Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 13, 1963 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, August 13, 1963
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8 Galesburg,.Regi.ster«Moil» Golesburo, HI. Tuesday, Aug. 13, 1963 JlUt People a J ft aces • • • The W. R. AUetisworths Take European Tour Due to a full agenda at a fall meeting in 1962 the president of the local branch of the League of Women voters had to skip over some announcements, one of them being a flier about a proposed trip to Europe. When the hostess, Mrs. W. R. Allensworth was picking up after the meeting she noted three fliers on a trip to Europe, being sponsored by the Wichita League of Women Voters tn Wichita, Kan. After some thought she wrote for further information, and eventually decided to take the tour as did Mr. Allensworth. Called an European Seminar, the tour's purpose was to examine the major foreign policy issues vis-a-vis Western Europe and the United States, with special emphasis on the European Common Market, the United Nations and the North Atlantic Treaty Organization. Jet Trip Information, talks and tours Were under the guidance of the Associate Consultants for Education Abroad, with offices in London. AH members of the tour, ranging in age from 18 to 80, were members of various League chapters throughout the United States. Six couples were part of the group, under the guidance of a young courier, who had just completed his work at Cambridge for a law degree. The trip both ways was by jet. As an aside, Mr. Allensworth found that many of the questions he answered while traveling were about the jet flight, how high, how fast, where were the clouds and what was it like? During their 30 days in Europe the group stopped in London; Amsterdam; the Hague, where they visited the Peace Palace; West Berlin, with three trips to East Berlin and one to Potsdam; Prague, Vienna, Geneva and finally Paris,\ before returning home. In London they heard the head of the Conservative Party explain about their government and their policies; in Amsterdam the secretary to the employers of industry, gave the details concerning the Common Market and in West Berlin they heard a representative of the state department and a faculty member at the Free University. Part of their trip included a visit with Willie Brandt at t h e city hall, where the welcome was faultless, with white damask cloths on the tables, which were beautifully appointed. Mr. Brandt stressed the need of "a protective roof" meaning the U. S. for West Berlin. Visit Potsdam At Potsdam, which they reached by taking the underground to East Berlin, and then a bus, they had lunch at the castle where the Potsdam agreement was signed. Here the woman who served as their guide pointed out "the difficulties between USSR and US were due to the US not living up to the agreement." She gave the background and then proceeded to prove why she was correct. While in Berlin the group attended the grand opera in the restored opera house, seeing "La Traviata." Lavish settings, beautiful costumes and a 55-piece or­ chestra were all part of the presentation, which is subsidized by the East German Government. In Prague, the group was the guest of the Women's Communist Committee, whose president spent three years in a German concentration camp following the massacre at Lidice. The meeting was in a palace, which has been restored by the state, (the USSR). The committee, which is composed of 100 women, was represented by a dozen members and two men. All spoke through an interpreter. The committee, as nearly as the travelers could tell, was financed through the sale of a magazine. Included in her serious comments about peace and the ways of attaining it the president commented, "they weren't satisfied with what they had but wanted more." This the two groups found to be a common ground. Pointing out that all life is planned by the state, the president stated "there was no unemployment, but that they need workers." Later the group was told by a first secretary in the embassy that "there was no unemployment because if material was Juture $3ride . . • Miss Patricia McCoy Mr. and Mrs. Myron McCoy of Knoxville announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Patricia Anne, to Richard V. Inness, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Inness of near Galesburg. Miss McCoy, a graduate of Knoxville High School, attended Illinois State Normal University. She is employed at Butler Manufacturing. Mr. Inness, a graduate of Galesburg High School, is presently engaged in farming. The couple has selected Dec. 8 for their wedding date. Vegetable Varieties Summer squash offers an array of shapes, shades, and tastes. Choose your family's favorite or treat them to a new style from the yellow, white, crookneck, zucchini, and banana squash at markets now. DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL CAR COATS 25% OFF SALE PRICES START AT $6 POPUN and TACKLE TWILL Handsome Coats in all colors and sizes . . 34 to 34-Inch lengths. 232& lK«U*t,& in lacking, the workers were paid to sit all day." As a people the Czechs hope for "a relaxing of our discriminatory trade policies," but would still buy their agriculture products from Russia, and their technical material from the States. Included on their tour were two delightful restful days at an Alpine resort, before traveling to Geneva, Paris and home. — By I. E. J. News for and About Women Miss Dorothy Moore Bride of R. Sessions After their marriage Saturday morning, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sessions were honored at a reception given at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Moore, 948 N. Academy St. Honors at the reception were accorded Mrs. Roger Bailey of Springfield and Mrs. Larry Bailey of Peoria, cousin of the bride. The bride, the former Dorothy Moore, attended Galesburg High School and was graduated from the University of Illinois. On the Illini campus she was a member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. Mrs. Sessions has been teaching mentally handicapped children in La Grange. Mr. Sessions, the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. Sessions of Plattsburg, N. Y., is an electronic specialist in the research department at Presbyterian Hospital in Chicago. After a trip through northern Wisconsin, the couple will reside at Lombard. Out of town guests were from Downers Grove, Decatur, Bement, Henderson, Ky., Ames, Iowa, Chicago and La Grange Park. a" pu JLJa JkjL,, (BettiAwortk WMi OW6 vi/eaaintj, Sisters of the bride, Miss Linda Jo Hartley of Macomb, were her attendants when she pledged wedding vows with Denny L. Bettiswofth, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Bettisworth, 1056 Mulberry St., at 7:30 o'clock Saturday evening. Miss Hartley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. 045 Hartley, 045 Memorial Drive, Macomb, was given in marriage by her father. Officiating at the double ring ceremony in the chapel of the First Presbyterian Church in Macomb was Dr. Charles Carman, former Wc y°<f> omen SOANGETAHA Mrs. Ray Mendrek, defending champion, paced the field of women golfers entered in the first medal play club championship being held at the Soangetaha Country Club when she posted a sub- par round of 37-36—73 on Friday, Aug. 9. Mrs. Ron Parker was the early leader for the nine hole participants with a score of 46. Morning starting times for the three 18-hole flights and the three nine hole flights, determined by Thursday's qualifying round, are listed below. Times will be affective both Aug. 15 and Aug. 16. Trophies will be awarded to the winners and runnersup in each flight. Starting Timvi Championship Flight, 18 holes, Mrs. Ray Mendrek. Mrs. Robert Hoopes, 8:55; Mrs. Ken Bixby, Miss Virginia Gunther, Mrs. James Lehman, 9:05; A Flight, 18 holes, Mrs. H. L. Miller, Mrs. Robert Cannon, Mrs. Elmer Jagow, 9:15; Mrs. H. Rogers, Mrs. B. E. Malstrom, Mrs. Phillip Steinfeldt, 9:25; B Flight. 18 holes, Mrs. Harry Swanson, Mrs. Robert Dredge, 8:00; Mrs. D. Robinson, Mrs. H. Weiner, Mrs. F. Hambrecht, 8:25. Championship Flight, 9 holes, Mrs. R. Parker. Mrs. S. Swanson, Mrs. D. Deets, Mrs A. Partin, 9:45; Mrs. C. Gibbs. Mrs. R. Koons, Mrs. J. Glasman, Mrs. J. Zahora, 9:55; A Flight, 9 holes, Mrs. R. Abrahamson, Mrs. D. Grimes, Mrs. Roy Olson, 8:15; Mrs. W. Henderson, Mrs. G. Johnson, Mrs R. Fundenberger, 8:35; Mrs. L. Chadwick. Mrs. D. Anderson, Mrs. P. Gustafson, 9:35; B Flight, 9 holes, Mrs. J. Hecht, Mrs. S. Wolfsie, 8:45; Mrs. N Zinnsmeister, Mrs. R. Lamkin, Mrs. B. Neeley, 10:05. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sessions (Miss Dorothy Moore) Baptist minister in Galesburg, now of Northport, Mich. Miss Carol Hartley, maid of honor and Miss Sarah Hartley, bridesmaid had sleeveless cranberry crepe sheath dresses styled with slightly rounded necklines and worn with short jackets accented with an elaborate design at the waist, they had matching headpieces and carried flared T- shape bouquets of white gladioli with touches of green. A single rosebud at the forehead held the bride's tiered illusion veiling which flared crisply about the shoulders of her peau de soie wedding gown fashioned with rounded neckline and elbow length sleeves. Back interest was the garland of roses, which draped from the waistline over the billowing skirt and its brush train. She carried a full T-shaped bouquet of white gladioli and greenery, in which her great-grandmother's handkerchief had been tucked. Donald Bettisworth stood with his brother as best man and ushers were Richard Hartley, brother of the bride, Keith May of Princeton and Larry Cederoth of DeWitt, Iowa. Mrs. Forrest Wanninger, Macomb, was at the console of the organ for the prelude and also accompanied Roland Hegg of Galesburg, the soloist. Reception Decorations at the reception which followed in the church parlors were hi the selected bridal colors of cranberry and white. Accorded honors were Mrs. Visits Parents Dr. James G. Witte, a member of the Knox College Class of 1952, is spending a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James G. Witte Sr., Hotel Broadview, and his grandmother, Mrs. C. H. Christy, 343 E. Grove St. Dr. Witte, is an associate professor at Indiana University, where he completed his graduate work. When boiling meat on the stove, keep at least one-fourth cup of water in the pan. It will prevent the meat from burning and smoking. Printed Wedding Invitations Napkins and Watches THE GIFT SHOP-Weber's 149 E. Main St. Shower Honors Bride-elect Miss Kay Stonberg, whose marriage to Rick Acquare of Daytona Beach, Fla., will take place on Saturday, was the honoree Sunday afternoon at a miscellaneous shower in the home of Mrs. Dale Spiegel at Bishop Hill. Co-hostesses with Mrs. Spiegel were Mrs. Frank Bloom and Linda, and Mrs. Donald Bloom. Miss Stonoerg and the bridegroom-elect will be married Saturday afternoon at Sacred Heart Cathedral in Davenport, Iowa, in the presence of the immediate families. The couple will be guests of honor at a reception Sunday afternoon at the Bishop Hill Community Methodist Church to which all friends and relatives are invited. Pink and while, the bride-to- be's chosen colors, were used in decorations and refreshments. Contest prizes were awarded Mrs. Donald Falk, of Galva, Mrs. John Reed and Mrs. Morris Nelson of Cambridge and Mrs. Keith Litton of Woodhull. Others present were Mrs. Lester Mayes of Mt. Morris, Mrs. Avery Reed, Mrs. Carl Nelson of Cambridge, Mrs. Charles Headlund and Mrs. Charles Stonberg of Galva, Mrs. Glenn Stevens of Altona, Mrs. Don Litton and son of Woodhull, Mrs. Esther Tarleton, Mrs. William Tarleton and Dennis, Mrs. Richard Atkinson, Mrs. Richard Stinberg of Bishop Hill. CLUB CARD PARTIES LAKE BRACKEN Couples Mixed Bridge Group of the Knox County Country Club had ten tables at play Monday evening at the Lake Bracken clubhouse. Winning high scores among the women were Mrs. Virgil Elliott and Mrs. Charles Buckley and men's prizes for high scores were awarded to Douglas Tracy and William Lewis. Special prizes went to Mrs. Al Rigney and Virgil Elliott. Card parties for couples at Lake Bracken are scheduled for each Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the clubhouse. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Wilson will be the host couple for next week's play. Gilding the Lily Try evaporated milk just as it pours from the can for glazing breads, rolls, and pastries. Brush milk on lightly before baking — sprinkle with sugar if desired. Jdonorecl at deception MR. AND MRS. RALPH FOULK JR. (above) were guests of honor at a reception in the home of the bride's parents at Williamsfield, following their wedding Friday evening at 7 o'clock at the Williamsfield Methodist Church. Mrs. Foulk, the former Miss Norma Willson is the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Duane Willson, Williamsfield. Parents of the bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Foulk Sr. of Laura. Since their return from a short wedding trip the ncwlyweds are residing south of West Jersey where the bridegroom is farming. Name Committees Committees for the coming year were selected at a board meeting of the Jay-C-Ettes recently at the home of Mrs. David Gustafson, 488 N. Academy St. Plans were made for the Jaycee family picnic to be Aug. 20 at Lincoln Park. Mrs. Gustafson was named chairman of the constitution and revision committee. DOLLAR DAY, WED., AUG. 14 TURKEY DINNERS or 59c each INCLUDES: Dressing, Cranberry Sauce, whipped potatoes, vegetables and salad. BRING A FRIEND TO Scandia RESTAURANT 108 E. Main St. BAKERY ft LUNCH 336 E. Main St. Mr. and Mrs. Denny L. Bettisworth (Miss Linda Hartley) Stephen B. King and Mrs. Kenneth Caspall, both of Macomb; Mrs. William Choffee II, Highland Park, and Mrs. Dale Sopher of Altona. Miss Carol Hall was at the guest book and gifts were arranged by Miss Susan Hall, Macomb; Miss April Zorn, Highland Park, and Mrs. Rodney Swedberg of Deerfield. After a week's wedding trip through the South and Aug. 17, the newlyweds will reside at 607%- 8th Ave., in Sterling. The bride, a graduate of Hoopeston High School, attended Southern Illinois University at Carbondale and was graduated from Western Illinois University at Macomb. She affiliated with Sigma Kappa sorority. In the fall she will teach in Sterling schools. Mr. Bettisworth, a graduate of Galesburg High School and Northern Illinois University at DeKalb, will teach dramatics, speech and English in Rock Falls. Prenuptial courtesies in Macomb for the bride, granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Lowry, 887 Frank St., Galesburg, included a party given by Mrs. Katherine Hall and Mrs. C. J. Meyer. Hosts for the rehearsal dinner Friday evening in the Executive Room of the Lamoine Hotel at Macomb were the bridegroom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bettisworth. Sheet Shoppin'? CROWN POINT, Ind. (UPI) When buying sheets, measure the length, width and thickness to make sure you're getting the correct size sheet, advises Minerva Partin, extension home economist. Flat sheet sizes are measured before hemming, she said. This means that a sheet marked 108 inches will be 98 inches long when you deduct five inches allowed for hems and five inches for shrinkage. Sheets shrink little in width. -Announced ^Jrotk • . • •a THE ENGAGEMENT OF Miss Jeannette Anno (above) to Mack Woodward, SFM 3/c is made known today by Miss Louise T. Harrington, 343 N. Prairie St. Miss Anno, who resides at 432 N. Broad St., is employed at St. Mary's Hospital. Mr. Woodward, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Woodward of Casper, Wyo., is stationed at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. No date has been set for the wedding. UNITY LODGE Unity Lodge, 425, Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, will meet Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in IOOF Hall. There will be initiation and Mrs. Dora Rierson, of Boone, Iowa, vice grand president of Dis* trict 5, will be present. The annual family picnic will be Thursday, Aug. 29 at the south Lions Shelter at Lake Storey. Serving will be at 6 o'clock in the evening. LIMITED QUANTITIES 8 Only. Reg. 5.98 - 6.98 WESTCLOX KITCHEN CLOCKS Blue Willow Salt & Pepper Shaker Set.-$1.00 Devilled Egg Plate $1.00 Cigarette Lighter $1.00 set With Ash Tray Ladies' — Reg. 12.95 Westclox Wrist Watches ....$5 Musical Jewel Boxes $3 Values to 7.95 LEO STEIN JfWELRY DEPARTMENT 345 E. Main St.

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