Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 7, 1973 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 7, 1973
Page 8
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8 Galesburg Reajster-Mail, Gajesburg, Thursday, June 7,' 1973 nnounce Thomas Blaine, 9?3 Ffank St., announces the engagement and forthcoming marriage of his daughter, Patricia Marie, to Rick Bagnall, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bagnall, 501 Bel Aire Drive, Marshalltown, Iowa. Miss Blaine, a graduate of Galesburg High School, is a June graduate of Monmouth College, Monmouth. She is employed by Dairy Queen. Her fiance, a graduate of Marshalltown High School} is a senior at Judson College, Elgin, and is employed by Arbie Feeds, Marshalltown. The wedding will take place Aug. 18 at, 3 p. m. at the First Baptist Church. All friends and relatives are invited to attend. Stitektn' Time . • • Embroidery Miss Patricia Blaine Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Randell, 1287 Day St., announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter Sherry Bailey, to Michael T. Dillbeck, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Dillbeck of Garden Grove, Calif. Miss Randell,, a graduate of Galesburg High School and Illinois State University, is teaching in Kalamazoo, Mich. Her fiance is a graduate of Hope College in Michigan. The couple have selected June 23 as their wedding date. Relatives and friends are invited to the wedding at 2 p. m. at the Bethany Baptist Church, 373 E. Simmons St., and reception to follow at the church. Miss Sherry Randell The engagement of Miss Patricia King and James A. Johnson, is announced today by his parent 's, Mr. and Mrs. Don Johnson, 1780 Baird Ave. Miss King, the daughter of the late Harold King and Mrs. Dorothy J. King Kendall, is employed at Eagles and her fiance at Dick Blick Co. Both were graduated from Galesburg High School. Wedding vows will be exchanged on June 30. • By JOANNE SCHREIBER If Erica Wilson has a lucky number, it's undoubtedly seven. In her elegant new book, "Erica Wilson's Embroidery," she identifies, describes and illustrates the seven basic types of embroidery., It is those seven forms of needlework which have made her the unchallenged champion in the hand-needlework world, have brought her from her native England to New York, to niarriage with a talented designer, three children, several homes, and an enviable career as teacher, artist and writer. Erica Wilson is contagiously enthusiastic about every form of needlework, and finds the historical backgrounds as colorful and fascinating as the stitches themselves. She defines embroidery as "every* thing you can do with a needle on any material including canvass," and takes her historical references from, the Bible, from Chaucer and Shakespeare, from museums, from ancient Egypt and China, from armored knights in.the Middle Ages, from Elizabethan England and colonial America. Fine needlework traces the course of history, and — if you know the language — may be read as clearly as any history book. Crewel's First Love Miss Wilson's first love may 4 —*\. C*i When the same subject is interpreted in different embroidery styles, the results are, dramatically different. From "Erica Wilson's Embroidery", classic examples of fine white work and raised stump work. be crewel. At any rate, it was the subject of her first book, and is given the place of honor in her new book as the first of the seven kinds of embroidery. Crewel-work is defined as embroidery with wool thread, and has been done since the earliest history of man. She breaks it down into seven basic stitches (the magic seven again), which are stem, satin, chain, cross, back, weaving and filling. These stitches and their variations fill nearly 80 pages of the 368-page book. Needlepoint is the second embroidery form, and its origin is traced back to 13th-cen­ tury Saxony, and various medieval tapestries, including the famous church linen known as the Hildesheim Cope. Embroidery in silk and gold threads is the third category, and has the firmest foothold in antiquity. Many magnificent examples survive; today, gold embroidery is done with lurex. Next comes black work, a delicate needlework which uses black silk and gold thread on cream linen. It originated in Spain, and was very popular in Elizabethan England. Requires Skill White work requires the most skill, for it is done with (Continued' on Page 9) Wedding Bells Ring for Brides, Grooms Miss Patricia King Miss Diane Swift Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Swift of Des Moines, Iowa, announce the engagement of their daughter, Diane Marie, to Charles A. Ramer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Ramer of Roseville. Miss Swift, a graduate of St. Joseph Academy, Des Moines, and Mundetein College, Chicago, is the director of Social Rehabilitation at Applegate Manor and Inn, Monmouth. Her fiance, a graduate of Roseville High School and Western Illinois University, Macomb, is a teacher at Yorkwood Junior High School, Yorkwood. A private wedding is being planned for June 16 in Des Moines. There will be a reception in the couples' honor on | Sunday, June 24, at St. Patrick's Community Center, Raritan, from 2 to 5 p.m. All friends and relatives are invited to the reception. CW3 OffL, ^Jahe Oatli oj? As each of the new officers of | (he Christian Women's Fellowship of the First Christian Church lighted her candle from a central tall candle, she indicated that her help and strength I would come from one central source — that of Christ. The installation service based upon The Beatitudes was conducted by the pastor, Rev. Ralph E. Bennett Wednesday | afternoon following.a short business meeting by the outgoing president, Mrs. Hugh White. I New officers for the coming year are Mrs. Glen Youngren, president; Mrs. Larry Jackson, [first vice president; Mrs. Gene Johnson, second vice president; Mrs. Larry Stotts, secretary; Mrs. Duane Palmer, treasurer;, ;*;„.. \- t »» i ,• • „ n Mrs. Dennis Burns, worship; \ mcnt 0 F ve ii ow mL , ms anfJ w y l n P ''^ rs ; Calnkar « a graduate of!, 1Gr at Mundelien College. Her Mrs. George Venn, Mrs. Allan S es y ' Galesburg High School and Pa-<™-« a graduate of a Ghi- Smith, and Mrs. Mildred Oaks,! £ nfi honors were acrordpd tricia StcVenS Car2er c °^&>\ Cii , g ? hlghr , SC ; h ° o1 ' , waS g n^ nai ' and Mrs. Richard WeUy^^ ^iftXS d^R ^tS and Mrs. Willie Strader, serv-jBoren. j (Continued on Page 9)" Co , (Sgo * ' Taking part, also, in the installation service was Miss Mildred Goad who sang "Friends Are Flowers," and "His Eye Is on the Sparrow," accompanied by James Musolf. Mrs. Glen Youngren . . . president Miss Cathy Hager... Nuptial Mass for the wedding of Miss Cathy M. Hager, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph A. Hagier, Rt. 4, and Vincent Cainkar, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis F. Cainkar, Evergreen Park, was solemnized at noon May 19 at Corpus Christi Church. Celebrant -of the Mass and reading ths double ring ceremony for the couple was Rev. Francis Oman. The bride, given in marriage by her father, selected a peau d'soie over satin empire gown accented with candlelight lace on the bodice, sleeves, skirt and sweep train. Her silk illusion veiling was caught to a face- framing headpiece of lace leaves trimmed with pearls. She carried a Claire de Lune crescent bouquet of thres white Oattleya orchids, stephanotis and gyp- sophila with ivy accent and lace streamers. Attendants Matron of honor for her sister-in-law was Mrs. AUyn Hager, St. Louis, Mo. Bridesmaids were Miss Louise Cainkar, the bride- I groom's sister, Evergreen Park, and Mrs. John Lowell, Edwardsville. James Cainkar, Evergreen Park, was best man. Groomsmen and ushers were Garry R. Hager, the bride's bpoiher, and Michael Cainkar, the brida- groom's brother, Evergreen Park. A reception was held for the couple at the Sheraton Motor Inn following the wedding. After a wedding trip to Florida and Nassau in the Bahamas, the couple will reside in Hinsdale Miss Vicky Pacheco... St. Patrick 's Church was the setting for the wedding of Miss Vicky Sue Pacheco, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adelphino Pacheco, 562 W. Brooks St., and Joseph Vasques, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Vasques, 1900 S. Halstead, Chicago, on Saturday. The nuptials were solemnized at 2 p.m. as Rev. Daniel McCaul read the double ring ceremony fcr.the couple. Best man was Jesse Vargas, while serving as groomsmen were Michael A. Pacheco and Adam Vasques of Chicago, brothers of the couple. Guests were seated by Adelphino Pacheco Jr., brother of the bride, and James Vargas. Attendants Miss Tonya Pacheco, maid of honor, sister of the bride, Miss Christine Vasques and Miss Patricia Vasques, sisters of the bridegroom, of Chicago, bridesmaids, preceded the bride, as she walked with her father, who gave her in marriage, to the altar. Miss Pacheco carried an arrangement of white gardenias, white Sweetheart roses and stephanotis with gypsophila accent to complement her gown of Chantilace and organza. Lace at the neckline and wrists of the gown, styled with a full skirt, which formed a chapel tiain, edged in lace ruffles. Veiling was caught to a peau D'Ange lace Camelot bonnet, outlined with seed pearls. Guests offered felicitations toj the couple at a reception at the I Hotel Custer ballroom, where dancing was to the music of Joe Padilla's Combo. The couple resides at 2706 S. Wallace St., Chicago. A graduate of Galesburg High School, Mrs. Vasques is a junior at Mundelien College. Her Woman's World Today... Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Vasques {Miss Vicky Sue Pacheco) J, C, CERAMICS ANNOUNCES CERAMIC CLASSES For Children and Adults Gred«« 4 thru 6 mrt Wed., June 13 --1 to 3 PM Grade* 7 and up ftitt Fri., June 15 - 1 to 3 P.M. A dull B»ginncr« lessons start June ?l - 7 to 11:30 A.M. and 7 to 9 P.M. CAUL FOB REGISTRATION 342-7413 m J). BROOKS ST. Richard Britten, .v;n of eopu Mr.lercises Saturday at Northern II- PL ace A • • • Mrs. Clarence Highlander! '^"M™ PI . n u *. s ...... ,and Mrs. Edward Bntton of : linois University, DsKalb. Mr. i nmuia, luimer Galesburg resi-., . ,. ,. 4 ? ilauser wrote his dissertation closed with thoughts on stew-' A f ardship and with a prayer of dent ns b(;en d ^ dedication for the Blessing Box;. . V* ub * on "A History of the Illinois In- Offering, brought by the worn-.*' £j£*£t i ^jdian Confederacy." Mrs. Youngren announced i t? 0 ™ Colle S e > Aurora > Sunday, L A graduate of Galesburg High - • — ' May 27. Britton is the grandson of Mrs. G. H. Wilson, 388 Irwin St., 'and Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Britton, 846 W. North St. Mrs Wilson, Mr. and Mrs., . Cable', hospitality; Mrs Fred Larrv Wilson, Mrs. Herman • who attended the ceremony. Kelly,' legislative;' Mrs. C. H. Taibert and Julie Talbert, Mr.! Mr. Mauser has been teaching Sundberg, Church'Women Unit- and Mrs - Harold Wilson, Becky in the history department of ed: Mrs.'Highlander, sunshine, on(i ( 'i'' d y Wilsn. all from; Community College, and Mrs. White, counselor. 'Galesburg, attended the cere- near Aurora, thv past five years. A tea folowed the installation ™'>ny- He and his family reside at 11 service. • • Walnut Dr., North Aurora. Mrs. Hays was in charge of Raymond E. Haustr was the arrangements for the tea. Re-.recipient of a doctor of phibs-;-: Mrs. Helen W. Adelman, CPA, freshments were served from ajpby degree in history at the Miami, has bten elected Secre-j table centered with an arrange-i71th annual commencement ex-'tary of the American Woman's committee chairmen to be: Mrs Walter Bettisworth and Mrs. 'Jack Harris, kitchen; Mrs. Richard Hays, dining room; [Miss Goad, music; Mrs. Arnold Mabry, literature; Mrs. John School, Mr. Hauser received his bachelor of arts degree from Western Illinois University and his master of arts from NIU. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Ray White, 1106 Harrison St Society of Certified Public Accountants for the year 1973-74. She just completed a term as treasurer. The preceding year she was a director and served as publicity chairman. Mrs. Adelman is the daughter (Continued on Page 9) Wedding Will Be Sunday Miss Brenda L. Nelson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Nelson, 311 E. Locust St., Knoxville, and Wiiford Trego, son of Dale Trego, Abingdon, whose engagement was announced previously, have selected Sunday for their wedding. Vows will be exchanged at 3:30 p.m. in the garden of her parent's home. All friends and relatives are invited to the ceremony and reception to follow. Summer Carnival If your school age children run out of things to do,during the summer months, suggest a back yard carnival. Let them set up booths for a bean bag toss, baseball pitching or "fish ing" for small prizes. The planning will keep your children busy for days and the carnival itself will crown the summer! Your own role could be manning the hot dog stand Humane Society Elects Officers Members of the Galesburg Humane Society assembled for a meeting this week at the heme of the retiring president, Mrs. R. L. Stuart, 1723 N. Cherry St., Jacques Beattie was elected president. Serving with him will be Mrs. John Burns, vice president; Mrs. Gene Gunther, secretary, and Miss Edna Kimpton, treasurer. The yearly membership report was presented by Mrs. Alma Fox. The society will use the money from a recent ways and means project for the care and treatment of sick, injured and mistreated animals; to purchase another furnace for the shelter and to pay for weekly ads for adoptable pets. The year's project will be to research the history of the society. Peoria Chapter Host for BSP Area Convention Mrs. Maye Grow of Xi Eta Chi-Chapter was chairman of the Beta Sigma Phi Area Convention held at Bradley University campus in Peoria Sunday. Mrs. Nelda Oonkwright of Champaign-Urban 'a made the presentation of tlhe traveling Beta Sigma Phi Lamp to Mrs. Grow <at the end of activities. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. George Hempfing, Mrs. Nicholas Louderman, Mrs. Thomas Colwell, and Mrs. LaClare Sloan. Others attending from Galesburg were Mrs. Warren Ahlberg, Mrs. Virgil Bates, Mrs. Walter Bjorkman, Mrs. Michael Trum- bold and Mrs. Larry Watters, Wedding . Will Be Aug. 18 Miss Stepihiairide Aigeyer and Retort Elliott, whose engagement was announced eariier, hiave selected Aug. 18 ais tlheir wedding date. Vows will be excihaniged at it h e Imm'aculialfce Conception Church, Miommou'lh, ait 3 p.m. Friends and relatives rae invited to attend the ceremony and reception to follow ait the VFW Hall, Monimouth. Miss AMigeyer is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Allgeyer of Alexis, and her fiance, the son 'Of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph of near Monmouth. *;LET'S GO * pn TUBI ., June t h Chicago. To tour Sara n C ?. B 2t? ery , and Sh °P at WODCl- ficltl Shopping Mart (Chicago's newest and largest.) Bus leaves Galesburg at 5 A.M. Reserva}',n n L £L ue Sat - June J6th. Phone #2-4856 or 312-0715. Air conditioned bus. Marge's Beauty Salon 795 S. Chamber* — Phone 343-7930 JUNE SPECIAL FROST• $ 12 50 p,u » To " OPfN EVENINGS . . . FOUR STYLISTS AVAILABLE Walk ln» Welcome See Our FAIRFIELD Slacks • Vests • Jackets MIX or MATCH USE OUR LAYAWAY GIVE A LADY BUG GIFT CERTIFlr: ATR The Lady Bti# Shop t .l.'H, ..... * Open ill !):.'«) .i in,, WOKCII Weili; "•^X- I'lenty of i-'j-uo IWKIJJK 201) t... Main. Knoxville •- Next Door to lion's JSuper Valut

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