Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 26, 1963 · Page 9
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 9

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, July 26, 1963
Page 9
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Dior By ALINE MOSBY PARIS (UP1) - The House of Christian Dior brought back long, fitted suit Jacket* in a casual, almost mannish, collection for fall and winter today. Although designer Mare Bohan used some of the lowest-cut neck' lines in town, his designs still had a tailored air right out of the station wagon set. Bohan featured shirtwaist dresses—the casual, long-sleeved American favorite. He even,used them for evening in glittering lame and satin. He daringly used colored wool coats for evening over cocktail dresses. Other evening jackets nt sntin were double breasted and tailored with lapels just as a daytime suit. Suits Fitted The controversial Bohan suits were fitted at the waist more than has been seen-in Paris in some years. The Jacket aided almost at the bottom of the hip and was clit up the sides to the waist. Two rows of buttons marched down the Fitted Suit from wide lapels. The skirt was narrow, and the model usually wore a hip-length belted suede blouse with a plain high neck almost to the chin. A record * breaking crowd of Journalists and private customers, including the Duchess of Windsor, gave warm applause to the 180 numbers paraded by the Dior models. The titer liOok Other main points of the IMS* 64 Dior look were: — Skirts remained short, just covering the knee. — Both daytime and cocktail dresses had extremely high necks shaped to a point just underneath the chin. — Coats were mannish with high, squared shoulders, the broadest to be seen in Paris. - Both daytime and cocktail dresses and some evening gowns were bloused on the hlpline, giving a two-piece effect. -Bohan used many tweeds for day in large checks and plaids. - The big new.color in the collection was a dark "Christmas tree green." -Cocktail and evening dresses with long sleeves, slightly raised shoulders, extra low square necklines that flattened the bust, and no waist line. - Short puffed sleeves and broad squared shoulders on cocktail and evening dresses. -A revival of lace lor evening dresses and for trimmings. r Premiptial Parties Honor Miss S. Booton Miss Shirley Booton of DeLong who will become the bride of Marvin Baker of Avon on Saturday, has been the guest of honor at two prenuptial events. Miss Booton, and the bridegroom-elect will exchange wed ding vows at 7:30 o'clock at the First Christian Church in Abing don. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Booton of DeLong and Mr. and Mrs. Ken neth Baker of Avon. The bride-to-be was honored at a dinner July 12 at Harbor Lights attended by her co-workers at the Bank of Galesburg. After din ner she was presented with gifts of kitchen ware. Miss Marge Booton was hostess at a miscellaneous shower for her sister June 19, entertaining in the Booton home. In the program of games prizes were won by Mrs. Harley Davis, Miss Kay Richards, Miss Mable Sterr and Mrs. Joe Parks. After the honoree opened her gifts refreshments were served. Attending the dinner and not previously mentioned were Miss Sandra Carlson, Mrs. James McNaught, Mrs. Ernest Wedell, Mrs. Robert Mead, Mrs. Violet Fielder, Miss Neva Warrensford, Mrs. Janet Brown and Miss Janet Dunbar. Listed in Who's Who Of Baton Twirlers A biographical sketch and picture of Vickie Lee Sholl,, 11-year- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Sholl, 125 Michigan Ave., is included in the recently published edition of the book, "Who's Who in Baton Twirling." Vickie, a student of Miss Marilyn Champion of Granite City, received second and third place awards in different categories at the Heart of Illinois Fair at Peoria last week. She also won second and third prizes in categories at the National Baton Twirling Contest in Sterling earlier in the month. MOTC Sends Delegates to Convention Attending the third national convention of Mothers of Twins Clubs in session today, Saturday and Sunday in Indianapolis, Ind., will be Mrs. James Anderson of near Galesburg, delegate and president of the local club, Mrs. Forrest Dexter, Knoxville, alter- J3tide-elect Jdonored • • • Two bridal showers and a third, an account of which has already been published, hava been given during Juna and July for Miss Barbara Waight, of Alexis. The bride-elect will exchange weddine vows with Donald Hall, also of Alexis at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the Evangelical United Brethren Church In Alexis. At a recent miscellaneous shower, given by a committee from the Alexis church, the bride-to-be was presented with an assortment of gifts. Included on the committee for the party were Mrs. Lucille. Meade, Mrs. Lois Rohr, Mrs. Evelyn Liggett, Mrs. Edna" Houston, Mrs. Lila Scott, Mrs. Bertha Moberg, Mrs. Mabel Johnson, Mrs. Margaret Martin, Mrs, Nola Baker, Mrs. Frances Alstedt, Mrs. Emma Agon, Mrs. Lucille Stone, Mrs. Evelyn Harrison, Mrs. Hel-. en Waight and Mrs. Margaret Luker. The bride-elect was showered with personal gifts at the earliest of the parties, June 26, given at Ann's Cafe in Alexis. Hostesses for this event were Mrs. Erma Waight of Dover, Del., Mrs. Juanita Johnson of Galesburg, and Miss Janeen Waight of Alexis. Ouaat List Attending one or more of the above parties and not previously mentioned were Miss Evelyn Miller, the Misses Patricia and Sandy Robertson, Miss Janet Agon, Miss Ruth Patterson, Miss Linda Lawrence, Miss Sheila Devlin and Miss Pearl Young, all df Alexis. Also, Miss Jane Stull and Miss Betty Nelson, both of North Henderson; Miss Ruth Ann Earp, Miss Nancy Carlson, of Rio; Miss Linda Young, Lytton, Iowa, and Miss Patricia King, Monmouth, and Mrs. Beverly Tingle and Mrs. Marcella DeBuysere of Galesburg. Also from Alexis, Mrs. Jean Gregory, Mrs. Margaret Robbins Mrs. Hazel Hennenfent, Mrs, Marilyn Clute, Mr*. Margaret Simpson, Mrs. Lawrence Yung, Mrs. Frank Adams, Mrs. Hazel Custafson, Mrs. Joan Hunt, Mrs. Ruth Clute, Mrs. Roxic Axcell,. Mrs. Joy Bair, Mrs. Marilyn Johnson, Mrs. Neva Donnelly, Mrs. Jane Petersen, Mrs. Fern Williams, Mrs. Mary Alice McKeague, Mrs. Timberlake, Mrs, Darlene Robertson, Mrs. Arlenc Gllmore, Diane and Sherry, Mrs. Helen Waight and Janeen, Mrs. Mickey Johnson and Mrs. Joyce Martin. Also from North Henderson, Mrs, Victor Reem, Mrs. Virginia Reem, Mrs. Lois Allgeyer, Mrs. Leone Anderson, Mrs. Geneva Miller, Mrs. Opal Swanson, Mrs. Marie Loquist, Mrs. Ruby Swanson, Mrs. Geneva Medhurst, Mrs. Helen Sims, Mrs. June Custer, Mrs. Glennls Reem and Mrs. Bernlce McKeague. Also from Alexis, Mrs. Marcia Ruth, Mrs. Eve Morris, Mrs. Phillis Swller, Miss Carolyn Scott, Mrs. Melvin Thomas. Mrs. Virginia Hughes, Mrs; Alice Drlfflll, Mrs. Charlotte Gregory, Mrs. Mary Jo Sharer and Kim, Mrs. Daisy Caldwell and Gladys, Mrs. Marlcne Edwards, Mrs. Dorothy Phelps, Mrs. Ethel Agan, Mrs. Ann Swiler and Virginia, Mrs. Alice Agpn, Janet ana Judy, Misses. Carrie and Nancy Liggett, Mrs. Betty Rodgers and Sharon. Also, Mrs. Louise .Hall, Mrs. Harold Knupp, Mrs. Shirley Campbell, Mrs. Art Alstedt, Mrs. Ella Davis, Mrs. Carol Davis, Mrs. Norma Lucas, Miss Berta Brown, Mrs. Myrtle Cox, Mrs. Lawrence Line, Mrs. Marge Dlllbeck, Mrs. Helen Waight and Janeen, Mrs. Georgia Liggett, Mrs. John Wilhelm, Mrs. Arthur Sharp, Mrs. Walt Dublo, Mrs. Effle Denton, Mrs. Marie Totten and Connie, Mrs. Lena Sharer, and Mrs. Tekla Martin. News for and About Women Select Wedding Date Miss Joan Ruth Davis and Ronald Philip Larner whose engagement was announced in February have selected Saturday, Aug. 17, as their wedding date. The couple will exchange vows at 7:30 in the evening at the Yates City Methodist Church. Some invitations are being sent but all friends and relatives are invited to attend the wedding and reception to follow. The bride-elect is the daughter of Mf. and Mrs. Guy Davis of near Wflliamsfield. Mr. Larner is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Larner of Prairie City. SOANGETAIIA BRIDGE Afternoon bridge for women of the Soangclahn Country Club will be at 1:15 o'clock at the clubhouse with Mrs. J. W. Henning as chairman. Galesburg Register-Moil, Golesburg, 111, Friday, July 26, 1963 9 Poems on Parenthood AFTERMATH by Janet Henry Our sitter earns her fee, I don't begrudge it; But hands that rock our era:"? Rock our budget. Tips for Summer Baby Sitters Women of Moose Enroll Candidates Five candidates were enrolled When Women of the Moose convened this week at the Moose Lodge and seven others were balloted on. -Members enrolled were Mrs. Mildred Lovett, Mrs E. LaFollette, Mrs. R. F. Murphy, Mrs. Philip Theobald and Mrs. Mary Ann Foster. Announcement was made of the Academy of Friendship meeting Aug. 6 at 7:30 o'clock at the Moose Lodge. Acting as pro tern escorts and chairmen were Mrs. Dorothy Snell, Miss Carol Tucker, Mrs, Gladys Chalmers and Mrs. How ard Swisegood. Serving on the refreshment committee were Mrs. Nellie Blakewell, Mrs. Ray Hanger, Mrs. Russell Bivens and Mrs. James Anderson. nate and Mrs. Glen Youngren, Galesburg, Mrs. James Clevenger, Henderson, and Mrs. Ardo Peterson of Rio. The event will be at Hotel Severin in Indianapolis. The group left by car this morning with Mr. Dexter driving. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! perfect 99 — Women Say New DOROTHY PERKINS Lipstick that Feels creamy and comfortable Keeps lips moist, young-looking Lasts unbelievably long ThU Lipstick is a Iong-worked-for achieve, ment. It is certain to please for it is utterly satisfying to wear. The eight shades are brand new, carefully styled, becoming to every complexion type. Come in and choose your shade ot this outstanding new Dorothy Perkins Lipstick. IN JJOVJELY ROSE-ETCHED BRASS CASE, UMITCil TIME 1 for $1.«0 plus la* By KAY SHERWOOD This summer thousands of young daughters are making their first try at gainful employment by baby-sitting. Their proud but uneasy mothers will send them off with solemn advice. I nearly flipped when Merri entered the job market; she seemed too young. But she pointed out that she's nearly 14 and is eager to fatten her clothing allowance. We are inclined, I think, to concentrate our advice solely on the serious responsibility of baby-? sitting. Let's add a few words of more down-to-earth advice. A more likely emergency — especially on a hot, humid summer afternoon — is a temper tantrum and a battle royal between the little ones. The sitter with a trick or two to offer can save the situation. A few suggestions for the young or inexperienced sitter like Merri Let preschoolers play with, toy boats and fish in a lukewarm bath; help little girls wash and dress their dolls and stage a tea party; take along pencils, paper and slate and play school; take along decks of old cards to build card houses; read stories aloud; encourage little boyys to show off their toy autos. Work with the small fry to make funny animals from empty soft drink cans. They can use animal-faced ballons (which would have to be bought ahead of time) as heads, but ordinary balloons with features painted or pasted on should work as well. Cans are wrapped in craft paper costumes. Fringed collars and skirts may be cut from colored craft or crepe paper. Lace paper doilies also can be cut into colors. Colored plastic tape belts the costume. Real buttons or sequins may be pasted on. A final reminder: the sitter who wants to be invited back will pick up the playtime mess before she leaves. THIS YOUNG BABY SITTER has her charge quiet and happy on a hot summer afternoon making funny animals from toy box scraps and soft drink cans. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! ON bAlfc AI WALGREENS DRUG it's Weber's for fin* Dinnerware $1 down - $1 wk WEBERS GIFT SHOP 149 EAST MAIN 343-1417 Beauty Briefs Skin tone plays an important role in enhancing your jewelry. Most of us buy earrings or necklaces because of their eye appeal. However, we should consider whether the gold or silver settings and the jewel tones selected harmonize with our make-up shades used as well as our natural skin tones. Gold, for instance, goes hand in hand with a creamy tone complexion. Silver is more flattering to you if you have a good deal of pink coloring. Overly ruddy complexions can be toned down somewhat with the wearing of silver jewelry. And, next time you select a lipstick, consider matching it to the pink, rose, coral or orange - colored stones of your jewelry as well as your clothing shades. You will be amazed at the overall effect you can create. REUNION CANCELLED The Collins-McFc.rland reunion scheduled for Aug. 4 has been cancelled. Instead, members will wish to attend St. Augustine Catholic Church reunion the last Sunday in August. Bight Press! Look for a lot of the militry look in fall and winter knit costumes. Military touches include brass buttons and ejualettes. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Introduce Visitor at W.W. Card Night Winners in bridge at Wednesday evening's Welcome Wagon card night were Mrs. Merlyn Ashburn, Mrs. Bernice McCaw and Mrs. Wendell Fry. Pinochle honors went to Mrs. Clifford Kincaid and Mrs. Floyd Brown. Mrs. Charles Wicklein and Mrs. Charles Nash won in canasta. Mrs. Joe Moya introduced Mrs. Ceona Driggs of Kankakee who is the area superintendent of Welcome Wagon in Illinois. Hostesses for. the evening were Mrs. Bernard McCance, Mrs. Moya and Mrs. Wicklein. nnounce 1 il It's in the Bag NEW YORK (UPD-New frozen boil-in-bag vegetables are vacuum- packed with lightly seasoned butter sauces. Cooked as the labels direct, they have the texture and flavor of fresh vegetables. Cooking time ranges from 12 minutes for sliced green beans, Italian green beans and whole kernel corn to 16 minutes for baby lima beaoi and broccoli spears. Tiny peas and whole kernel corn with sweep peppers cook in 14 minutes each. Baby brussels sprouts will be available in the fall. Each package is designed] to serve 2 to 3 persons. FROM GALVA—Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wheclhousc, 209 N. W. 1st Ave, Galva, announce the engagement and coming wedding of their daughter Connie (above) (o Lowell K. Thulfne, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Thuline of near Galva. The wedding will take place Sept. 22 at 2 o'clock in the afternoon at the First Methodist Church in Galva. No invitations arc being sent, but all friends and relatives arc invited to attend the ceremony and reception. The bride-elect was graduated from Galva High School with the class of 1963. Mr. Thulinc, a 1956 graduate of Galva High School, served two years in the armed forces md is self-employed. CLUB CARD PARTIES LAKE BRACKEN A potluck luncheon Thursday afternoon preceded the 1:30 o'clock bridge play for women of the Knox County Country Club at the Lake Bracken clubhouse. Mrs. Virgil Elliott, chairman, was assisted by Mrs. Charles Buckley, Mrs. Robert Kimble, Mrs. Carl Stoerzbach and Mrs. Laverne Stouffer. Prizes in the games, were won by Mrs. F. C. Shank, first, Mrs. George Dixon, second, and Mrs. Alva Gehring, third. The special prize was received by Mrs. Fred Zimrner. Mrs. Dean Hertenstein will be chairman for next week's play Thursday afternoon at 1:30, You^ Your Best Teacher By RUTH MILLETT So you didn't finish high school. So you meet people you believe are better educated than you. And you feel you can't talk to them on their level—that you can't hold their interest. After all, you think, you can't always just sit there and listen. You have to contribute an idea yourself now and then. Actually, you have no big problem. In this day and age anyone who lacks formal education can replace it to a great degree with out too much trouble. What do these better-educated people talk about? World affairs? You won't have to sit in silence if you will make a practice of reading at least two newspapers a day and one news magazine a week. Music? You can learn to appreciate good music with a radio and record player, provided you tune in the best programs and carefully select the records you buy. Art? Art galleries are usually free—and there again reading can help you out. But chances are the conversations you are afraid to take part in, simply because your friends are better educated than you are, aren't too often concerned with such matters. The fact that you don't finish your education isn't important in itself, so far as your social hours are concerned. The only thing that makes it important is your belief that it is. If you'll start educating yourself, you'll lose that feeling. IHiimiiiiiniiiuiinmmrMrmiiiii 55 when the need arises in S3 55 your family, let the cap- — 55 able hands of First & ~ SS Puckett take over all re- 55 53 sponsihility. The comfort- 53 S3 ing memory of a flawless 33 •3 service will be yours to — •5 treasure through the S3 55 years. s fHISI i PUGKfUj | ^3uneraiJlom | S 96 North Chambers St. E 5 GALESBURG, ILLINOIS S E5TABUSHED 1922 £5 BOOSTER CLUB | Galesburg Club Boosters will < convene at 10 o'clock Monday 1 morning at the club building. PLAN OCTOBKR WKDDING— Mr. and Mrs. Harold I). Wilson of near Galesburg announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter Patricia Jane (above) to Larry L. Richardson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eidon N. Richardson of Alexis. Miss Wilson, a graduate of Galesburg High School, is employed at Fidelity Federal Savings and Loan Association. Mr. Richardson is a graduate of ROVA High School ami is employed at John Deere in Mn- linc. An October wedding is being planned. KNOXVILLE MUSEUM Hosts Sunday afternoon at the Knox County Museum in the old Knoxville Courthouse will be Mrs. G. F. Hebard and Mrs. L. W. Cramer. Hours are from 2 to 5 o'clock in the afternoon. THE ENGAGEMENT of Miss Sandra Lybargcr of Bushnell, to Frank Kirkpatrick is announced by her father, Milton F. Lybargcr of Siloam Springs, Ark. Mr. Kirkpatrick is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Kirkpatrick of Bardolph. Miss Ly­ bargcr, who resides in Bushnell with her grandmother, Mrs. R. E. Lybargcr, was graduated from Bushnell-Prairie City High School. She attended Texas Woman's University at Denton, Tex., and Western Illinois University. She is presently attending Galesburg School of Beauty Culture. Mr. Kirkpatrick is a graduate of Bardolph High School. He attended Western Illinois University, and is now a student at Southern Illinois University in Carbondale. He is in agriculture work. The wedding date has tentatively been set for Thanksgiving Day at the First Presbyterian Church in Bushnell. Add Books to Library The following books, as well as a number for children, have been received at the Galesburg Public Library, according to Mrs. Warren Morris, librarian. Adult ANATOMY OF AUTOMATION by George H. and Paul S. Amber. Starting with commonly known facts, the authors build up to fully automatic systems with emphasis on overall function and qualitative principles. FIGHT FOR FREEDOM, by Langston Hughes. The story of the NAACP, its organization and the men who led the group, with a forecast of what still lies ahead. COMPUTERS, by D. S. Halacy Jr. These machines are producing a second industrial revolution, and here is the full story of the fantastic chores they are taking over. GREECE, by Alexander Eliot. Everywhere in Greece one meets with history and welcome, hand in hand. This is one of the Life World Library illustrated books. THE FEMININE MYSTIQUE, by Betty Friedan. The author delves into the theory that women have been bludgeoned into the belief that they can find happiness only by confining themselves to their role as wives and mothers, and she finds fault with such ideas and tells why. INSIDE AFRICA, by John Gunther. Examining the future in the light of today's facts, Mr. Gun- thcr explores in every country of Africa the raging currents of social, economic and political unrest. TWO ROADS TO SUMTER, by William and Bruce Catton. Using the early lives and careers of Abraham Lincoln and Jefferson Davis as theme and framework, two brilliant historians tell the tragic story of the march by North and South along the two 1 roads to Sumter. \ ONE DAY IN THE "NEW LIFE," by Byodor Abramov. In a story of the Russian countryside and a collective farm, the author lets us look into the life of one village and meet the workers. SUMMER DOCTOR, by Charles II. Knickerbocker. A novel about a very unusual kind of a doctor who feels that a deeply personal doctor - relationship is important and who meets and treats a variety of people in a new practice. TONK AND TONKA, by Eugene Ackerman. Two blue geese are injured on their migration south and the Hopkins family find them and care for them until they fly off again. GUARANTEED PROTECTION AGAINST LOSS 13 I fvt Cr> r -4 U RINGS Protection against loss of diamonds from their setting for a full year, when you purchase a Keepsake Diamond] Ring. And, every Keepsake center dia< mond is guaranteed perfect, in writing, or replacement assured. You can pay more but you can't buy a finer Diamond Ring than Keepsake. Keepsake $ Diamond Rings 100 00 and CREDIT TERMS: as low as $1.00 Weekly Brides: Refjinter your pattern choices, China — Crystal — Silver — Stainless Wedding Invitations Wedding Napkins Thank-You Notes WE GIVE S&H GREEN STAMPS Bride's Books Free Booklet "How To Plan Your Wedding" HEART'S Jewelers 316 E. MAIN \

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