Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 10, 1963 · Page 3
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 3

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 10, 1963
Page 3
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Women ec^ictix The first portion of the news about collegians is devoted to Knox College students, who will return to the campus the latter part of September. Susan Burns, 3 Fairway Drive, returned this week after spending 7 weeks in Europe, traveling with Diane McCornack of Boul* der, Colo., and Roxanne Rinaldo of Downers Grove, also a student at Knox. First stop for the trio was Oslo, Norway, where they were the guests of a former class- am& ^rom European ^Jout Gofesbura ReQiste^MQilCaQlesburg, lit. Sofui^ay r AuovlO. 3 Social Planned for Wednesday mate of Susan's when she was at Dana Hall. Even though they had accom* nidations made long before they left the states, once or twice things got a little tight, when tour representatives weren't on hand to welcome them. Transportation was by train, as the group purchased rail tickets, prior to leaving the states. This also included their trip down the Rhine River. The travelers toured all the various places that one tours while taking the grand tour of the Miss Mabel Moen nnounce Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Stone of Knoxville announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, A r d a t h e, to David S. Lindberg, son of Dr. and Mrs. Eldon G. Lindberg of Chicago. Vows will be exchanged Sunday, Sept. 22, at the First United Presbyterian Church chapel in Galesburg in a private wedding ceremony. No invitations are being sent, but all friends and relatives are invited to a reception to follow at the church at 3:30 o'clock on Sunday afternoon, Sept. 22. Both the bride-elect and her fiance were graduated from Knox College. Miss Stone has taught for the past two years in the high school at Flossmoor. Her fiance The engagement of Miss Mabef Moen to Stephen Lee Peterson, son of Rev. and Mrs. Donald G. Peterson, 1170 N. Academy, is announced today by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Moen, 1032 Talbot Avenue, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada. Miss Moen, who was graduated from Bethel College, St. Paul, Minn., is employed as Christian Education Director of Bethel Baptist Church, Galesburg. Mr. Peterson, a graduate of Bethel College, is attending Colgate Rochester Divinity School in Rochester, N. Y. The wedding will take place at Bethel Baptist Church on Saturday, Aug. 31, at 8 o'clock in the evening. No invitations are being sent, but friends are invited to the ceremony and reception to follow at the church. Set Time Of Wedding Miss Judith L. Hicks and Michael R. Milan will be married at an 11 o'clock Nuptial Mass Saturday, Aug. 31, at Corpus Christi" Church. The couple's engagement was announced during the Christmas holidays last winter. Friends and relatives are invited to the wedding and to the reception to follow in the social rooms of the church. Miss Hicks is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick H. J. Langenbahn, 970 N.- Cherry St. Her fiance's parents are Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Milan, 797 Maple Ave. Facts About Frying You can fry most foods in less fat if you rely on controlled temperature. For instance, when you use a heavy aluminum skillet over a medium gas flame, only one tablespoon of fat is needed to fry plain meats. For breaded meats, use two tablespoons. Always preheat the pan with the shortening in it. Appliance manufacturers suggests you set temperature-controlled burner at 350 degrees—and don't cover the frypan. Easier Removal When freezing foods at home, use a container with a wide top opening. This makes it easier to remove the food before, it has thawed completely. Miss Beverly Nichols Mr. and Mrs. Russell Nichols of Canton, Mo., announce the engagement of their daughter, Beverly Ann, to Gary Dunn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dunn of Abingdon. The bride-elect is a junior at Culver-Stockton College, and her fiance is a senior. No date has been set for the wedding. Cheerer-Upper Boost the spirits of someone bedridden in your home. For a freshening change, substitute a printed floral sheet for the traditional white sheet. Use it over blankets, if they are needed, for a truly gay effect. Vat-dyed sheets can be kept as fresh and germfree as white ones. Ever stir a couple of tablespoons of cinnamon candies (the little red variety) into two cups of hot smooth applesauce? Pretty pink color and spicy flavor! Serve with pork chops, roast pork or ham. A bachelor can avoid being stuck with someone's unwanted relative if he does a little shopping on his own. i'6'2 Beauty Shop 343-2112 Balcony Tots 'n Twee**s are style conscious too! Your young Miss wHl appreciate a trip to our Beauty Salon. PERMANENT SPECIAL 3 95 UTTtE MISS HAMQJTS from 99c NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY Miss Ardathe Stone is attending the University of Chicago, where he is completing work on a doctorate. From Cambridge . . • Mr. and Mrs. Raymond R, Wells, 500 W. Center St., Cam bridge, announce the engagement of their daughter, Pamela Ray, to Thomas W. Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Winlow Anderson, Andover. Miss Wells, a graduate of Cambridge High School, is attending Iowa Wesleyan College, Mt. Pleasant. She was recently chosen to serve as a resident assistant in the girls' dormitory. Mr. Anderson, also graduated from Cambridge High School, is attending Iowa Wesleyan Col lege. He is currently serving as president of Phi Delta Theta social fraternity and is a member of Blue Key, men's honorary scholastic fraternity. continent,- but' In addition had some delightful times. In Frank' fort, Germany, while touring a castle, they decided to follow some stairs. At the top they found themselves in a private art showing, which turned out to be one by Max Ernst. Since they couldn't speak German, and the people in the room couldn't speak English, they just looked. Visit University From Denmark they went to Cologne, Coblenz, Wiesbaden, Frankfort and Heidelberg, where they visited the University. Here they saw a wine barrel, reportedly the largest in the world, as twenty couples could dance on it. Susan commented, the town was "just like 'The Student Prince.' " Next it was Bavaria, the Black Forest, Lucerne, and Venice, where Mrs. Stephen Contro's sister, Jeanette Pasln, took them around. After visits at Florence, Rome and Naples, they took a hydrofoil to Capri. While on the island they entered a sandal shop, only to find Zsa Zsa Gabor and her husband shopping. From here they went to Nice and then to Paris. One day while walking in Paris, they heard someone call Mademoiselle Burns, and found it to be Susan's French teacher at Monmouth College summer school a year ago. Mr. Romero, who is living in Vienna now, was also visiting in Paris and took the travelers around Paris. Among the, places which she found to be the most interesting in Paris was an art gallery, Le Jeu de Paume, near the Louvre, which featured French impressionists paintings. After one of the.roughest crossings the United States had had, at the first breakfast they were About People And Places . . . Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Boh man, 227 W. Losey St., and their children, Celeste, H R., Mark and Kent Rolf, have returned from the west coast, where they picked up Julie, who has been at Holden Village, in Washington, a deserted mining camp, given to the Lutheran churches, who are turning it into a retreat. Julie, who'll be a sophomore at St. Olaf's in the fall, was there as a work camper. En route they camped at various sites, with the highlight being the trip to the Grand Canyon of the Snake River, which is very primitive camping. While in Se- No date has been set for the | attle they visited some cousins wedding. before turning home. nnouncemen ts • • • KINDERGARTEN BOARD Members of the board of management of the Free Kindergarten will convene at 10 o'clock Tuesday morning at the Kindergarten Home. SANDBURG COTTAGE The Carl Sandburg Cottage is open to the public Sunday from 1 to 5 o'clock in the afternoon when Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Goff, host and hostess at the cottage will receive visitors. Visiting hours during the week are from 9 to 12 o'clock in the morning and 1 to 5 o'clock in the afternoon. The cottage is open on Sunday morning by appointment only. KNOXVILLE MUSEUM AND OLD JAIL The Knoxville Museum and Old Jail will be open Sunday afternoon from 2 to 5 o'clock with members of the Galesburg Altru- sa Club as hostesses. BICOUNTY AFRICAN VIOLET SOCIETY The Bi-County African Violet Society will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Sam Greenfield, 1084 Jefferson St. PI BETA PHI ALUMNAE Pi Beta Phi Alumnae August picnic has been changed from Aug. 14 to Wednesday, Aug. 21 at 6:30 o'clock in the evening at the home of Mrs. Phil Lass of Lake Rice. KUM-JOYNUS CLASS Members of Kum-Joynus Class of First Baptist Church and their families will have a picnic supper Monday evening near the band stand at Lincoln Park. Those planning to attend are being ask ed to bring their own table serv ice and a dish of food. Serving will be at 6 o'clock. Hold Annual Alumnae Picnic Phi Mu Alumnae met Thursday evening at the home of Mrs George H. Johnson, 418 Scotch Elm Lane, for their annual sum mer picnic. A potluck supper was served by a committee consisting of Mrs. Ted Szerlong, chairman; Mrs. Dale Windish and Mrs. Rob ert Parkinson. Plans for the coming year were discussed. Hl -HoKFais* tli ^ 1 SPBINGHIID TOMORROW VETERANS DAY • Vsttrant btndi fc marching uniU. • 20.000 F*«» exhibit* • V «t «r «tu funiUM admitted FREE, MONDAY - LADIES' DAY • MM . Otto Kernel, hoeteu. • Thrilling htrnetf racing. • Holiday on Ice—«.J0 It 1:30 • 'Debbie Drake in Woman's World. FREE GATE AFTER 5 P. M the only ones in the dining room, they docked in New York, As the ship was coming,in, Susan re* marked about the crowd, and not one to meet us. As it turned out there were a group of Knox friends at the dock and to that they had a tour of the city. Ofl the Csmotg A number of Knox students have been on the campus this summer, working either with the various schools being conducted or in the offices. Included in this group are Susan Doyle, 185 N. Prairie St.; Barbara and Bob* bette Scott, 1382 N. Cedar St.; Susan Lillie, 367 Marmac Dr., and Kristine Kay Klemm, 68 Stunner St. Pete Boynton, 1563 N. Broad St., is working for the county highway department again this summer, and Joe King, 215 Gales burg Road, Knoxville, is working on a section crew with the Q. Nancy Kreps, 961 Hawkinson Ave., is in the G and M Distributors office, and Nan Harris is in the L. D. Johnson Insurance Agency office. Darwin Gene John son, 346 Park Lane Ave., is with Bixby-Zlmmer. Michael Leighton, 849 Mulberry St., and George Shea, 343 W. First St., are both at Butlers. Dick Lindstrom, 2190 N. Broad St., attended summer school on the campus and also is working at his father's store. Also in summer school was Bob McCornack, 980 N. Broad St. He worked part time for the Poland China Association. Karen Malone, 527 Franklin Ave., has part time work at the National Food store; Martha Peterson, 533 E. North St., is at the Galesburg State Research Hospital; and her brother, Lowell, is working at the Illinois Power Co. before leaving in September for the school of law at the University of Illinois. Douglas Polite, 58 N. Pleasant St., is in the office at Midwest Manufacturing Co. Toni Randell, 1150 N. Broad St., is in Colorado working at a resort. Jean Grant, 1179 Florence Ave., is girls' summer director at the YMCA and has spent a week at Camp Shaubena as assistant camp director. Monday the group will take a trip to Springfield, New Salem and the State Fair, sponsored by the YMCA. Graduates At summer commencement exercises in DeKalb on Thursday Denny Bettisworth, 1056 Mul berry St., was graduated from Northern Illinois University with a bachelor of science degree in education. He will teach in Rock Falls High School when school starts. Nancy Swanson, 967 Willard St., who will return to Northwestern University for her sophomore year, has been working at Knox College during the Science Institute. Just after school was out in June Miss Swanson was the house guest of her roommate, Betsy Naylor at White Plains, N.Y. The girls went to New York City, then flew to Boston where they visited another Northwestern student, Sarah Cannon. Both have been guests in the Swanson home here. Sharon Zahora, who had a short vacation in Michigan when Southern Illinois University closed in June, has been working for the remainder of the summer at Midwest Manufacturing Co. Sharon's home is at 1149 N. Academy St. She'll be back in Carbondale in the fall. Is in San Francisco After spending the summer in San Francisco, Calif., visiting his uncle, John Palmer, Lake Bracken, will return to Eastern Illinois University at Charleston for his sophomore year. Making plans to transfer from the University of Illinois to Southern Illinois University, Carbondale, Terry Tulin, 1215 Bridge Ave., has been working for the Hanson Lumber Co. this summer. His major is forest production in the College of Agriculture. Dick Shelly, 537 Olive St., still has several weeks more at his summer job as dish room boss on the food service staff at National Music Camp at Interlocken, Mich., where he has spent the past four summers. He will return to Knox College in the fall. Mr ( . C. L. Norrii (left) explains some of the details of her area of work for the ice cream social sponsored by the Galesburg Cottage Hospital Guild to Mrs. George Larson, Mrs. Fred Nyman, Mrs. Charles Wetherbee and Mrs. Sam Swanson, among those assembled for a committee meeting this week at the hospital. Mrs. Norris is in charge of donations and workers. The ice cream social to be on the lawn at the Galesburg Cottage Hospital Wednesday afternoon and evening will feature serving from 5 to 9 o'clock as well as a carry out service during those hours. Over 300 volunteers are working on this annual event. Proceeds will go toward defraying expenses incurred in the recent renovation of the pediatrics department of the hospital, the current project of the Hospital Guild. General chairmen for ,the event are Mrs. Swanson and Mrs. Wetherbee, who also are in charge of ticket sales. In case of inclement weather the social will be at the Trinity Lutheran Church. Coffee and punch will be available. Mrs. Nyman is in charge of grounds and Mrs. Larson, kitchen workers. Polly's Pointers See the World, Cheaply By POLLY CRAMER DEAR POLLY — Last year our family took a trip across the country to Oregon. We learned a lot and are starting on our vacation this year better prepared. We want to pass on to others the way our dad and mom have worked things out. As camping stuff is used only once or twice a year, we did not want to buy anything expensive. Dad built a small closed-in trailer to pull behind a car. There will be seven of us and space for all that we'll need was a problem. Mom and I made sleeping bags from old quilts and lined each with an old blanket. They were folded in half and sewed together on three sides. We used heavy nylon thread. If the blankets are needed at home next winter, we can cut the stitches and they are still bed size. Tapes were attached to the bags so they can be rolled up and stacked when not in use. Dad bought each of us an inexpensive air mattress and these can be used at the beach or in the back yard later on. Each child is responsible for looking after his own belongings. Mom made each of us a toilet kit out of an old shower curtain. They are stitched in sections and each holds a washcloth, soap, toothbrush, toothpaste and a comb. A cloth bag for each of us holds a pair of pajamas, a towel, thongs and a short beach coat and the toilet kit. The beach coats were made from old, knitted slipcovers. We use them for swimming and for going to and from the shower. A large clear plastic bag is for dry swim suits and another for wet ones. Mother packed hooded sweaters and warm things in a large cardboard container (a big metal lard can would do fine.) This was labeled and put in the trailer. Two suitcases then hold all our other traveling clothes. The boys wear mostly knitted tee shirts. Dad put a clothespole into the trailer for coats. Since mom does not like to sleep in a tent, she made a mattress for herself out of an old feather ticking. This, too, rolls up. Pillowcases for the trip were made from dark cretonne. Towels are also deep colors which mom felt were more practical than white ones. With a charcoal grille, aluminum foil, a few pots and pans, paper plates, an ice chest and water jugs, we are on our way. Even though we traveled 5,200 miles last year, the trip cost very little. In three weeks this year we hope to cover even more ground. —JILL GIRLS — What lucky kids to have a mom and dad who go to such lengths to make it possible for them to see their country and have vacations they will never forget. Sueh ingenuity can make a little bit of money go a long way and they have my vote as our Vacation Family of the Year. Such families are the true backbone of America and would make our forefathers very proud.—POLLY airway. Share your homemaking ideas . . .send them to Polly in care of the Galesburg R e g i s t e r-Mail. You'll receive a bright, new silver dollar if Polly uses your ideas in Polly's Pointers. Meeting conversational gambits with glum silence marks you as a dull person. A few words can make a difference. FOR AIRLINE and STEAMSHIP RESERVATIONS or Travel Information Write or call K. Bonnty Brtyman 4300 MARINE PRIVE CHICAGO 13, ILLINOIS Telephone: Lakeview t-3303 only ONE There is only one WELCOME WAGON SO years of experience fostering good will in business and community life. For information OK Welcoav Wagon, phont Mr*. Norm* Smith 1091 Bt«ch«r — 943-18H , «* Mi«. P»t. G»9« SIS Ltwvnc* Ava—M3-1QI4 t 4 t * Reorganize If you're planning to lake a job outside the home, it would be a good idea to have a fresh look at the way you keep house. Home service consultants suggest that you map out a schedule to correlate cleaning, cooking and laundry tasks so they won't interfere with your other job—and vice versa. It isn't easy to give up old habits, but you'll probably find that your new responsibilities will actually increase your efficiency at home, especially if you learn to make the most of modern automatic appliances. Won't Get Lost When washing children's shoe laces, string them through the button-holes of a garment and tie the ends. They'll get as clean as the other laundry and not get lost. LAKE BRACKEN Women golfers at the Lake Bracken course entertained members of Wee-Ma-Tuk and Monmouth Country clubs Tuesday at the Knox County Country Club. Coffee and rolls were served at the golf shop before tee^rff. Following golf play luncheon was served at the clubhouse and prizes were awarded. Medalist for the day was Mrs. Lowell Wier. Winners from Monmouth were low gross, Mrs. Clifton Stoops; low net, Mrs. Donald Farmer, and low putts, Grace Wongstrom. From Wee-Ma-Tuk,. winners were low gross, Mrs. Robert Donaldson; low net, Miss Nancy ffler and low putts, Mrs. Jack Walker. Bracken winners were low gross, Mrs. Robert Coe Sr.; low net, Mrs. Richard Williams and low putts, Mrs. W. E. Nolting. Special prizes were awarded to Mrs. Ray Stebor, lone Lewis, Mrs. Gale Ward, Mrs. Larry Aldrich, Mrs. Marvin Behrens, Pat Thompson, Maxine Stanton and Mrs. Fred Lindquist. BUNKER LINKS . Winners in women's golf play Friday morning at Bunker Links were ' Mrs. Russell Martin, low gross; Mrs. Robert Herr, low net and Mrs. John Foley, low putts. READ THE CLASSIFIEDSl If You Wont the Unusual HANDBAG We Have It at WEBER5 THE GIFT SHOP 149 East Main i • 4 A* EJL JUL APARTMENTS 1470 NORTH WEST STREET IMMEDIATE POSSESSION OH CHOICE APARTMENTS BACHELOR APARTMENTS (Bachelor girls, too) includes large living room, pull- man kitchen, ceramic tile bath with shower only $67.50* ONE and TWO BEDROOMS large living room, pullman kitchen and ceramic tile bath with shower. one bedroom $85* two bedroom $100* All kitchens have stainless steel sinks, garbage disposal, refrigerator, cabinets, TV lead-in to each room. Garages available. Beautiful park-like setting with spacious lawn. Ample parking for residents and guests. WELCOME WAGON *Per month rates quoted are back at 1957 level ijj For Additional Information Call MRS. HELEN ALDRICH, Resident Manager At 342-9412

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