«Mfa $$S V W „•* >1 s »•' lb is TO (fateshia..;Reof$ter^Mqij«,,<59j^sbufq« Ml. Friday. July 12. 1963 Women's Vat egion 'ill uxiuary. Mrs. Donald E. Standard was installed as president of the American Legion Auxiliary, Ralph M. Noble Unit 285, when joint installation ceremonies were held with the Post Thursday evening in the Legion Home. Presenting the gavel to Mrs. Standard was Mrs. Arthur Carrier, past 15th District Director, serving as installing officer, and Mrs. Douglas Rose serving as installing sergeant-at-arms. Mrs. John T. Parks, junior past- president, gave a summary highlighting special events of the past year and listed meetings she attended as president of the unit. The purchase of drapes for the Legion assembly hall, she stated, was the president's project for the year. Is Soloist Using the melody of "My Task," appropriate words for the occasion were sung by Miss Marsha Callahan, vocalist, accompanied by Mrs. Esther DeWeese, as the installing officer pinned the past president's pin on Mrs. Parks and welcomed her as a member of the past president's parley. After Mrs.' Standard received the gavel from the installing officer, and the president's pin from Mrs. Parks, a solo, "Someone Bigger Than You and I" was sung in her honor. Mrs. Standard introduced her husband, who is a legionnaire. Serving for 1963-64 with Mrs. Standard will be Mrs. Robert E. Johnson, first vice president; Mrs. Verne Larimer, second vice president; Mrs. Lowell Johnston, secretary; Mrs. Gene Junk, treasurer; Mrs. John Condon, historian. Mrs. Earl Carter, sergeant- at-arms, will be installed at a later date. The evening concluded with a Polly's Pointers BLi Jkat Wan! By POLLY CRAMER • DEAR POLLY—My husband said, "Send these to Polly." While cutting grass on a terrace or slope wear golf shoes. This makes for surefooted cutting and has not hurt our lawn. • In cold weather wear cotton gloves under your rubber work gloves when you wash windows or hang out clothes. • Polish golf irons with silver polish to make them look like new.—L.A.S. Girls — I know you join me in thanking this husband for thinking of us.—POLLY. DEAR POLLY — Here is a sewing tip: When making darts in the waist of a dress, I pin a piece of lightweight cardboard or a long envelope from the top dots to the dot at the end of the dart and machine stitch along the fidge of the cardboard. The cardboard out of a hose box is excellent. This is a fast method and the lines will be straight and will come to a nice point.—Mrs. H.L. DEAR POLLY — Whenever our family makes telephone calls, we put the 10 or 25 cents in a little "kitty" bank that stays near the telephone. Then when the telephone bill comes, we have the money ready.—Miss D.H. GIRLS — This is a different way to budget. It would certainly cut down on the number of calls made by teen-agers, who sometimes spend most of their at-home hours on the telephone. — Polly. DEAR POLLY — I find ironing board clamps useful in reupholstering piano stools, chairs, etc. First, clamp the material in place with the spring-type clamps and hammer in the upholstery tacks. Remove clamps. No more slipping and sliding, no more baggy upholstery. You get a tight, professional look.—A. McG. DEAR POLLY — My daughter in Denver sends me your column, which I enjoy very much. Here is a vacation hint: When a family is going on a vacation trip by car, pack suitcases for the children in layers, a complete change in each layer. Allow two days' | wear for a pair of blue jeans. The clean clothes are never messed over; everything for one change is together. Put all soiled clothes in another suitcase or a laundry bag.—Mrs. M. M. GIRLS — Wc have had several good hints for ways to pack when taking the children on vacation. Take your choice. Anything to make the trip easier for mom! — POLLY. Share your favorite homemaking ideas . . . send them to Polly in care of Galesburg Register-Mail. You'll receive a bright, new silver dollar if Polly uses your ideas in Polly's Pointers. Mrs. Donald E. Standard social hour and refreshments were served buffet style, with Mrs. Ernest Peterson in charge, assisted by Mrs. Helen Forbes, Mrs. William Lewis and Mrs. John Babbitt. Names Chaimen Mrs. Standard named committee chairmen for the ensuing year as follows: Mrs. John Parks, veterans craft; Mrs. Robert Sexton, past president's parley; Mrs. William Lewis, Americanism; Mrs. O. C. Tyrrell, child welfare; Mrs. Arthur Levene, civil defense; Mrs. Carl Hearington, community service; Mrs. Fred Linquist, coupons; Mrs. Chester Bennett, education of war orphans and student's loan. Also, Mrs. John Babbitt, finance; Miss Julia Nelson, gold star; Mrs. Henry Danbeck, hospitality; Mrs. Ralph Quanstrom, liaison; Mrs. Walter Forbes, legislation. Also, Mrs. Maynard DeWeese and Mrs. Wallace Mundy, music; Mrs. Robert Johnson, membership; Mrs. Vern Larimer, new membership; Mrs. Jack Cates, national security; Mrs. Roland Derry, Pan American. Also, Mrs. Arthur Carrier, parliamentarian; Mrs. James Foster, poppy chairman; Mrs. Marvin Flickinger, poppy window; Mrs. Charles Foster, publicity. Also, Mrs. Howard Morse, radio and TV; Mrs. Max Jones, rehabilitation; Mrs. Douglas Rose, social; Mrs. Forrest Day, sunshine; Mrs. Dale Schwartz, unit activities. Outline WSCS Activities A two part program oh missions was presented Thursday morning vt^hen members of the Woman's Society of Christian Service of the Emmanuel Methodist Church met in the home of Mrs. Dale B. Johnson, 766 Warren St. During the short business meeting conducted by Mrs. M. Wilfred Johnson reports of chairmen of the various committees were heard. Announcement was made that the society would be the hostess group at the meeting of Cottage Hospital Children's Room Association Aug. 6. Mrs. Ralph Dude who presented the first part of the program explained what it means to belong to WSCS and listed projects of the society in 33 different countries. "Missions Is a Timely Act" was the title of the concluding part of the progam given by Mrs. Kalman Gyory. She gave a resume of a letter from a Bakersfield, Calif. WSCS president telling of their mission program. Hostesses for the meeting were Mrs. Dale B. Johnson, Mrs. Nellie Newstrom, Mrs. Richard Thomas and Mrs. Gyory. Circle Reports Given State Museum Art Gallery Show Opens SPRINGFIELD — Works of 54 midwestern artists went on display Sunday in the Illinois State Museum art gallery. This exhibit is probably the largest of its kind ever held by the museum, Milton Thompson, museum director, said today. Professional artists Rudolph Ohrning, Skokie, and Herbert Davidson, Chicago, two judges of the professional art exhibit to be seen at the 1963 Illinois State Fair, have referred to the museum exhibit as outstanding. The present show, the 16th North Mississippi Valley Artists Exhibit, includes works by many faculty members of college and university art departments. Most of the artists represented, however, live on the proceeds of their art work. Paintings and sculpture are for sale and the price is marked on each. The exhibit will be at the State Museum through Sept. 22. A picnic luncheon at Lincoln Park preceded Thursday's meeting of the Woman's Missionary Union of Bethel Baptist Church. A short business session was conducted by Mrs. Roy Pearson Jr., president, following s'mging, led by Mrs. Ragnar Blucker. Reports were given by circle chairmen. Members voted to sponsor two teas at Galesburg Cottage Hospital in February. Miss Mabel Moen, Christian Education director at Bethel, speaker for the afternoon, used Genesis 28 as the scripture reading, pointing out that "in order to receive the full blessings of God's promises, obedience is the first requirement." The committee was composed of Mrs. Roger Bowmon, Mrs. Harold Johnson, Mrs. Lon Scott, Mrs. Richard Westergren, Mrs. Howard Purcell and Mrs. Russell Baustian. amour DOROTHY PERKINS Hide V Heal MEDICATED STICK Helps clear blemishes,.* Covers them completely 1,. Opens pimples; dries them up; 2, Stops spread of blemishes; jn 3 shades... 3. Hides while it heals. Light, Medium, Dark Greaseless, stainless, blends perfectly over blemishes, stays in place. Keep skin ciean, wear Hide 'n' Heal on blemishes day and night. Special Introductory Price 50tf I ON SALE AT WALGREEN S CLUB CARD PARTIES WELCOME WAGON Prizes for pinochle were won by Mrs. Richard Schafer and Mrs. N. H. Burdette when Welcome Wagon met for cards at Northgate Bowling Lanes Wednesday evening. Mrs. Gary Barnett, Mrs. John Gage and Mrs. Buck Bailey won the prizes for bridge. Mrs. Joe Moya announced the general meeting July 18 at the home of Mrs. Robert Frank, 1416 N. Broad St. Hostesses for the evening were Mrs. Charles McKenzie, Mrs. Phillip McLaughlin and Mrs. Keith Olson. DRUG STORE LAKE BRACKEN A salad luncheon was served to a large group of women at the Knox County Country clubhouse preceding the bridge game Thurs day afternoon. Fourteen tables were at play with prizes won oy Mrs. Kenneth Lane, first prize; Mrs. John Blake, second prize and Mrs. E. M. Atkinson, third prize. The special prize was won by Mrs. Robert Hicks. The committee for the afternoon included Mrs. Paul Briggs, chairman, Mrs. George Dixon, Mrs. Alva Gehring and Mrs. Floyd Grant. Mrs. Glen Gore will head the committee for the bridge next Thursday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock, assisted by Mrs. William Lewis and Mrs. Andrew Horn. All women who are members of the Knox County Country Club are cordially invited to attend these Thursday afternoon bridge j parties. * By GAY PAULEY NEW YORK (UPD-Fashion designers go all out for at-home clothes for fall and winter. Not since the days of the velvet hostess gown have women had such opportunity to slink around their living room and play the glamour role. At-h o m e wothes, almost all of them floor length, are so numerous in the fall and winter collections of New York manufacturers that after a while you wonder whether anybody goes out. The at-home clothes are not meant for doing the dishes or wiping off the baby's cereal. They're for the leisure hours — created in fabulous velvets, ^crepes, brocades, metallics and lames. Most are skirted. A few have the divided culotte skirt, and some are skinny trousers, in a few instances done in broadtail fur. All stress luxury, and the designer Fernando Sarmi went so far as to put diamond buttons on some of his leisure wear designs. Sylvia Kaplan, designer at Nat Kaplan favored the covered up look for at-home clothes. White matelasse (one of the crinkly surfaced fabrics abundant in the new collections) was shaped into a princess silhouette ending with a cathedral train. Other at-home costumes were in tinted, pale brocades with uplifted waistline. Donald Brooks for Townley showed a group of one-piece coveralls in white, silver and lime brocade for at-home. Many came with long, sleeveless coats. Anne Klein of Junior Sophisticates dubbed a group of lounge fashions the "kitten's pajamas." These were bell-bottomed pajamas in black crepe with ruffled bottoms and worn with ruffle-trimmed overblouses. i .uiUoi Hattie Carnegi 0 , continuing the name of its late founder, included a group of velvet skirts and jackets for home dressing up. Bodices were in paisley ' Miss Diane Pierson Bride-elect Honored Two prenuptial parties this month have been given as courtesies to Miss Diane Pierson of Williamsfield, who will become the bride of Lester Potts Jr., also of Wil liamsfield, on Sunday afternoon. The couple will pledge wedding promises at 3 o'clock in the afternoon at MRS. DAVID L. INSKEEP (above), the former Carroll Lou Shaheen of Elmwood, and her husband, will reside in Monmouth upon their return from a wedding trip to the Bahamas. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Shaheen of Elmwood, and her husband, the son of Mr. and Mrs. James Inskeep of Trivoli. Wedding vows were pledged at the St. Patrick's Catholic Church in Elmwood July 4. Mr. Inskeep is employed by the Farmer's Home Administration in Galesburg and she will teach in Monmouth schools. Wniiamsfield Methodist Church. Co*hostesses for a bridal shower Sunday afternoon in the home of Mrs. James Graves in Peoria were Mrs, Graves, Mrs. William LaBrush, also of Peoria, and Miss Mary Ann Murdock. After the bride-elect had opened her gifts, refreshments were served from a table decorated in the selected color theme of pink and white. The Williamsfield Methodist Church was the scene of a mis cellaneous shower Friday eve ning in Miss Pierson's honor. A short program consisted of a piano solo by Miss Peggy Nas lund, selected readings by Mrs. Robert Huliri, and a vocal solo by Miss Janet Pierson. The bride-to-be was invited to open her gifts at a table covered Newly weds To Reside Summer Fashion Note %.. Calendar of Meetings ARMY MOTUERS Members of the Army Mothers Club will meet Tuesday afternoon at Lincoln Park for a potluck dinner at 12:30 o'clock. Those attending are being asked to bring their own beverage and table service. CARMELITE THIRD ORDER Members of Carmelite Third Order Secular of Corpus Christi Church will attend Mass and corporate communion Sunday at 8 o'clock at the church. Members are being asked to make reservations for the trip to the Scapular Conference at Aylesford July 21. For reservations or further information, call Mrs. Frank Laule, 697 W. Berrien St. ARNEL JERSEY, flower-strewn from the top to end in a bordered hem is used for this summer shape-keeping sheath. It's completely jersey lined. Brown or white flowers on white, The hat is by Mr. John Jr. The dress is available locally. Flours vary in the amount of liquid they absorb; that's *hy recipes for baking-powder biscuits District Deputy Addresses Woodbine Camp Miss Isabel Phelan, Davenport, Iowa, district deputy was present ed and welcomed when members of Woodbine Camp, Royal Neighbors of America met at 8 o'clock Tuesday evening in IOOF Hall. Mrs. Guy Moon, oracle, presided. Announcement was made of the Knox County Royal Neighbor picnic at Lake Storey at the Lions Shelter, Sunday, July 28. All members and friends are invited and serving will be at 5 o'clock. The charter was draped for Mrs. Effie Wright and ^Charles Oatman. Frank Tucker was appointed auditor to audit the books. Miss Phelan gave a short talk. Later a social hour was held and refreshments were served In Champaign TOULON — Toulon Congrega tional Church was the scene of the wedding of Miss Marilyn Sue Prather of Broadview and Donald Liggett of Toulon on Saturday, July 6. Reading the double ring. ceremony for the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Prather of Denver, Colo., and the bridegroom, son ot Mrs. Lester Klinefelter of Mendota, was Rev. Joseph Clay. Miss Esther Claybaugh was at the console of the organ. The bride was given in marriage by her father. Attending her as maid of honor was her sister, Miss Joyce Prather of Denver and her sister-in-law, Mrs. James D. Prather, was brides- matron. Michael "Witte, nephew of the bridegroom, was best man and James D. Prather was groomsman. Serving as ushers were Rex Renner, Abingdon, Kenneth White, Toulon and James Lowers of Macomb. Attending the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Prather, Thompson Mo., and Mrs. J. Grover Chapman of Mexico, Mo., grandparents of the bride and the bridegroom's maternal grandpar-, ents, Mr. and Mrs. Emery Halsted. Reception A reception was held immediately after the ceremony in the church parlors. At the serving table were Miss Tobien Tegard, Broadview, Miss Kathleen Normon, Berwyn, Miss Catherine Carraro, Cicero and Mrs. Richard Grove, Riverside. The Misses Gail and Beth Witte invited guests to sign the guest book. The bride is a graduate of Springfield High School and Western Illinois University at Macomb. She has been teaching English at Morton West High School at Berwyn. The bridegroom is a graduate of Toulon High School and Western Illinois University. He is doing graduate work at the University of Illinois. During the past year he taught business education at Sandwich fligh School. The couple will reside in Champaign. Goes High Fashion... The old-time trundle bed has gone high fashion. One new model shown at the Chicago International Furniture Market features a floor-hugging oiled walnut platform base topped by a foam rubber mattress cushion covered in a leopard skin fabric. A low square table fits over the center of the couch flanked by two round bofsters. With the table in place, the unit makes a decorative accent piece seating two, Oriental style. When the table and bolsters are removed, the trundle becomes a guest bed. with a lace cloth. She was assisted by Miss Carolyn Smith and Miss Mary Ann Murdock. Hostesses for the event were Mrs. Mildred Smith, Mrs. Waver* ly Naslund, Mrs. Edward Pennington, Mrs. E. D. Mackie, Mrs. Carol Mackie, Mrs. Robert Hulin, Mrs. Merle Gale, Mrs. Kenneth Gibson, Mrs. Jim Murdock, Mrs. Leto Coe, Mrs. Margaret Weaver, Mrs. John Pierson and Mrs. Dorothy Martzluf. Mrs. William LaBrush was giv- *>n serving honors. Dues! Llit Attending one or both of the parties and not previously mentioned were Mrs. NelHn Stodgel, Mrs. Mnrita Parker, Miss June Gale, Mrs. Fred Quick, Miss Marguerite Galbreath, Mrs. Levi Endress, Mrs. Elaine Miller, Mrs. Ross Naslund, Miss Jane Gibson, Mrs. Paul Kelly. Mrs. Bertha Tuttle, Mrs. Kermit Cation Mrs. Claire Tabb and Mrs. L. N. Wolfe. Also, Mrs. Hoyce Sargeant, Mrs. Frank Regan. Mrs. Chris Burgin, Mrs. Tom CoUopy, Mrs. A. W. Sornberger, Mrs. Maxine Naslund, Mne. Leona Naslund, Mrs. Herman Naslund, Mrs. Joyce Doubet, Mrs. Kenneth Elliott, Mrs. William Hann, Mrs. Marjorie Gerth, Mrs. Gary Hulin, Miss Margaret Gerth. Miss Barbara Sherman Mrs. Maurice Sherman and Mrs. Una Woolsey. Also Miss Vesper Balrd, Mrs. Marion Hoxworth, Mrs. Winnie Smith, Mrs. Harold Doubet, Mrs. Loren Spencer, Miss Sandra Taylor, Mi£s Judy Taylor, Miss Beverly Taylor, Miss Nina Spencer, Miss Ruby Spencer, Mrs. Lester Johnson, Mrs. Inez Ostrom, Miss Betty Brown, Mrs. Roland Tucker. Miss Joyce Brown, Mrs. Howard Moe Mrs. Clyde Huber, Mrs. Charles Flickinger and Karol and Mrs. Dale Murdock and Linda. Also, Mrs. Lawrence Hall, Mrs. Grace Johnson, Mrs. Wilma King, Mrs. Eldrid Mackie, Mrs. Barbara Feltham, Mrs. Lee Roy Dunbar, Mrs. Bert Chamberlain, Mrs. Bertha M. Pierson, Mrs. Archie Watson, Miss Sandra Watson, Mrs. Lester Potts Sr., JVtrs. George Machin and Carol, Mrss Betty Davis and Mrs. George Mackey. Birthday Party And Shower Honor Out-of-Town Guests Mrs. Edwin Craft of Vermont and Miss Alcinda Richmond of Table Grove were the honorees Sunday at a party in the. home of Mrs. Florence Millard, 828 N. Seminary St., the sister of Mrs. Craft. The event was a surprise birthday anniversary celebration for Mrs. Craft and a miscellaneous shower for Miss Richmond, who will become the bride of George Craft, son of Mrs. Eunice Craft of Vermont, and the late Edwin Craft, on Aug. 10 in California. Miss Richmond was presented with a scrapbook made by the guests. A decorated birthday cake was cut by Mrs. Craft when the hostess served refreshments. Other guests attending were Mrs. Keith Ellison, Miss Kathy Ellison, and Mrs. Russell Kost of Vermont; Mrs. James Richmond and Damaris, Table Grove. Mrs. Reuben Anderson, Alexis, and Mrs. Victoria Waters and Mrs. Mary Toureene of Galesburg. Members of the Richmond and Craft families are planning to go to California for the wedding. A reception for the newlyweds will be given at the Richmond home in Table Grove Sunday, Sept. 8. i Provide For His Books Your child is more likely to grow up with an Interest In books if you remember bookshelves for his room. Simple board • and * brick shelving — taking neither budget nor do-it-yourself talents — which the youngster looks on as a special place for his own books can make the difference between his read' ing those books or ignoring them. That's the advice from an ex* pert on children's books and children's reading habits ~- Ted Winter, president of Childrens Press, publisher of books exclusively for children. Most thoughtful parents early provide books for their youngsters —from the ages of three on up, Winter points out. But too many parents neglect to give their children a place to keep their own books. "Children's books should not be kept on the regular bookshelves," Winter suggests. "In the first place, chances are the small fry can't reach the regular shelves. Then, too," he adds, "children love to consider books as 'their own' and appreciate having their own bookshelves in their own room." It's easy to construct a simple set of shelves. All you have to do is lay boards across double rows of bricks. Or, for a decorative change of pace, substitute outsize children's blocks for the bricks. Build Low Build the shelves low enough for the youngsters to reach them —preferably start from the floor and build up. As your child grows, add a shelf, Winter suggests. Inexpensive pine boards <%'* by 8") can be used. Sand these once with sandpaper or fine steel wool. Add a quick coat of paint and that's all there is to it. Bookshelves in the children's room needn't be fancy, he pointed out. Let the youngster feel that the shelves are to be utilized and aren't just "decorative." The Childrens Press executive adds this final thought: be sure to build the shelves with enough space to take care of the child's present books as well as the additional volumes he's sure to get for his birthday or at Christmas or other special occasions. If there's extra space, a favorite stuffed animal or toy can also be storeel on the shelves. READ THE WANT ADS! FUTURE BRIDES Be sure to see the China and Crystal and register In our "BridaJ Book." Von Receive A Free Gift Too THE GIFT SHOP WEBERS 149 EAST MAIN 342-1417 BCNYC PRODUCTIONS Presents **** A Musical fable of Broadway STARRING HiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiiMiiiiwtiiiiiHj 5 A wide selection of S j§ fairly priced mer- S £ chandise ... to suit ~ 5 the needs of all. S PETER PALMER CATHY EMMA v 3unmiMorm 96 North Chambers St. GALESBURG/ ILLINOIS usually give a measurement range I with Mrs. Moon as chairman of for the milk to be added. 'the evening's committee. ESTABLISHED 1522 5 Music and Lyrics by FRANK IOESSIR Book hf JO SWERLING ABE BURROWS Product J ind SUg»J *y RANDOLPH AVIRV AT THE KNOX COUNTY FAIR Mon. - Tues., July 29-30 CURTAIN TIMS — |:0O P.M. EACH EVENING Advanced R«t«rv«d Tick*! $el« by GALESBURG JUNIOR WOMAN'S ClUI For Ticket Information Call 343-8208, Carol Hertenttein, Also Cash N Carry, Knoxville; KftQ, Abingdon, and Bob's Marker, Oneida.
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