPIED CHILDREN TONIGHT 169 S. CIGAR ST. CAKE or Pll ANQ ICE CREAM - 35c 9 P.M. Until 9 facturing Co. and he is employed at Lucky Boy Bakery. Mrs. Sargeant was graduated from Galesburg High School in June and her husband attended Knoxville schools. Council Convenes At Sunnyside School When the Galesburg Council for the Mentally Retarded, Inc., met Tuesday evening at Sunnyside School, Mr. Williamson and Mr. Sexton representing the Boots and Saddle Club talked about the horse show to be given at North Henderson, July 27, and of what they hoped to accomplish during the months to come. Mrs. W. L. Finch, president, presided. Donations were acknowledged from Mrs. Dale H. Johnson, Rotary Club, and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Jackson. George Froelich, Larry Sellett and Teddy Watts will attend the Prairie Council Camp at Camp Pearl. The meeting was adjourned and refreshments were served by the hostesses, Mrs. Clifford Bowman, Mrs. Clayton Anderson and Mrs. Ottes Pruett. Army Mothers Club Has Picnic Breakfast When Army Mothers Club members had - a breakfast at Lake Storey Tuesday morning, guests present were Mrs. Roy Chrisman, Miss Agnes Fitzgerald, Miss Kathleen Andrews and Mrs. Louie Cancienne and sons, James and Kenneth, of Kewanee. Mrs. Stella 1 Hough, president, told members that the date of the next meeting will be announced. HOMEMADE ICE CREAM SOCIAL jutv 7, \m fvrvtaf btfis* 5:M Oal»ilo Youth Group OnUrio CoBgz«a#Uo»«l Church by Marion Maxwell At the turn of the century many women who had artistic yearnings turned to china painting. China painting, or overglaze painting, to use a more descriptive term, comes under the category of ceramic art as it beautifies the surface of a form by the agency of fire. The better of these artistic efforts of years ago are being collected today. Delicate pastels of the tableware combine with sparkling glassware for dainty luncheon settings and the stronger colored fruit plates or those of stylized geometric design make interesting additions to plate rails or walls. Desirable pieces can be found in many items of tableware, dresser sets, covered jars', compotes and vases of every size and shape. China decorating has always been in high favor in this country. After a period of extreme popularity in the early part of the century, the art died down but has revived during the last 10 years and is again popular, especially in California and the southwest and in New England. Women's magazines of 60 years ago ran articles on china painting and each city had teach- . ers of the art who instructed their pupils in color and design and supervised the several firings of the various articles in the kiln. Two and' sometimes three firings were necessary, depending on the design selected and whether or not gold trim was used. The late Mrs. Henry Murphy who resided at the corner of Kellogg and Selden streets, was one of those who taught china painting in Galesburg. Designs abounded in flowers of every description, the most popular of course being the rose. Fruit painting differed from flower painting as to the technique used for the application of color, the darker fruit colors gaining depth by repeated firing. * fairway lAJinnerA.. • BUNKER LINKS At Friday morning's golf play at Bunker Links the winners included Mrs. John Thiel first low net; Mrs. Beverly Trotter and Mrs. Morris Patty, tie, second low net, and Mrs. Lareda Nelson, low putts. SOANGETAHA COUNTRY CLUB Golf play for women was on Friday this week at Soangetaha Country Club. Prizes were given for low gross and low net. Winners for 18 holes were Mrs, Ray Mendrek, low gross, Mrs. Phil Steinfeldt, low net; for nine holes, Mrs. Sam Swanson, low gross, and Mrs. Elmer Augustson, low net. LAKE BRACKEN Tuesday's prizes at the Knox County Country Club were given for the most 5's and the most 7's. Winners in the first flight were Mrs. Earl C. Miller, first, Mrs. Fred Lindquist, second; second flight, Mrs. Max Pine, first, and Mrs. E. L. Kennedy, second; third flight, Mrs. Andrew Horn, first, and Mrs. Ed Fritz, second. Next week's play will be a luncheon served at the clubhouse following the day's play. while in Europe and are motoring all over the continent, visiting Holland, Germany, Italy, Spain, France and then to England before returning home. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Bauer, 144 W. Simmons St., and granddaughter, Miss Betty Davis have returned from a 10-day trip to Bristol and Johnson City, Tenn. En route they visited the Cumberland Falls near Corbin, Ky., and at Bardstown, Ky. attended the "Stephen Foster Story," a musical drama that is held in the amphitheater at the Old Kentucky State Park. KNOXVILLE MUSEUM, OLD JAIL Hosts Sunday afternoon from 2 to 5 o'clock at the Knoxville Museum and Old Jail House will be^ Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Stone. To Reside in Monmouth Scene of WelL St. Patrick's Catholic Church in Elmwood was the scene of the wedding of Miss Carroll Lou Shaheen, 305 W. Main St., Elmwood, and David L. Inskeep, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. James Inskeep of Trivoli, Thursday. The nuptials were solemnized at 10:30 o'clock in the He v. Daniel PROBABLY NOT IMMEDIATELY IDENTIFIABLE to members of the present generation the gold-trimmed footed container (above) is a hair receiver and part of the hand painted dresser set shown below. Hair combings were saved to stuff pincushions or to make "rats" to puff bouffant hair styles of the day. Other pieces of the set include the pin tray, a large tray for comb and brush and another covered container, probably used for jewelry in its day but now destined for duty as a powder box. The single tall salt-and-pepper-type article was used to hold hatpins. Calendar of Meetings JOH CLUB The JOH Club will meet in the home of Mrs. Peter Figle, 1041.8. Seminary St., Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. FREE KINDERGARTEN The Board of Management of the Free Kindergarten will meet Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock at the home. SANDBURG COTTAGE The Carl Sandburg Cottage, 331 E. Third St., will be open to visitors Sunday from 1 to 5 p.m. The cottage is open during the week from 9 to 12 o'clock in the morning and from 1 to 5 o'clock in the afternoon. Visitors may call on Sunday morning by appointment only. MOTHERS OF WORLD WAR II Members of Unit 51, Mothers of World War II, will meet for an all-day sewing Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Esther Nelson, 821 E. Knox St. A potluck dinner will be served at noon, with meat, roll and drink being furnished. The sewing will begin at 10 o'clock in the morning and a short business meeting will be conducted in the afternoon. SCOUT DAY CAMP Starting Monday morning at 9 o'clock the bus for Intermediate and Brownie day camp will pick up at the following points: First stop, Henderson and Monmouth Boulevard; Douglas School; Farnham; Losey and Brown Avenue; Losey and Cherry Streets; Losey and Academy North and Henderson and Hen derson and Dayton. Complete Plans for lee Cream Social St. Patrick's Altar and Rosary society assembled in the church social rooms earlier this week for a short business meeting to complete final plans for St. Patrick's ice cream social Sunday at St. Joseph's Academy. Mrs. Neil Ritenhouse, president, presided at the meeting when committee reports were given. Rev. John Horan discussed the final plans for the St. Patrick's centennial. Polly Pointers . . . fGJt Out tke flicU By POLLY CRAMER DEAR POLLY—I have three youngsters in school. Almost every day they need money for school lunches, allowances, school plays and supplies. To solve the problem of having the right change, I get rolls of pennies, nickles, dimes and quarters from our bank. It is wonderful to have thj correct I — : — : ;— edge from stretching and turning back out.-MRS. H. C. R. DEAR POLLY—My suggestion will help keep cafe curtains from sliding all over the rod. Take the end curtain rings and instead of putting them on the rod, hook them over the rod hanger. The outsides of the curtains will stay in place.—K. E. . GIRLS—This is good for more than cafe curtains. The end hooks on any curtains can be caught over the rod holder.—POLLY DEAR POLLY-When the lady of the house misplaces the belt to a dress, one of her husband's ties can often serve the purpose. If you prefer, buy a few ties that will go with certain dresses. These gay belts bring new life and style to an old basic dress. -MRS. M. H. change right at hand when they need it.-MRS. K.W.C. GIRLS—I think this is a good idea, even when there are no children in the house. Seldom do I have the correct change for the paper boy and other small bills th&t are paid at the door. — POLLY DEAR POLLY — I purchase small paintings (10 cents) of classics from the art store. They are post card size and I alternate these each week or so on the mirrors of the children's dressers. I tape them on with clear plastic tape. While the youngsters are preening, they are receiving an art education. They look forward to each new picture. I found this a wonderful way to broaden knowledge in the art field.— MRS. S. GIRLS—I am sure many children would appreciate, becoming acquainted with the works of famous masters and in such a painless fashion.—POLLY DEAR POLLY—When going on a picnic, take along a piece of soft white chalk. Use it to draw a heavy mark around the edges of a picnic table. This magic circle will repel any ants from making their wav up the table. It really works! M— MRS. P.H.C. DEAR POLLY—When stitching down a narrow hem on a raw edge, such as the outside edge of a neck facing, I find it is much easier to turn the raw edge under and stitch on the right side of the material. This keeps the raw morning as Sheehan read the wedding ceremony. Upon their return from the wedding trip to the Bahamas and Nassau the newlyweds will reside at SIVk N, Third St., Monmouth. Miss Shaheen carried an arm bouquet of white roses to complement her wedding gown of peau de soie, fashioned with a fitted bodice, having a round neckline. A simple seed pearl design marked the front of the dress with its chapel train caught at a bow in the back. Veiling was caught to a round peau de soie pillbox hat. Attendants White glamelras were carried by the attendants, Mrs. Leona Jo Neuzel of Decatur, matron of honor; Miss Rosemary Inskeep, sister of the bridegroom, and Miss Elsie Shaheen, cousin of the bride, Erie, bridesmaids; Miss Karen Shaheen, and Miss Kathy Shaheen, both of Erie, cousins of the bride, junior bridesmaids. The honor attendant was in light green satin and the other attendants in gold satin full-skirted dresses. Each had matching pillbox hats with lace trim. Flower girl was Tami Kaleel of Earlville, cousin of the bride. Best man for his brother was Gary W. Inskeep. Leroy Inskeep, Gerry Shaheen, George Shaheen, brothers of the couple, and Wiliam Gleason, Carlinville, were groomsmen. Ushers included Don Livingston of Hammond, John Sullivan of Monmouth, Richard Rhen of Osco, all fraternity brothers of the bridegroom. Rmgbear- er was James Czuprynslri of Sterling, cousin of the bride. Reception Guests offered felicitations to the couple at a reception at the bride's home following the ceremony. Honors were shared by Mrs. Robert Czuprynski of Sterling, Mrs. Melvin Saad of Erie, Mrs. Gene Endres of Elmwood and Mrs. Gene Weber of Lacon. Miss Sharon Shatter otBradford Share your favorite homemaking ideas .... send them to Polly in care of The Galesburg Register-Mail. You'll receive a bright, new silver dollar if Polly uses your ideas in Polly's Pointers. OR. L. ERNSTEIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES §Y|S EXAMINED LIVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO. •43-6317 oi 343-3017 339 E. M*h> Hou>«i 3 AM. to « P.M. Friday* 8 A.M. to |:M 9M- W«do#»d »r'» TU Hooa- It Just Doesn't Pay — By RUTH MILLETT It just doesn't pay to do some things that too many people do. For instance, it never pays a woman— To win an argument from a man. To pretend she is younger than she is. To take another woman down a notch or two. To try to turn herself into a carbon copy of another woman. To ask a woman friend's advice about her clothes. To say anything she must preface with, "I shouldn't repeat this but . . . " To tell a man his faults. To discuss her own shortcomings with a man. To point out how "simply awful" she looks. To get a laugh at someone else's expense, To start her sentence with "If I were you ..." To refuse to give another woman a prized recipe. To tell a man he doesn't love her any more. To make a threat she isn't ready to carry out. To try to get by nagging what she hasn't been able to get by asking. To buy a dress for the label— until they start sewing the labels on the outside. was in charge of the guest book. Gifts were arranged by Miss Mary Ruth Inskeep of Trivoli, and Miss Shari -Farral of Prophetstown. Relatives were guests at a wedding dinner at the Covered Wagon, Farmington, following the reception. Mrs. Inskeep, a graduate of Elmwood High School and Illinois State Normal, was a member of Kappa Delta Epsilon, professional education sorority, while on the campus* She will teach in the Monmouth schools next year. Mr. Inskeep, a graduate of Elmwood High School and the University of Illinois, is employed by the Farmer's Home Administration in Galesburg. On the Illini campus, he was a member of Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity. ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH ICE CREAM SOCIAL at St. Joseph's School Grounds SUNDAY, JULY 7 3 to 9 P.M. Variety of Games and Booths Ice Cream, Cake or Pie—35c Sandwiches, Potato Salad, Baked Beans, Cole Slaw, Mexican Foods — Extra. In case of rain will be held in school social room. BEAUTY SALON BALCONY Phon« 343-2112 July Special ,, regularly priced r at $16.50 • Haircut • Shampoo • $10 wave • Styled set All for $ 6 50 • Us* Your Cbargt Account Budget Wave f 5.001 14« AtpQinlwnth Hot 4lw*J**l*itf*1

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