or and a tout omen GALESBURG, ILL., WEDNESDAY, AUG. 21, 1963 PAGE 11 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gray (Miss Linda Johnston) Repeating vows Sunday afternoon in the Altona Presbyterian Church were Miss Linda Lee Johnston, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Loren E. Johnston of Altona, and Charles Earl Gray,, son of Mrs. Opal Gray of Aledo. The double ring ceremony was performed by Rev. Robert E. Jensen, former minister, assisted Ai the School Bell Peals by Rev. H. Douglas Fowler, minister of the church. Miss Janice Stackhouse of Cambridge, a cousin of the bridegroom, was at the organ to present the prelude as guests were seated by Roger Clark and Vernie Stackhouse, cousin of the bridegroom. Miss Beverly Moore of Wataga was soloist. Acolytes were John Burgland, cousin of the bridegroom, and Lonnie Love. The bride carried a bouquet of white roses centered with a lavender orchid and ivy streamers to accent her white peau de soie wedding gown made with a front flange bell shaped skirt and chapel length train. Sequins, seed pearls, and handmade cabbage roses trimmed the cameo neckline and cascaded down the skirt of the dress. The elbow length veil, the something borrowed, was caught to a crown of sequins and pearls. Bridal attendants carried fans decorated with white carnations to complement their identical styled gowns of orchid organza over taffeta and their orchid flower crowns. Miss Mary Johnston, sister of the bride, was maid of honor and Miss Ruth Anne Bird, college friend, was bridesmaid. Flower girl was Miss Stephanie Main. Attending the groom were his and Ronald Jacobson, a college roommate as groomsman. Lavender and white decor marked the silver appointed table at the reception at the church. Honors were accorded Mrs. Max McDowell of Peoria and Mrs. John Ryman of Lincoln, aunts of the bride, Mrs. Richard Burgland of Galesburg, aunt of the bridegroom, Miss Betty McDowell of Peoria, cousin of the bride and Miss Nancy Schott of (Continued on page 12) Plan Open House Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Wali- han, 412 Jefferson St., will note their 25th wedding anniversary Sunday with an open house. Guests are invited to call during the afternoon, from 2 to 5 o'clock at their home. Mr. and Mrs. Walihan were married in St. Louis, Mo., on Aug. 27, 1938. They have one daughter, Mrs. James (Florence) Droke of Galesburg, who will be a hostess, and three grandchildren. Mrs. Walihan is active in Rebecca and Royal Neighbor work. Mr. Walihan is a retired bus brother, James Gray as best man driver. LAST CALL LADIES SHOES ODDS AND ENDS, ETC. 2 - *3 - »4 90 Yleat, tf3ut Que Jioolz 3i Smpkadized Impromptu fashion shbwi wilt ct&ftily be the rule this fall as little girls and slightly ©hfc* sisters tush chattering back to classrooms. And no bonder — for there is a wealth of fashion ekeitelteM and wearable fun in the new dresses, suits, jumpers and separates. The sleek swoop of the A line and the skimmer or natural silhouettes are superb as design bases for the uncluttered look that spells good taste and smart fashion. Their very directness of line makes a perfect foil for the careful use of trim or pleats as an integral part of overall design. Equally important is the ensemble look. It may be a dress and companion coat; it may be a suit—often with an overblouse jacket; or it may even be a dress with sleeves and neck insert contrasting with the body of the dress. Jumpers, too, have their own special blouses, and separate skirts and blouses are coordinated thus leaving nothing to chance in achieving a well put together look. Knit suits, loved by girls as well as their mothers, have some new features this year. Embroidery is new when it is in one defined area packing a fashion wallop in its contrast to the rest of the suit. The much loved sailor suit now has a slightly shorter jacket and strong contrast in the usual two color combinations. Double knits are important because they have more body, more elasticity, hold their shape better and therefore look better. To these advantages add knit-in pleats found in better suits—th^se pleats are permanent through washings for the life of the garment. In separates, the newest skirts are front wrap and coachman styles, and both are complemented by man tailored skirts in exciting prints. Skirts on dresses and suits are smoothly pleated in most instances. Decoration is effective because it is underplayed. Contrasting THE INVALUABLE CLASSIC shown above would be an addition to any wardrobe. An under* stated wool herringbone tweed, it is self-belted slightly below waist level, has easy A-sklrt and jewel neckline. It's for the teen-ager or collegienne. stitching is new, subtle but definitive as it is played against an expanse of solid color. Continuing the neat but chic look, small brass buttons are important as closures, on little pockets or adding a bright touch to a waistband. Brass also shows up as buckles used purely as decoration or on belts. Colors have become more sophisticated with fashion emphasis on indigo blue,, olive and loden green, garnet, grey and even black which looks marvelous if topped by white against a child's face. Polly's Pointers ^Jrace 'WJitlioul By POLLY CRAMER DEAR POLLY—If you teach a Sunday School class, have a troop of Brownies or do embroidery work, this may help. In any handcraft work where you use carbon paper fbr transferring a design to paper or fabric, use a ball point pen which has no more ink. It uniform a gives a more unitorm tracing than a pencil and leaves the original design clean for repeated use. -I.E.D. DEAR POLLY — When I go to the beauty shop, I always carry a small mirror, compact or such. I can hold the mirror up so I can set the hair dryer at different temperatures without having to get my head in and out of the dryer. With these large rollers all you girls know how clumsy that can be.—MRS. R. G. GIRLS—If you have cooked under a dryer and still felt it was not worth the trouble to wiggle your head out, you will want to try this.—POLLY DEAR POLLY — My grandmother has a magic way of getting acquainted in a new neighborhood. She bakes a large batch of cookies, puts them in her basket and goes visiting up and down the block. Each child she meets, she gives a cookie and say, "I live in that little house on the corner and I like to cook. Whenever you want a cookie, come to my house and ask for one. When your birthday comes let me know ahead of time and I will bake you some special cookies and a birthday cake for your party, too." In the past six months she lias made eight birthday cakes and she says there are six more coming up in the next six months. The children all love her and call her house "the cookie house." — MRS. T. D. P. GIRLS—There is an older citizen winning new friends SUGAR FREE less than all the time and doubtless keeping in touch with her old ones, too. Old age is beautiful for one so thoughtful. I suppose it proves that life is what we make it.—POLLY DEAR POLLY—Cut small washers from sandpaper and place, with the rough side out, on the screw of drawer and cupboard knobs that are continually working loose. Once the screw is tightened, the knob will stay tight.— MRS. J.R.R. Share your favorite homcmaking ideas . . . send them to Polly in care of Galesburg Register-Mail. You'll receive a bright, new silver dollar if Polly uses your ideas in Polly's Pointers. CLUB CARD PARTIES LAKE BRACKEN Eleven tables were at play Monday when members of the Knox County Country Club gathered for couples bridge at the clubhouse. Mrs. Charles Bulkeley and Mrs. Al Rigney received high score for the women and Ted Stewart and Fred Nichols for the men. The evening's prizes were given Mrs. Herman England and Mr. Bulkeley. Host couple for next week will be Mr. and Mrs. Fred Nichols. About People And Places . . . Guests of Mrs. Vera Young, 64 N. Prairie St., ihis weekend was Mrs. Paul Helmick of Des Moines, Iowa, her niece, who was here for the wedding of Miss Linda Anderson. Also visiting friends and relatives in this area and here for the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Terry Balding and daughter, Sherie of Columbus, Ohio. Mrs. Balding is the former Nancy Nied of Cameron. Bottled by CANADA DRY BOTTLING CO. Galesburg, HI. GLADS Extra Fine $1.00 ond $1.50 doi. Nicely Arranged Vases. Reasonably Priced. Chgs. S. Griffin Ph. 343-9976 919 Brown Ave. TWO OF THE MOST FASHION WISE SILHOUETTES are also ideal for action packed girls. At left, an A line shift in olive green cotton poplin has. a zipper front and four pockets each dotted with a tiny brass button. While stitching outlines the pockets, arm holes and front closing. The separate companion cotton blouse is a provincial floral print, has a small pointed collar and three quarter sleeves. At right, the indigo blue semi fitted A line jumper has a princess cut panel front and two tabs with brass button trim. White stitching on tabs, armholes and neck line. The companion blue and white cotton check blouse has a white peter pan collar and shirred, push up elbow length sleeves. Club Receives Charter YOU WON'T NEED to take the shirt off his back if you wear this slim shlrtdress. In houndstoOth checks, white with red, Mack or brown, or In heather soft colors, It's designed with yon in mind. From east to west the shlrtdress is fashion with a youthful flair. Tailored with precision, made from 100% virgin wool, this is just one in the long line of the newest in country clothes with that casual look the word has learned to love. ^J^eatincj, - *Sea&trand IJowA lAJeddi 9 f~^ledcj,ed Gowned in white silk organza over taffeta, six attendants preceded Miss Barbara Keating of Moline to the altar of the First United Presbyterian Church, Monmouth, Friday evening where she exchanged wedding vows with Bruce Seastrand, " Miss Joan Wall Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Wall of Avon announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Joan, to Michael D. Fitzgibbon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Fitzgibbon, 50 S. Avenue D, Canton. Miss Wall, a 1958 graduate of Avon High School and Galesburg School of Beauty Culture, is employed at the Charm Center in Abingdon. Her fiance, a 1956 graduate of Avon High School, spent four years in the Navy. He is enrolled at Canton Jr. College and is employed by International Harvester. No invitations are being sent but friends and relatives are invited to attend the wedding Sept. 21 at 2 o'clock in the afternoon at the St. Augustine Catholic Church and the reception following at the church rectory. READ THE WANT ADS! Galesburg Business and Professional Women's Club representatives attended the charter dinner for the First Business and Professional Women's Club in Illinois organized as a luncheon club in Kewanee on Tuesday evening. At the Hotel Kewanee, the club organized in honor of the late Vera Binks received their charter from Mrs. Mary Lou Koonce, of Chicago, state president. Installation of officers was conducted by Miss Mildred Minard of Chicago, first vice president, and Miss A. Zola Groves, also of Chicago, a past state president, inducted the members. Dr. Frances Whitehead of Macomb, newly elected national recording secretary, gave the emblem interpretation. Mrs. Viola Lersch, president, Miss Ruth Suydam and Miss Vera Corbin, all of Galesburg, attended the event. Entertains the Crossbearers Class Crossbearers Class of the Henderson Street Baptist Church was entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Asher, 798 Pine St., at an outdoor hamburger fry at 6:30 o'clock Tuesday evening. Mrs. Frank Smith gave the invocation. Mrs. Asher, president, conducted the meeting at which time singing was led by Mrs. G. H. Wilkinson. Guests were Mrs. Ida Calder, Mrs. Patty Williams and Miss Iris Holmes. Members voted to buy a shelf for the kitchen at the church. G.H.S. CLASS OF 1959 G«n«r>l rotating for mil members to plan • Reunion at Liki Stony Llona Club Shelter. WEDNESDAY, AUG. 31 7:00 P.M. also of Moline. Rev. Rudolph Seastrand of Hoquian, Wash., read the vows of the double-ring ceremony at 7 o'clock uniting in marriage his son and the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Keating of Alexis. He was assisted by Dr. H. DaCosta, Finley, pastor of the church. As guests were being seated by Fred Wunhorst of St. Paul, Minn., Al Pearson of Missoula, Mont., Dale Gustafson of Bell, Calif., and Charles Lindholm of Mainz, Germany, all of whom also acted as groomsmen, Mrs, Dorothy Arthur was at the organ console for a program of nuptial music. She also accompanied Clarence Patterson, soloist. Harvey Winje of Minneapolis, Minn., acted as best man, and Randy Dew of Alexis was junior groomsman. Escorted by her father, who also gave her in marriage, the bride wore a gown of peau silk with reembroidered French lace, fashioned with a round neckline, also with reembroidered lace. The bouffant skirt had a cascade of lace at the hemline and edging the chapel train. Her French illusion bouffant veil was caught to a crown of pearls and crystals, and her bouquet was an orchid and stephanotis atop a white Testament. Styled with rounded necklines with elbow-length sleeves, the gowns of the attendants also featured bell-shaped skirts with a self bow at the back of the ballerina - length skirts. Their headpieces were white silk roses with nose veils to match their dresses, and each attendant carried a duchess rose. Mrs. Allan Hudson of Rock Island acted as matron of honor for her sister, while two other sisters, Miss Mary Keating and Miss Becky Keating, both of Alexis, were bridesmaids along with Miss Wanda Latimer of Davenport and Miss Mary Seastrand of Hoquian, Wash., the bridegroom's sister. Miss Sally Keating of Alexis, also a sister of the bride, served as junior bridesmaid. At the reception in the church parlors serving honors were (Continued on page 12) Plan Farewell Reception Rev. William J. Stratman who has assisted at Immaculate Heart of Mary parish for the past seven years, is being re-assigned to Victor, Iowa. A farewell reception is being planned in his honor on Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in the Immaculate Heart of Mary gym. There x will be a short program and everyone will have an opportunity to visit with Fr. Stratman. Refreshments will be served by the Immaculata Guild. i'6'2 Beauty Salon BALCONY argains for ^jf-all This Is the Month to Save On Sue Cory Cold Waves 495* 595 6 9 s Reg. 8 50 'Festival' Reg. 10.00 'Fanfare' Reg. 1250 'Angel' 'NORMAL HAIR ONLY Special Values Shampoo & Style 199 Haircut 99 Remember ... Professional Care Is Best for Your Hair! • Use Your Charge Account t No Appointment Necessary BERKSHIRE HOSIERY Once-a-Year Sale! Your Once a Year Opportunity to SAVE Z *116 Per Box REG. PRICE $1.35 — $1.50 — $1.65 SALE PRICE $ 1.09-3pr. $ 3.19 $ 1.19-3pr.*3.49 '1.29-3 pr. $ 3.79 * Sole Starts Aug. 22 Ultrasons not included in sole. SALE ENPS SEPT. 7, 1963 0r 223 E. Main St.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month