'I r • J an OM/J eremomed Miss Susan Bass . • . Miss Susan Elaine Bass, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Baas, 1086 N. Cedar St., and Electronics Technician 3rd 1 class Steven Michael Aldus, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Aldus, 1461 E. Fremont St., exchanged wedding promises Saturday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Reed, 913 Jefferson St. The double ring ceremony was read the couple at 7:30 p. m. by Da\ Gewge L. Nulph, Bethany Baptist Ohitrch. The bride, given in marriage by her father, was in a empire gowh of white eyelet with ruffled skirt and _ puffed sleeves trimmed in pink. She wore a white rippled brim hat, Miss Debbie Reed, maid of honor, was in a long pink empire satin gown layered with taffeta, and a pink straw picture hat. . /. Timothy Pico was best man. A reception followed the ceremony. After an extended trip through the northeast, the newlyweds will reside at 28 Greenough, Newport, R. I. Mrs. Aldus is a graduate of Galesburg High School. She was employed at Eagle's Food Store. Her husband is a graduate of GHS and is in his fourth year with the U. S. Navy. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Peterson (Miss Penny Rednour) - _i .ui_ ML i m • • • • ••• ii — 1 "~ " " ' ' " "' 1 —*•—r" Miss Penny Rednour • • • The Presbyterian Church in Rio was the setting for the wedding of Miss Penny Lynn Rednour, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rednour of Rio, and Gary M. Peterson, son of Mr. and Mrs. George S. Peterson of Oneida, on Saturday. Wedding vows were pledged at 7 p. m. as Rev. William Schlobohm read the double ring ceremony for the couple, who in-law and sister of the bride, are on a wedding trip to the and Mr. and Mrs. Willis Rice Wisconsin Dells. Rodney Swan- 0 j st. Petersburg, Fla., uncle son of Rio was best man, while an d aunt of the bridegroom, serving as groomsmen were Mr. and Mrs. Peterson will reside on a farm near Oneida, bridegroom, Oneida, and Robert following their wedding trip. I iiiii»ii!l:iijn ;if Spirited Meringue Dessert and Bubbly Punch if bridal ele- E. Lee of Galesburg. Both wer6 graduated from Mrs. Floyd Meeker, Woodhull, ROVA High School. Mrs. Peter- organist, presented the prelude son,is employed at 0. T. Johnas guests were seated by Curt son's and her husband, who was Pitman, brother-in-law of the graduated from Balck Hawk bride, Galesburg, and TJovd East Colleee. Kewanee. is farm Girdler of Rio. ing with his father. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Powers (Miss Gail Smith) Miss Gail Smith Soloist was Miss Sherrill Swanson of Oneida. Ringbear- ers were nephews of the bride, Doug Gibson of Rio and Shawn Pitman of Galesburg, while Kim Gibson, niece of the bride, was flower girl. Miss Sally Pitman of Moline, maid of honor, Mrs. Curt Pitman, sister of the bride, and Mrs. Robert E. Lee, both of Galesburg, bridesmaids, were in ivory chiffon gowns, with lace and lavender ribbon trim. Matching hats banded and bowed with lavender tulle, forming back streamers completed their attire. The honor attendant carried lavender orchids with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Igypsophila and pink roses, while the bridesmaids, carried you're planning a shower, make the menu gant yet simple. Plan recipes that can be done ahead—leaving you free to be with your guests. Fresh fruit is always a delight* — especially when soaked in liquor such as rum or brandy. Sugary meringues make great casings and you can prepare one elegantly ruffled, to double as conversation piece and delicious desser-t. Make it symbolically double^ing shaped -use a pastry tube for a deco- edge or a spoon will do day—or soda, makes a bubbly punch that's a perfect match for your double-ring meringue. Spirited Double-Ring Meringue (Note: It's 'best to beat 4 egg whites at a time to insure greatest volume.) 8 egg whites, at room temperature 2 cups granulated sugar Vz teaspoon cream of tartar V\ teaspoon salt In large bowl, beat 4 egg whites with electric beater un- or canned V 'i cup sugar Lemon juice % cup light rum or -brandy )k quarts ice cream, assorted flavors If fresh fruits such as banan as, used til before, as meringues definitely when kept in a dry pl Buy half pints of assorted ice cream flavors for the second ring. Top each serving of ice cream. ! with Mquor^soakGd fruit' —your guests will. have difficulty deciding tfhich is the'bet ter half! ? E. SmiilHh, Wlhitehouise, N. J., beoamie (flue bridle of (Dale Woman Powers, son of Dr. and Mrs. Norman E. Powers, 1118 E. Wilson, Peoria, Sunday, at the First United Presbyterian Church. Dr. and gypsophila. Kermit Petersen read the double ring ceremony for 'the couple at 2:30 p.m. The bride was given in marriage by her father. Miss Donna Smith was maid of honor for her sister. Miss Mimi Jannone, and Miss Carmen Deltasa from Oak Park were bridesmaids. Bruce Kapff, Homewood, was best man while Keith Powers, brother of the groom, aind Dennis Rusch, Peoria, were groomsmen. The wedding was ushered by Glen Menfces, Tom Fentem, Serve As Ushers, Groomsmen Guests for the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Jeffry Pedersen,. who were married Saturday at the First Lutheran Church, were seated by Gary Feldman of Park Ridge, and Rick Pedersen, Harrington, cousin of the bridegroom. Serving as groomsmen were Larry Oelberg, Wataga, brother Carries Bouquet center, students at Knox College. her Reception an arrangement of pink roses and gypsophila with a white A reception was held for the catalya orchid as the comple- couple at -the church following ment to her gown of ivory or- the ceremony. Serving honors ~ „ ' c scalloped lace threaded with were given Miss Sue Turner, pink " satin ribbon The ]ace Miss Gail Plank, Miss Chris Eik, and Mrs. Nick Jobe, all of waistline of the A-line silhouette Knox College. Miss Elaine | gown, with its Victorian collar and long full sleeves. The Powers, sister of the groom, . gown > s Jace appliques were re . asked guests to sign the bride's peate d on the chapel train. Veil- book, ing was caught to a Camelot The newlyweds will reside for hat of beribboned lace high- the summer (at 933 S. West St., 'after a wedding trip to Lake of the Ozarks, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Powers were graduated fiwn Knox College. lighted with seed pearls. Miss Jackie Sornberger of Victoria was at the guest book at the reception which followed at the church. Gifts were arm.. * u in. i MI ranged by Mrs. Bill Dillbeck, This fall <he couple will move Q ^ ^usln of the bride; to DeKalb Where Mr. Powers Mrs; chris . Swar tout, Gales- will ( be attending Northern MiU- b . ancl . Mrs . B eth Kitten- specialize accounting. NEWCOMERS ' Serving honors were given Mrs. David Flack of Rio, Miss Paula Johnson of Rio, Miss Newcomers Club Evening Twila Picard and Miss Judy Needlecraffc will meet Thurs- Gardner, both of Galesburg. day at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Rice packets were presented Mrs. Glen Merles, 709 Bateman. the guests by Devi Devlin, cous- of the bride, Rick Erdman and p 0 r reservations call Mrs. Glen in of the bride. Hosts were Mr. Bill Lewis. Rev. George J. Cur- Busse, 763 Century Estates. and Mrs. Gene Gibson, brother- ran of Faith Lutheran Church of the double GALESBURG, JUNE 6, 1973 PAGE 11 The punch for this cleg Try one with a triple-delicious flavor. Orange and coffee flavored cordials, stirred with T I 1 _ es Auxiliary Installs Officers foamy; add y A teaspoon cream of tartar and Va teaspoon salt. Continue beating until soft but firm peaks form. Beating continuously, add sugar a tablespoon at a time until stiff peaks form. Draw two slightly overlapping 8" circles on brown paper. Oil lightly and place on ungreased cookie sheet. Spread meringue 'A'V thick over entire pattern. Beat remaining egg whites as above. Build up sides of rings using pastry tube or spoon.*Bake in pre-heated 250°F. oven 1 hour, ' Turn off oven and leave meringue in oven at least 1 hour or, better yet, overnight. Filling 6 cups assorted fruit, fresh sprinkle with lemon juice to prevent discoloring. Comibine all fruit in large bowl, sprinkle with sugar and rum. Toss gently. Refrigerate until ready to serve. Arrange fruit in one meringue ring. Place scoops of ice cream in second ring. To serve, top scoops of ice cream with spoonfuls of liquor-soaked fruit. Makes 10-12 servings. Bubbly Bride's Shower Punch y -i cup coffee flavored liqueur % cup orange flavored liqueur 2 battles (26 oz.) club soda 1 battle (26 oz.) orange soda Ice cubes Stir all ingredients in a 4- quart punch bowL Makes 25 4- oz. servings.' To decorate punch bowi: Intertwine fresh flowers and greenery around top of punch bowl, using picture-hanging wire, secured with transparent tape. Officers of *he Eagles Auxili-, ary were installed at the meeting Tuesday evening at the Eagles home. Installing officers were Mrs. Frances Peterson, president, and Mrs. John Rickus, conductor. Serving will be Mrs. LeRoy Cruys, president, who was escorted to her station by the escort team who formed an arch with pink and White carnations. Each officer: was given the obligation at the altar and escorted to her station. Serving as officers with Mrs. Cruys will be Mrs. Al Collopy, junior past president; Mrs. John Dawson, vice president; Mrs. Thomas Sepioh, chaplain; Mrs. Cecil Walker, secretary; Mrs. Melviin Matson, treasurer; Mrs, George Stenr, conductor; Mra. Alvjn Hansoni ! inside guard; Mrs. Joe Connors, outside guard, and Mrs. Mary Scott, trustee. Mrs, C, E, Miller was escorted to the president's station by the escort team and installing conductor. She will servo as mother of the auxiliary for the ensuing year. Mrs. Collopy, junior past pres-'ing year. Whatever Became of Honeymoons? By HELEN HENN NEW YORK (NEA) After lm America and Mrs. Roy Cruys president ident, who gave her report, received a past president's qertif- from president Mrs. Crouch received the president's charm. Mrs. Oruvs introduced her Oruys family and appointed the committee chairman for the ensu- Wataga read the double ring ceremony for the couple. Flower girl was Michelle Lewis and ringbearer, Michael Jumes of Chicago, the bride's cousin. Mrs. Pedersen is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Christian Oelberg, 103 E. South St., ewei paction da 3 uper ower By GAY PAULEY NEW YORK (UPI) Man Wataga, and the bridegroom is does not i ive by con , CTe te alone, the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Pedersen of Park Ridge. Plant flower within and Jus his one urbanized view and his spirit lifts. Plant thousands of flowers and vou've lifted eaual to Golesbu Only you ve thousands of spirits. Thai's what is these Authorized days newest tourist at happening New York's attraction, a WHITE ELNA SIWING MACHINE super - flower garden which opened this spring within the shadow of the United Nations. Right across the street from the UN's towering marble and glass structure is a city-owned mall paralleling a regular street that runs between First is Second called Dealer or SALES SERVICE in Northern Dag llammarskjold Plaza, in honor of the UN's secretary-general killed in a plane crash in 1061 while on a peace mission Rhodesia. Now the Plaza is becoming a mccca too. it's as natural as rain to drift across the street from the UN and enjoy the block-long mall enjoy abloom and agreen with about 150 varieties of flowers and shrubs. Most arc potted for sale and constantly replenished from gardens as far away as California. Plenty of Company 1 walk past the mall each day en route to office and home and always veer off my First Avenue beaten track to sit a spell. You find yourself joined by hardhats eating heroes or Coke (New York is always building something), secretaries and executives alike stopping to rest the eyes, UN personnel, tourists with cameras, people who live in the neighborhood just coming to sit. "We see people enter from Second Avenue frowning at the day's tensions of the city and by the time they get to First they're all smiling,"'said Mike Airasate. carefree lifestyle of our youth, and the older generation's wailing that marriage is becoming obsolete, the fact is that there is a higher percentage of our total population married now than ever before. Last year alone there were more than two million weddings in the United States. • Maybe Mendelssohn's wedding march has a rock overtone to it these days. Maybe the marriage ceremony itself has adapted to change with a new concept expressed in the vows. Maybe some brides choose gingham instead of traditional white for their nuptial gowns. But the fact remains that Americans are still getting married and are following tradition —even to honeymoons. One set of statistics says that at least 80 per cent of the couples planning to marry still set time aside for that old conventional ceremony foMow-up—the honeymoon. "The only difference we've noted today is that a honeymoon couple doesn't seek the seclusion that two-somes of 10 or 20 years ago sought," said Robert Uguccioni, director of the famous honeymoon centers in Pennsylvania's Ppconos. "Though newlyweds do like some privacy, they are equally eager to socialize with other brides and grooms." Uguccioni knows whereof he speaks. He has a front row vantage point from which to ob- They b b (and more expen ) than ever in th 'Love capital world.' f the serve the newly wedded couples. He is based in an area that has become the "love capitol of the world." Within the last 25 years the Pocono honeymoon resorts have been hosts to morelknot" than one million to get used to when the honeymoon ends.) And if that's not enough opulence to lure you to the altar, the resorts have dotted their properties with various reminders of the love theme. While strolling, you're apt to discover a "kissing bridge," a ro^d sigh reading "Drive Slowly, ;Dears Crossing," even a cupid or two with poised bow and arrow. Would you believe? IPs all in the name of quaint, pastime, "tyin the Arrasate is a Lou Zetii in having a partner with the Arrow Contracting firm in Brooklyn, the landscapers who put in the gardens in agreement with New (Continued on Page 12) one million honeymoon couples, "Here," Uguccioni said, "the new Mr, and Mrs. find other couples who are in the same boat. They are not exposed to people who might tease them. "As a matter of fact," he added, "friendships have developed between the couples that endure for years. And many meet here in this area on their first anniversaries." Another factor that attracts young honeymooncrs to the "honeymoon center" is that they know before they leave home how much their vacation will cost and so won't be caught without sufficient funds. Many of the resorts offer such luxuries as Roman style sunken bathtubs and carpeted walls and ceilings. One even provides a private glass encased indoor swimming pool adjoining each bedroom. (That ought to make the divorce rate zoom sky high —just so a gal could keep remarrying and re-honeymooning. Sounds a lot better than the two rooms with batli she may have marriage, not macrame. Couple Plans Open House Mr. and Mrs. George E. Moore, 409 E. North St., Knoxville, wiitl celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary with an open house Sunday from 2 to 5 p.m. at the United Methodist Church in Knoxville. Hosts for the event will be their children, Gilbert Moore, La Jolla, Calif.; Eugene Bradbury, Bozeman, Mont.; Mrs. Paul (Corrine) McCarthy, Silver Springs, Fla.; Walter Bradbury, Springfield; and Mrs. John (Norma) Andrews, Altona. The couple has 17 grand•en. Mr. and Mrs. Moore were married June 10, 1948 in Galesburg. Mr. Moore is retired from W. A. Jordan Wholesale Co., and Mrs. Moore is a teacher in the Knoxville Grade School. The couple requests no gifts. MALES 1 formal wea "In Stock Rentals" PHONE 309/342-5H4 Aiior Six, Lord West. Palm Beach llegistor tor Krei Honeymoon to litis Vegas 10 We»t Main Si., Galesburg SPRING Thursday, Lombard School 4- i J. C. CERAMICS ANNOUNCES CERAMIC CLASSES For Children and Adults Grade* 4 thru 6 Hurt Wid., June 13 -- I to 3 I'M Grades 7 and up »Urt Fri., June 15 - I to 3 I'.M. Adult Boginnor» le*»on» (tart June 21 - 7 to 11:30 A.M. and 7 to 9 I'.M. CALL iOH HEGISTHATIOM 342-7413 mi K. BJIOOKS ST.
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