Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 16, 1963 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 16, 1963
Page 8
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jteoftf r*Mail. Galesburg, 1 uesdov> July 1 6, 1V63 *& • • • the engagement of Miss Mary Karen Smith to John C. Bodenhamer, of Abing* .don, is announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrk. Rob* ert J. Smith, 452 E. Losey St. Miss Smith was graduated from Galesburg High School, attended Cotofado State College in Gfee* ley, Brown's Business College in Galesburg and is'employed as a secretary by Protexall in Gales* burg. Mr. Bodenhamer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Bodenhamer, attended the Abingdon schools and is employed at Midwest Man* ufacturing Co. An early fall wedding is being planned, PLANS FALL WEDDING— Mr. and Mrs. John Higgles of Alex- Is announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Linda (above) to Wll- lard (Bud) Eck, aon of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Eck, 1256 S. Chambers St. Miss Higgins, a graduate of Alexis High School and Brown's Business College, also a member of Alpha Iota Sorority, is employed at Alton Box Board Co. Her fiance, a graduate of Galesburg High School, has recently completed two years active duty in the Navy. He is employed at Brown's Specialty Co. A November wedding Is being planned. FROM NEW WINDSOR — Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Rice of New Windsor announce the engagement of their daughter Diane Louise (above) to Michael Edmund of Lynn Center, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Edmund of Lynn Center. No date has been set for the wedding. Miss Rice and ber fiance were both graduated from AlWood High School and are presently attending Institute of Commerce at Moline. Set Date For Achievement Day When GJG 4-H Club met at the home of Patty Christiansen, 9 Fairway Road last week members discussed- the donation of cookies to the Red Cross. The date of July 22 was selected as the club's local achievement day, the event to be at 10 o'clock in the morning at Trinity Lutheran Church. Demonstrations and talks were given by Becky Hardine, Kendra Hardine and Janet Cox. Miss Mary Karen Smith Collegians' days are filled with work, play and fun. Here are some more from the Galesburg community. ffl the fall shell return to Bradley University but this summer JUdie Crdokham. M4 Burgland Ave., is working at St. Mary's Hospital. Mary Cameron, 1249 Beecher Avce., Is working at Carson Pirie Scott and Co., but wilt be on the MacMurray Col' lege campus at Jacksonville as a sophomore this fall. Alfreda Carlson, 122 Lake St., will also be a sophomore this fall but will be on the Augustana Col* lege campus in Rock Island. She's working at the Galesburg State Research Hospital. Colleen lfV]i&& CJioria ^Ann Cjoodwin ^9d deride THE ENGAGEMENT of Miss Pamela Thompson (above) to Charles Heck, son of Mr. and Mrs. Garrett Heck of near Rio, is announced today by her mother, Mrs. Dorothy Thompson, 378 Monroe St. Miss Thompson is a senior at Galesburg High School. Her fiance is farming. N o date has been set for the wedding. Selected As BPW Candidate READ THE WANT AOS! DALLAS (AP)-Dr. Frances Whitehead* of Lewistown, 111., was selected by the nominating committee of the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's Clubs as a candidate for secretary. The Illinois woman is one of three candidates for the post. Balloting will be held before Thursday, when the 4,000 delegates conclude the organization's 29th annual meeting. After their wedding "trip to Vienna, Austria, the newlyweds Mr. and Mrs. Won Moo Paul Hurh, returned to Heidelberg, Germany} where they will reside while the bridegroom is completing his work on his doctorate at the University of Heidelberg. The bride, the former Gloria Ann Goodwin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William L. Goodwin, 9 Circle Drive and Mr. Hurh, son of Mrs. Hurh of Seoul, Korea, exchanged wedding vows June 5. Rev. Bernard Jung read the wedding ceremony at 10 o'clock in the morning at St. Anna Catholic Church, Heidelberg, Germany. For her wedding the bride wore a Korean Christian wedding dress fashioned with long full sheer sleeves, a bolero jacket and flowing skirt, made by the bridegroom's mother, who sent it from Korea. Attendants Attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Cho of Seoul, Korea, who served as honor attendant and best man. To Reside In Dallas City Miss Mary Alice Logan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Wyatt Logan, became the bride of Robert E. Wilcox, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilcox of Dallas City, Sunday* at the Lomax Christian Church. Rev Gerald Cox read the double ring ceremony. The bride wore a white embroidered dacron dress and had a pink rose corsage. Her maid of honor, Miss Linda Marsden, wore a pink and white sheath dress accented with a corsage of white carnations. Wayne Rettig ot Lomax was best man. Mr. and Mrs. Wilcox will reside in Dallas City. About People And Places... Mrs. Harold W r i g h t, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Lavely, 266 Division St., was recently graduated from Ball State Teachers College at Muncie, Ind., with a masters degree as a reading consultant. Mrs. Wright, the former Evelyn Lavely, is employed at Glen- bard East High School at Lombard. Mr. Wright is, employed in the Wheaton School System. The couple returned to their home at Wheaton Sunday after several days ' visit with her parents., Also a guest in the Lavely home recently was another daughter, Mrs. Bradley Ross, the former Darlene Lavely, who is a junior at Tennessee State College in Murfreesboro. Her daughter, Pamela, has been visiting her grandparents during the summer. Mrs. Cho also wore a dress fashioned and sent by the bridegroom's mother for the wedding. After the ceremony guests offered felicitations to the couple at a reception dinner at Hotel Haar- lass in Heidelberg. Mrs. Hurh, a. graduate of Northwestern University, Evanston, taught English in the Blue Island High School this past year. Prior to that she worked in a Hawaii TV station and for Altschul Film Co. in Chicago. Her husband, a reserve captain in Republic of Korea Army, was graduated from Monmouth College, s , Mrs. Won Moo Paul Hurh (Miss Gloria Goodwin) CMM , Lake ftacken Red!, it working for her rather in his office but will be at Clarke Cat lege, Dubuque, Iowa, j this ;fall. David Catlin, M* Day St., is spending the summer as an aid to the assistant city engineer, but will be at North Central College, Naperville, for hi* sophomore year in the fall, Tom Berry, 1424 Beecher Ave., who'll be back at St. Ambrose College, Davenport, lowa, in the fall, Js working for the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy Railroad. Mary and Mike Breslin, 838 N. Cedar St., Will return to Clarke College and Creighton University, Omaha, Neb., respectively in the fall. Mary is to arrive from Colorado where she had been a camp counselor on Wednesday and Mike is employed at Butlers this summer. Margie Rudman, 1760 N. Broad, attended the Sigma Delta Tau sorority Leadership Conference, on July 13 and 14 at the MarriotJ Twin Bridge Hotel in Washington, D. C. Representatives of the thirty- nine collegiate chapters attended this meeting to discuss the changing picture of today's fraternal system. Workshops were under the direction of national officers. Marge visited an aunt in California for several weeks early in the summer and in between her visit and the workshop has been working for her father at Brown Specialty Co. where she will continue until school starts. She will be a senior in the School of Dental Hygiene at State University of Iowa at Iowa City, next year. Linda Benson, who was graduated in June from college, is spending the summer at home, before starting in the fall as the vocational H o m e Economics enm teacher at Tampico High School, Also working at the Galesburg State Reseairch Hospital is Joyce Bates, 1610 Bateman St. She'll be at St. Mary'S'Of-tne<Woods in the fall, Bob Griffith, North Seminary Road, who'll be on the campus at Eastern Illinois University in the fall, is operating a cotton candy and snowball machine at all the country fairs within the area as well as at the Illinois State Fair, Harold Bartee, 112 Hebard St., Knoxville, who will be a senior at Illinois State Normal University, is o nthe campus attending school this summer. of Mr. and Mrs. Eli Averitt, 272 N. Broad St., and their grandson, Michael Cook, have returned from Colorado where they spent two weeks at Estes Park and Colorado Springs. While at Colorado Springs, they (Continued on page 9) FABRIC SHOP SIDEWALK 337 E. MAIN GALESBURG DAY$ REPEAT OF A SELL-OUT FALL AND TRANSITIONAL COTTONS Batiks Florals Paisleys Suitings c yd. Sailcloth Prints Flannels Dacrons Sheers Ow« to the fad that during oyr anniversary sale we sold out of 1500 yards of these goods in 4 hours, we offer you the same type of goods once again. This is a fantastic bargain and we urge you to be hers early on Sidewalk Day. WOOL SKIRT LENGTHS 1.00 Each ONLY 50 OF THEM. Values originally to $9.98 yard on the bolt. Miss Margery Ruth Artz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Verdie Artz of Biggsville, became the bride of Larry Leo Lubke, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Lubke of Gladstone, Sunday afternoon. Vows were exchanged at 4 o'clock at the United Presbyterian Church of Biggsville as Rev. Richard P. Liston read the double ring ceremony. Miss Nancy Shaner of Biggsville, organist, presented the prelude and also accompanied Miss Kathy Cochran of Kansas City, Mo. Guests were seated by Ronald Jacobs of Stronghurst, and Benny Nelson of Burlington, Iowa. Best man was Ronald Lubke of Gladstone, brother of the bridegroom, and groomsman, George Reynolds of Gladstone. Preceding the bride, who walked with her father, were Miss Sharry Rankin, of Kirkwood, maid of honor, Miss Joan Lubke, Gladstone, sister of the bridegroom, bridesmaid, and Miss Marilee Lubke, another sister of the bridegroom, flower girl. Attendants in aqua organza gowns, identical in styling, carried colonial bouquets of aqua and white carnations. Each had matching aqua hat with short veils. Designed with fitted bodices, the dresses had rounded necklines and short sleeves. Bows marked the waistlines of the dresses, fashioned with bell shaped skirts. Carries Bible Tucked in the arrangement cf white feathered carnations topping the white Bible carried by the bride was a lace handkerchief made by her grandmother. Of chantilly lace and nylon tulle, her wedding gown's bodice was styled with a low scalloped neck- Mr. and Mrs. Larry Leo Lubke (Miss Margery Ruth Artz) line and long tapered sleeves. A lace overskirt with scalloped edging draped to the hemline on the sides and ruffles of tulle and lace formed the back skirt. Elbow length veiling of French illusion was caught to a cro n of loops of pearls and borealic crystals. Miss Kama Foster was in charge of the guest book at the reception in the church parlors. Gifts were arranged by Miss Carolyn Detrick and Miss Sharon Scott. Honors were accorded Miss Shirley Koons, Miss Elizabeth Turley, Mrs. Robert Purlee, Miss Martha Watson and Miss Mary Adair, The couple will reside at West Burlington, Iowa, until Sept. 1 when they will reside in Iowa City, where the bridegroom will enter school taking an X-ray technician's course. Both were graduated from Union High School, she in 1963, and he in 1961. The bridegroom is employed at J. I. Case Co., Burlington, Iowa. Change Is in the Fabric By GAY PAULEY NEW YORK (UP1) - The changes in fabric form a major part of the warp and woof of women's clothes for fall and winter. So many new materials are in use and so many familiar ones in offbeat roles a woman needs a fabric Baedeker when she goes shopping for her wintertime wardrobe. The fabrics are lush and plush, brushed, piled, twisted, ridged, shagged, looped, rippled and longhaired. Everywhere there is the three-dimensional look of surface texture. The smooth finish, except in the melton cloth, revived for fall and winter and in the ever present crepes, is rare. Tweeds are bulky looking but modern weaving methods make them light in weight. Other wools are equally light, despite their deep piled surfaces. One manufacturer bragged that a combination sheer wool coat and dress for evening weighed in at less than five pounds complete. Reporters visiting New York for a 'marathon series—10 days—of fashion shows got a look at the wide range of materials offered by manufacturers. The shows will end Tuesday night. Norman Norell, the one U.S. designer usually considered a pacesetter, did not buy all that nubby, textured trend in fabrics. His fall collection shown Monday night instead produced a whole passel of daytime costumes in smooth • surfaced wools. The Norell message for daytime- capes, varying from bolero to knee-length, plus slim skirts and belted waistlines. For evening, the designer's collection centered on figure-hugging floor length dresses done in pail­ lette and sequin-covered silk. Running through all collections are the-crepes, brocades, lames, satins and chiffon. And, there is beading everywhere. DELONG CHURCH ICE CREAM SOCIAL Homemade Pie - Cake Drinks THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1963 Serving 6:30 P.M. CMUiTIAK CHURCH CtftCM! Circle 1 of First Christian Church will have • sack lunch picnic at the south Llortg Shelter at Lake storey Friday noon at 13:36 o'clock. All members art invited. Anyone wishing transport tatlon may call Mrs. Walter Beamer, §73 W, Main St. VESTA ftEBEKAH LODGE Brothers night will be observed when members of Vesta Rebekah Lodge convene at 8 \. o'clock Wednesday evening in lOOF Halt. Oh Thursday evening the lodge will sponsor an ice cream social at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hendricks, 125 Silver St,, with serving to begin at 6 o'clock." / ST. MARGARET'S GUILD Members and guests of St. Margaret's Guild of Grace Episcopal Church are invited to a coffee at 9:30 o'clock Wednesday morning. Mrs. MiUie Vancil and Mrs. C. L. Norris will co-hostess the event at the Norrjs home at Lake Ripe. AFRICAN VTOLET CLUB Bi-county African Violet Club will convene at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Roy Gibson Sr., Knoxville Route 1. Plan Style Show "Fun and Fashions" is the theme for the afternoon style show being sponsored Aug. 7 at Holiday Inn by the Women's Guild of the Knox-Galesburg Symphony Society. Fashions will be presented by Carson Pirie Scott and Co. and Fred Schubach, with hats by Kellogg Drake and Co. Proceeds from this benefit event will be given to the symphony for their work in the com* munity. Dr. H. Gilbert' Trythall is conductor of the symphony. Mrs. Robert McCornack, Mrs. Arthur Nyman Jr. and Mrs. Forrest A. Borngrebe are the members of the committee planning the event. Marmallabra Use tiny marshmallows for holders on a birthday cake. The wax from lighted candles anchored in them will not drip down on cake icing. FLOWERS Perfect for every occasion I # Styled Bouquets # Foliage Planters (Our summer specialty) a) Blooming Plants Free! nderson florists 3»i.NIH 12IMMI5 $4MIM SIDEWALK SPECIAL $100 Nome Srylt Chicken Pie COMPLETE Includes: Creamy Mashed Potatoes, Vegetable/ Salad, Bell and Butler, and our bottom Us* cup of Coffee. SiBVING U A.M. TILL 9 P.M. SUMMER CANDY SPECIAL $1.25 lb. Value — Only $1.00 American Beauty Redtautuudt 901 fait Main LOOK! Something New and Exciting For the Ladies of Galesburg Wait By Your Phone - - $^ M% You May Be Colled ^m^J WORTH OF BEAUTY SERVICE For Only $ 495 YOU BECEIVE FREE O Shampoot and Sttt O Ptrtonoliitd Haircut*. 0 30-Doy Color Rinit u If You Are Called" Galesburg School of Beauty Culture "Tht lift In Itaury Cort •t ludgt? tVicoi" O Compltrt •towty Strvict Work Pont ly Advanct Srudtnri Undtr Ttachtr'f Suptrviiion Cell for Appointment 334 fait Ms Qfflttburf, in Street illintif

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