Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 18, 1963 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 18, 1963
Page 8
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f f .(Satesbufa ..JRia )ittr >Moil. Golesbum,JI| ( Thursday, July 1 .8, 19*3 n ewA... for and aLul Wc omen an l^icmc for ,10 or Park The great American trek is to the outdoors for summer living. Picnics are taking place umpty*steen a minute on the patio, in the park, at the side of the road, at the beach or wherever you'll find a group of happy people. All cooking methods are in order for picnics. Cooking may be done on the backyard barbecue or over a fireplace in the park. You may want to cook indoors and eat outdoors or just the re- (Conclude By GAY PAULEY NEW YORK (UPD—New York fashion designers have concluded the showings of their fall and winter collections for the visiting press. Now they can sit back and watch what Paris couturiers have in mind for the new season. Paris shows begin July 22. The New York shows for the more than 200 editors who make a semi-annual trek., to town (in July to see winter clothes, January to see summer) ended Tuesday night. Here is how a woman will shape up for fall. . —Silhouette. Narrow for both day and evening. No clutter. More accent on fabric, the bulky tweeds, the long-haired mohairs (Continued on page 9) Class '58 Plans Reunion Plans are being formulated for a reunion of the Class of 1958 -at Galesburg High School on Dec. 28 at the Elks Club. The introductory meeting was held in June at 653 Dayton St., with Mrs. James Enlow as hostess. In July committees met at Mrs. Carol Brockway White's home at Lake Bracken, where further re- vis/on of the class list was made. It was announced at this meeting that all members of class wishing to assist with the reunion plans are being asked to attend a meeting Aug. 15 at the home of Mrs. Glen Gabberts, 1423 Lane Ave. Further information may be obtained from Mrs. Gordon Foster, 1072 Bateman St., Mrs. Thomas McCunc, 161 Garfield, Mrs. Thomas Horaney, 204 Lake St., Mrs. Tyhe McCoy, RFD 1, DeLong, or Mrs. White at Lake Bracken. Collegians Attend Various Summer Schools Many of the collegians are spending their summer attending school, which is just what Shirley Barstow, 828 Florence Ave., is doing. She's at school at Indiana University. Shirley will be home about six weeks before leaving for Lawrence College, * Appleton, Wis,, for her junior year. Larry Ancelet, 1233 E. Fremont St., will return to Western .Illinois University, Macomb, in the fall. This summer he's Rowe Manufacturing Co. Priscilla Ahline, 729 Jefferson St., who was on the Dean's List the last term at North Park College, is in California visiting her brother, Fred. She'll be back at North Park in the fall. Jarry Sue Shover is attending summer school at Illinois State Nomal University at Normal and will be at home, 558 Franklin Ave., for three weeks before the fall semester at ISNU begins. Although she was graduated from Olivet Nazarene College at Kankakee this year, Judy Rosen berg, 1392 Haynor St., is com pleting her hours in education at Western Illinois University this summer. She will be home to visit her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Varner at the Haynor Street address and her mother, Mrs. A. J. Henig, 96 Arnold St., before beginning her teaching assignment in 9th grade English in the Dundee school system. Plans Trip Planning a New York trip in August before returning to Creighton University at Omaha, Neb., where he will be graduated mid-semesters, Joe Schaeffer, 1125 Spruce St., has been attending summer school at Monmouth College and tutoring in English. Taking his final class at the Knox College summer session yesterday Jeff Sandburg, South Lake Storey Road, began work today at Bixby-Zimmer Engineering Co. He will be a senior at Knox this fall. Lory Sandburg, his sister, who went to Bradley University last year, has been attending Browns Business College this summer. Spending the summer near Harrison, Maine, as a counselor at Camp Tapawingo, Priscilla Sanville, 1680 N. West St., will have only a week at home before rush activities begin at Denver University, where she will be a sophomore this year. A medical technician major, Colleen Roberts, 142 Madison St., will transfer from Augustana College where she was a freshman last year to Bradley University. During the summer she has been working at St. Mary's Hospital. Working in Springfield this summer, Debbie Sherwood, 1611 N. Cherry St., is employed in the department of special education. She will resume her studies at Bradley University when school opens. Relaxing at home before the start of her senior year, Sharon Schtirtz will complete her studies at Rockford College in Rockford this year. Marilyn Scurry, 1366 S. Seminary St., completed her course in laboratory technology at Elkhart University, Elkhart, Ind., and is interning at Stouders Memorial Hospital at Troy, Ohio this summer. verse ... barbecue outdoors and eat in. Whatever the decision, why not try adding some epicurean touches to the menu this summer just to make the picnic—no matter what the setting—seem special. Old-fashioned recipes often provide the inspiration for new recipe ideas. And that's just the >vay the recipe for Bacon Fried Chicken came about. A remembered flavor from childhood was fried chicken with just a hint of sweet smoked bacon. To make the modern day recipe, a shallow baking pan is used to partially cook the bacofl. Oven baking is an easy method because it needs little watching and no turning. Remove the bacon from the pan and set aside for later use. After dipping the chicken in flour and seasonings bake it skin side down in the pan with the bacon drippings. Turn the chicken once after about a half hour and continue baking. When the chicken is nearly done, arrange the bacon slices over the chicken and bake another 5 minutes. Bacon Fried Chicken is especially good served hot with blue­ berry fritters. And fresh fruit in a watermelon basket is fine as a salad or as the dessert. Bacon-Fried Chicken Yield: 4 servings % pound sliced bacon % x k to 3 pound chicken, cut up for frying Vi cup flour 2 teaspoons salt V\ teaspoon white pepper , % teaspoon ground thyme % teaspoon rosemary Place bacon strips in a shallow baking pan. Bake in a hot oven (400 degrees F.) for 10 minutes. Remove bacon from pan and set aside for later use. Dip chicken pieces into mixture of flour, salt, pepper, thyme, and rosemary. As pieces of floured chicken are placed in baking pan, turn to coat with bacon drippings. Bake skin side down in a single layer in a hot oven (400 degrees F.) for 30 minutes. Turn chicken. Bake another 15 to 20 minutes. Arrange bacon slices over chicken, and make another 5 minutes. Serve hot with blueberry fritters. New Burger Sensation Sweet and sour pineapple sauce does wonderful things to the ex­ citing new burger sensation -scorned beef burgers, the spicy sauce complements the zesty Javor of the burgers and at the same time gives them a shiny glaze. The pineapple -y burgers are ah excellent choice for a summer patio supper served with crunchy break sticks and a bowl of sauted zucchini squash slices. The entree is quickly prepared— cooked just long enough to keep kitchen temperatures from becoming unbearable on a hot and humid evening. Canned corned beef is an cxccl- ent staple to have on hand throughout the year, but particularly so in hot weather. Keep the meat oh your pantry shelf or chunking or flaking and use in casseroles, for the burgers shown here, or to blend in scrambled eggs or waffle batter. Corned Beef Burgers With Pineapple ' 1 can (12 ounces) corned beef, unchilled 1 slice white bread 1 egg, slightly beaten 3 tablespoons butter or margarine, melted V\ cup brown sugar 1 /3 cup vinegar. 1 teaspoon dry mustard V\ cup pineapple syrup 1 cup pineapple chunks Flake corned beef with a fork. OLD FASHIONED FRIED CHICKEN with a subtle bacon flavor is prepared in the oven and served outdoors with delectable hot blueberry fritters and fresh fruits in a watermelon shell in a patio picnic menu for gourmets. Former Resident Married in Texas rircstrvecl A. EVENING STAR SET Engagement Ring $200.00 Bridal Orel** .. S 30.00 B. TANGIEKS SET Engogemont King $225.09 Bnde'» Circltl . % 9000 CCELESTE TilO Engog«m«nt King $125.00 •fidv'i Circltl S 27.SO Oioem'i King ....$ 7000 RING Even if you don't see it-friends know it's ihe very finest, when they hear it's an Artcancd ring. After all, it's been America's favorite since 1850! And everyone knows it's the safest buy, too — with 4-way certified guarantee and Art carved's unique Permanent Value Plan* guarantee. If by chance you don't know all the facts, come in, get them today. Artcarved engagement rings from $50. Easy terms, 24 Years of QUALITY • VALUE - SERVICE Miss Shirley Ann Hoff, former Galesburg resident, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil McGraw of McKenney, Tex., and Pvt. Troy Lee Morrow, son of Mr. and Mrs. Troy 0. Morrow, also of McKinney, exchanged wedding vows Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Attending the wedding from Galesburg was Miss Beverly Hall; from Peoria, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stephens, the bride's uncle and aunt, George Martin, her cousin, who served as one of the acolytes, and Jerry Martin, also her cousin, an usher. Rev. J. D. Craft Jr. read the ceremony for the bride, daughter of the late Paul Hoff, and the bridegroom. Barry Craft and Garnett Morrow presented the music. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a wedding gown of Chantilly lace, marked with iridescent pearls, and tulle over satin. Her tulle veil was caught to a lace tiara encrusted with pearls. She carried a white Bible topped with a white orchid surrounded by white carnations. Attendants Miss Paulette Hoff was her sister's honor attendant; Miss Linda Fort and Miss Sheila Combest, j bridesmaids. The maid of honor was in pink and the bridesmaids, in blue. Each carried white carnations trimmed with matching ribbons. Flower girl was Gale Combest, and Darrel Maynard, ringbearer. Honors were shared by friends and relatives of the bride at the reception following in the church parlors. Mrs. Morrow was graduated from IBM School in Dallas, Tex. Her husband, who attended McKinney High School before enlisting in the Marine Corps, is stationed at he Jeune, X. C, where they will reside. Mrs. Troy Lee Morrow (Miss Shirley Ann Hoff) Vesta Rebekah Lodge Notes Brothers Night Brothers night was observed Wednesday evening when members of Vesta Rebekah Lodge met at 8 o'clock in IOOF Hall. Brothers introduced and presented with gifts were LeRoy Winn, Carl Etofson, Thomas Burgoyne and William Nagle. The charter was draped in memory of Mrs. Laura Frymire. During the business meeting Mrs. C. E. Walihan and Mrs. Jemima Fuller were nominated for the degree of chivalry. Mrs. Walihan was recently recommended for the office of district deputy president. Announcement was made that the picnic for members and their families will be at the south Lake Storey Lions Shelter Thursday, July 25, at 6 o'clock in the evening. Several members are planning to attend the meeting of the Oquawka Lodge, Wednesday when the three-linked pin will be presented to the noble grand of that lodge. Refreshments were served in the dining room by Mrs. Fuller and members of her committee. Visitors were present from Lit tie York. CLUB CARD PARTIES SOANGETAHA Members of the committer in charge of this week's afternoon bridge play at Soangetaha Country Club were Mrs. Roy Nichols and Mrs. Roy Dredge. Winners at the conclusion of the afternoon's play on Monday were Mrs. J. W. Henning, Mrs. Werner Michelson and Mrs. Blake Ne'eley. Mrs. Henning will serve as chairman for women's bridge on July 30. ELLIS Jewelers 219 EAST MAIN ST. Anhedttd Artcprved To Reside In Galesburg Mrs. Sandra Lee Lewis and Glenn Austin Reed, both of Galesburg were married in a double ring ceremony at 12: :i) o'clock Saturday noon at tiie home of the bridegroom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Reed in Avon. Attendants for the couple were Mr. and Mrs. Duane Black of Avon. As accent for her yellow brocade dross and matching accessories M's. Lewis chose white carnations and red rosebuds Mrs Biack was in a green or- gaiiiy dress and had white ac- ce.->ories (grandma ^I/lade (J3etter do^e 'ran By VIVIAN BROWN I are equipped for study with every What this country needs j conceivable type coffee pot. is a better cup of coffee, the grandma used kind grandma used to make. Coffee growers are the first to agree. A tireless band of scientists, chemists, private investigators and dedicated coffee drinkers have been on the prowl for 10 years to discover the secret of her brew. They follow up every clue. "We know more than we ever did about coffee, coffee making and the ways equipment give best satisfaction. But how did past generations with simple method> get better results?" asks Dr. E. E. Lockhaft, scientific director of the Coffee Brewing Institute, a non-profit organization supported by coffee grow- in countries. Tiie institute's laboratories which followed in the Reed home were given Mrs. Gladys Canon, Mrs. Ralph Reed. Mrs. Eugene Reed. Miss Helen Reed and Mrs. Martha Christiansen. Relatives and friends attending from out of the state were trom Hannibal, Mo., and from Kansas Mr. and Mrs. Reed will reside tu-ving honors at the reception jin Galesburg. "We train the armed forces, restaurant groups, coffee salesmen, show films to ladies clubs, home ee groups, schools. But the large variety of equipment used makes it difficult to get the message across," says Lockhart. One problem is blend switching; though companies have spent millions to keep blends the same, housewives change from one to another. Their attitude is: you can't tell a blend you prefer until you learn how to brew cof- They have arrived at some QUICKLY PREPARED CORNED BEEF BURGERS glared wl h ?.« apple snuec are done before the kitchen becomes unbearably hot! If the snucc is prepared beforehand burgers may be skillet fried on the backyard fireplace or at the park. Separate bread into soft crumbs; add to corned beef with egg; mix well. Shape into four uniform patties. Brown on both sides in hot fat. Mix brown sugar with vinegar, mustard, and pineapple syrup; pour over meat. Arrange drained pineapple chunks over meat. Cover and simmer for 15 minutes. Serve hot. Yields 4 servings. The recipe may be converted to outdoor skillet cooking in the backyard or at the park if the patties are shaped and the syrup prepared in the kitchen beforehand. If grilled outdoors you might like to substitute the zucchini recipe which follows instead of the sauteed zucchini. Zucchini squash, onion and tomatoes are seasoned and wrapped in foil at home and later placed on the grill. About 45 minutes afterward fold back the foil 'and serve the hot vegetables in the foil poke. Italian Vegetables in Poke Yield: 3 to 4 servings Wash and scrape the outside of 3 medium-sized zucchini squash Slice squash into Vi inch slices Peel and slice thinly 1 medium onion. Core 2 medium tomatoes and cut into quarters. Arrange the squash in center of a 12 inch square of foil. Top with onion slices and surround with quartered tomatoes. Sprinkle with salt, pepper, and a pinch of sweet basil leaves. Dot with 4 teaspoons of butter or marga rine. Close foil and place over medium heat on charcoal grill. Cook about 45 minutes. Fold foil back and serve. Soeial Announcements JUNIOR WOMAN'S CLUB Junior Woman's Club board members will meet this evening at 8 o'clock in the home of Mrs. Milton Tanzer Jr., 1218 Spruce St. WIDOWS CLUB Members of the Widows Club will convene at 7:30 o'clock Friday evening in the Bamboo Room at Leath's Furniture Store. Following the business meeting Mrs. Louis Schneider will screen and narrate slides of her recent European tour. SQUARE DANCE All square dancers are invited to attend a square dance Saturday evening featuring the calls of Kenny Anderson of Burlington, Iowa. The event is to be outdoors at the East Main Street Benner Store parking lot from 8:30 to 11:30 o'clock. In case of rain the dance will be at Docey Doe Club. CANCEL MEETING The meeting of the Woman's Association of Central Congregational Church scheduled for Friday morning at the church, has been cancelled. Members were to have worked on cancer dressings. Like anchovy flavor? Then garnish creamed fish with anchovy fillets and, for color, a few strips of pimiento and some capers. If your white sauce is lumpy, try melting the butter over low heat and stirring in the flour. Then remove from heat while you gradually the milk, keeping smooth after each addition. ICE CREAM SOCIAL ADVENT CHRISTIAN CHURCH BASEMENT FRIDAY, JULY 19 5:30 to 8 P.M. NORTH SEMINARY at LANE Ticket*- 25c ee i good extraction," advises the institute. "You must make the quantity of coffee required for the pot." If she lives in Galveston, Sarasota and certain other areas of the South, her problems increase. She may never make a good brew; the water is against her. "Some waters are too alkaline, some well waters have too much iron, and water conditioners affect the flavor of the coffee," Lockhart says, though the institute trains representatives in how to make coffee in any area, under any conditions. fee pointers that can be considered I French bread that's to be heat a norm. j ed doesn't always have to have The trick of good coffee mak- ^ garlic-flavored butter spread l»e- ir.g starts with a clean pot. fresh \ tween the cuts. You can use but- coffee that is steeped for six j ter mixed with grated cheese and minutes whether cloth or paper j add an herb if you like, filter or 6 to 60 cups, using a | drip or percolator. The time can j vary from four minutes with drip to eight minutes for percolator, but two level tablespoons of 1 coffee must be used for each six-ounce cup of water. But a bride who tries to make two cups ot col tee in an eigiit- pot |H.'rcolator is inviting her husband's sui'ca>m. "A shallow layer of coffee in a big pot will just let the water j i ua through too fast ?.o make a SHE REGREW HAIR For Dramatic Story See Page 3 of Section 1 MID-SUMMER SALE PIANOS - ORGANS SAVE UP TO 20% On Pianos • BALDWIN • ACROSONIC • HOWARD • HAMILTON New Spinet $ PIANOS A$ Low As * * * * Save up to 10% on New BALDWIN ORGANS Spinet Organs from 488 00 $ 495 00 TERMS — UP TO 36 MONTHS Open Monday and Friday Night til 9:00 Across from Arlans 1299 N. Henderson Street 343-6914

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