About (Continued Prom Page 8) jf Mrs. Sarah Wexler, 881 S. |pearl St. Mrs, Adetoan is a principal In the firm of Haskins and Sells. She is a member of tihe Board of Directors of the Estate Planning Council of Greater Miami. She is currently second vice president aild Bulletin Chairman of the Miami Chapter of the American Society of Women Ac* countants. In addition, she is a member of tine Florida Institute of CPA's, Dade County Chapter of the Florida Institute of CPA's and the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants. Jose N. Prudencio Jr., son of Dr. and Mrs. Jose G. Prudencio of Galesburg State Research Hospital left for the Philippine Islands to pursue his medical studies at the University of the East; College of Medicine, Manila, Philippines. A graduate at Northern Illinois University, DeKalb, he also took basic courses at University of Illinois'and Loyola University, Chicago, 111., in Preparatory Medicine. He also obtained a California license and was employed at Grants' Hospital and Illinois Masonic Medical Center, Chicago. After graduating as first honor student at Damien Memorial High School at Honolulu, Hawaii, he took first year college ait Cbaiminade College, Honolulu. After conducting a research on Immuno-Electrophioresis at the Medical Research Institute of Hawaii, he authored an article entitled "Immuno-Ohemioal An- i'alysis of Enzymes," published jin 1969 by Kuakini Medical Buil- •letin, Honolulu. | Prudencio Jr. will reside in • the 'home of Dr. and Mrs. Gre• gorio Enriquez of Pasig, Rizial, . Philippines. He is expected to be I away for five years. Galesburg Register-Mail; Galesburg; 111. Ttosd^ ? Father's Dav Id- Embroidery(Continued From Page 8) white thread on a white back[. ground. Variations. on white . work have been found in almost every country. Stump work is a three-dimensional form of embroidery, almost like. sculpture" in fabric. The seventh category is a combination of monograms, ]' applique, and shisha work, a type of needlework done with mirrors in India. Applique, especially, lends itself to modern interpretation. The book is a beautiful production, with 32 color plates and countless line drawings done by Erica Wilson's hus : hand. The tone is friendly and encouraging, the directions explicit, and the enthusi- : asm genuine. This is a fabulous book for beginning em- - broiderers, a splendid reference work for skilled needle- workers. Best of all, it is fascinating to read. Dr.. Leslie F. Bond ... speaker The .Galesburg Community , Advancement Men's Club will (hold its sixth annual scholarship dinner Sunday, June 17 at p.m. at Harbor Lights Supper IClub. A scholarship award of $500 .will be presented to a deserving (member of the 1973 graduating class of Galesburg Senior High School. Dr. Leslie F. Bond, a former Galesburg resident, will be ape ci'al guest speaker. He was graduated from Galesburg High (School in 1945 and the University of Illinois in 1948. He received his medical degree from iMeherry Medical College in 1952. ' Dr. Bond is chief of staff of Christian Hosital, St. Louis, Mo and president of the Metropoli tan Medical and Health Services, Inc. of St. Louis. Dr. Bond is aba active in the Urban League, NAACP, Boy Scouts of America, Sickle Cell Anemia Board and Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity. Advanced reservations are re [quired, but a limited number of reservations are .still avail able. Ticket information may be obtained from F. R. Cowan 652 S. Henderson St., or C, L. Kimbrough, 636 S. Henderson St., or hy writing to Community (Advancement! Men's Club, P.O. Box 1002, Galesburg. GHS CLASS OF 1958 The Galesburg High School Class of 1958 will have its 15th year reunion July 7 at the Sheraton Inn beginning, at 6 p.m Reservations are still begin ac cepted, no later than June 25. Piease send to Mrs. Don Me Coy, R.R. l, Gilson, 111., 61436. Try a beige or peach founda jtion and blusher to take you from the winter pales into sum mer bronze. Frank's Best for 50 Years Trade in Your Diamond Toward a Larger One Our Uemologisis will be happy to give you a trade-in-value on your present diamond toward the larger one of your choice. You may be surprised at haw much your diamond is currently worth. In many (families, ithere is a delightful tradition of matoing Bad a present ifor lather 's Day. In tales gone 'by, such handaraiflbs made by a little giirl or boy oflben became lamily heirlooms. 'History may be repealling diSself today, since many youngsters are baking great pJieaiswe in maicing.'tihiiings ittemselves. Afang wiilh their interest in handianaiflls is a real concern wailfti ttfine ecotogioal idea of recycling what we used to oasuiailly lUhmow away. With a foiiit of imagination, dit lis possible to turn these ordinary, everyday olbjedbs inilio small works of ant. . ' A good example of .'this, is a. handsome and. handy diesk organizer made tfinoim a collection of empty soda cans. The cans are stocked sideways amid covered in a collage effect wi'lih newspaper amd magazine dippings-, reflecting Dad's • particular internals, Le., stock unainket quotations, spciflls, cartoons, elic. As you wili see tarn 'the easy diiirecitiions given below, making Itihis g&fit tor Daid soon becomes child's play yelt it is something the whole fiamiily can join 'in dioiing. Begin by asisiemibllinig dlhe maitemiailis needed: 6 Sodla cans WM'te glue -and brush •Newspaper amid magazine clippings 2 bottoms Of cans Felt . Masking tape Scissors Oleair varnish Now remove only ithe tops oif ilhe 6 cans with ,a can opener. Stack cans pyriamid-ifiasihion on their sides; 3 cans on the bottom, 2 in the middle and 1 on top. Tape ithem together with strips of maistoing tape about 2 inches from top edge amid ifooMotm edge Of each can. This will hold them' all together family. Cover sides of eaich can with newspaper clippings in an over-!iaippinig paititem, gluing them down with white glue. Allow to dry, then coat wftJh. clear varnish and ialcw to dry again. Cut 6 circles of felt to (Kit tooiXoms of cans. Glue item on. Out narrow stops of braid and glue along edges of eaah can to deooiraitive trim. Fold 2 can bcittans almost in half to form arch-effect and cover wiiilh feut. Glue both of these under taut (open end) of desk organizer filling them in ithe radges ©litter side of ilftie center can. These serve as ifeelt. There are a variety of items that can be made out of "throw aiways." iFor more oreaitiv 1 ideas on gifit iiliems just call the women's department of ilhe Register-Mail for address of where 'to order ilflie 'booklet. Reside Near Oneida Mr. and Mrs. Gairy Pefaefson, who were manried Saiturday ait itihe Presbyterian Ohuirch, iRio, will reside near Oneida. Mrs. Peterson, (the faraner Miss Penney Rednour, is the duaghter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Redniour of Rio, and her husband, itlhe son of Mr. and Mrs. George S. Peterson or Oneida. Rev. William Sdhtobohm read (ilhe double ring ceremony tor ifihe couple. Boi'.ih were graduated tarn ROVA High School. Mrs. Peterson is employed at O.T. Johnson's and her husband, a graduate of ©lack Hawk East Ooiege, Kewanee, is farming with his father. We Buy Diamonds and Old Cold. All Types of Jewelry and Watches Repaired. Clean Your Watch — $7.95 Open "Monday and Friday Nights Until 9 ^Hr WW** MMl VPI VPA 1 n | ILUNOIS' \JMWfll MOST POPULAR V vvw * v JEWELERS " 241 E. Main St. Muster Chorus, American Expre»«, Bank Amerlcatd und Cbcurgt AcocunU InvMvd Graduates Are Guests of Honor An open house was held at the home of Mrs. Ellamae Showalter, 1841 McMasters Ave., Sunday afternoon in honor of her son, Stephen, and his cousin, Royce Kunkle, son of Mr. and Mrs, Ronald Kunkle, Wataga, both of whom are June graduates of Galesburg High School. More than 125 friends and relatives from Galesburg, Wataga, K n o x v i 11 e, Abingdon, Oquawka, Potomac and Victoria were asked to sign the guest book by Miss Rhonda Kunkle. Serving honors were accorded Mrs. Laverne Deulen, grandmother of the boys, Mrs. Eldon Marvel, Mrs. Lee Hall and Mrs. Gary Gray. Hostesses for the event were the boy's mothers, who are sisters. Wedding Dale Set For July 7 The wedding of Miss Cindy Sue Williams and Kenneth E. Bragg has been postponed until July 7. All relatives and friends are invited to attend the ceremony at 2 p.m. at Orange Chapel Church. The bride-eJ,ect is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Royce Williams of Gilson and her fiance, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bragg, also of Gilson. Couple Will Reside In Macomb Mr. and Mrs. John M. Brown of Houston, Texas announce the marriage of their daughter Jeanne to Joseph Sabetti son of Mr. and Mrs. Mario Sabetti of Abingdon. The ceremony took place in the home of the bride's parents May 12 at 7 p.m. Attendants were her twin sister Miss Janet Brown and another sister, Miss Cindy Brown. Standing with Mr. Sabetti were Howard Kaffenbur- ger, Houston, and Denis Brown,! brother of the bride also of Houston. A reception was held in the Brown home for friends and relatives following the ceremony. Mrs. Sabetti was a graduate of the University of Texas at Austin this year. Mr, Sabetti attended Western Illinois University for four year before entering the University of Houston, College of Optometry, where he will be entering his last professional year this fall. He is employed for the summer in the office of Drs. Ashenhurst and Henderson in Macomb. Mr. and Mrs. Mario Sabetti were in Houston for the wedding. The bridegroom is the grandson of Mrs. Edith Stegall of Abingdon. Luncheon, Program Conclude Club's Year Hostess for the Round Table Club 12:30 p.m. luncheon and meeting was Mrs. Mack Glass, who entertained in her home on Monday. Mrs. Felix Bengtson, president, presided at the meeting at which each member told when she became a member of the club. The remainder of the program was discussions of things that had happened during the years. This year marked the 73rd year of the club. Roses, iris and blackberry blossoms formed the arrangements on the luncheon tables. Assisting the hostess were Mrs. Herbert Hodges, and tho Misses Beverly and Lisa Glass. Miss Hager(Continued Ftom Page 8) Announce Engagement Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lynn of rural Avon announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Margaret Helen, to Richard Dean Jebb, son of Mrs. Dorothy Jebb of Monmouth, and the late Howard Jebb. The bride-elect, a graduate of Avon High School, attended Carl Sandburg College and is employed at the Avon Nursing Home. Her fiance, a graduate of [Monmouth High School, is employed at Butler's Manufacturing Co. Vows will be exchanged Friday, June 15, at the Avon United Methodist Church at 7:30 p.m. All • relatives and friends are invited to the ceremony and reception to follow at the church. OES Chapter Convenes at Lodge Mrs, Richard .Moore.,, associate matron, Clarence Manworren, worthy patron, presided when Nonpareil Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, met Tuesday evening in the Masonic Temple. Mrs. Leroy Duffiled, grand lecturer and Mrs. Frank Stiar- wait, grand lecturer emeritus, were escorted and introduced as well as 12 grand chapter committee appointees. The altar was draped for William A. Reber, a past worthy grand patron in 1941,' and Mrs. Hugh Hendricks. Mrs. Moore presided. Mrs. Victor Taylor and Mrs. Katherine Clark from the Monmouth chapter, guests, were introduced. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Lawrence Peterson, Mrs. Manworren, Mrs. Matt Taylor and Mrs. Jennie Wheeler. Out of Style A worldwide campaign to save the crocodile and its reptilian relatives should make the ecologically concerned think twice before they buy purses or shoes made from some endangered species. Couple Will Reside In London Mills Wedding vows were exchanged by Mrs. Phyllis Owen Ulm cif iLomdion Mils, and Raymond Lybanger of Roseviile Saturday ait 2 p.m. at the First MethodM Church-, in Abingdon. Eev. Frank iDeninger read ithe ceremony for Mrs. Ulm, daugh- iter.of iMns. Sadiie Owen Of Knox- vil&e, and Mr. Lybianger, son cif Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lybarger of;EiliIiisvile. . Mr, and Mrs. Lorraine Gilliam of Monmouth were attendants. AE':©r a wedding trip ibhrough the souUhern a'jaites, ilihe couple will reside in (London Mills. •Mrs. Lyfbiairger is a nurse's aid at the Oaleshuirig Stete Research HoapM and her husband is emiployed alt Briggs MianU'ta'dtariihg Co., Abingdon. Back Is Back The bare back is in as it has been for the last few warm seasons. Besides the' backless halters, back interest comes with lots of straps, criss-cross or with interesting designs. WOLFSIE'S Yarn Shop Is Now Located At Main St riage she was manager of pre- teen-ager departments at Saks Fifth Avenue, St. Louis. She wiU ba manager of a similar department with Saks in O'.ii- cago. Her husband is a graduate of Brother Rice High School, Evergreen Park, and St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. He has completed lias junior year in Law School ait St. Louis University and is transferring in the fall to DsPaul University, Chicago. Card Parties ... LAKE BRACKEN COUNTRY CLUB Lake Bracken Couples Bridge Club met Monday evening at ths clubhouse. Women's high score was won bv Mrs. Margie Hund; second, Mrs. Henry Miles. James Wallace won men's high score and Hienie Johnson, second. Mr. Wallace and Mrs. Hund made grand slams. The host couple was Mr. and Mrs. Lee Story. Next week's hosts will be Mr. and Mrs. Dwi^ht Goff. Lulertains Club Army Mothers Club met Tuesday at noon for the annual dinner at the Huddle Inn. After the dinner members went to the home of Mrs. George W. Mead, 900 W. Dayton St., for coffee and a social hour. MALES' formal wear "In Stock Kcn'als" PilUNt 3^9/342 5! 11 Altar SI*. Lord Wed, P»lm B««cta HeKUtvr IIJI t'rt-'t hiuiuyiiiouii lo Las Vejatifi 10 Wut M»ln 81., Qdltibutij BILL POYNER SALES & CARPET INSTALLATIONS JUNE SALE NOW Come & See Where We Do Our Best to Please You . . . FREE Estimates. 342-4949 IF NO ANSWER KNOXVILLE 289-2979 Over 10 Years Experience Ire'allgticn al Your Convenience. 639 So. Chambers - Galesburg MON. - FHI.—9 a.m. - 5 p.m. SAT.—9 a.m. - 1 p.m.
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