Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 10, 1963 · Page 6
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 6

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, September 10, 1963
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6 (iajesburg Register-Mail,Jjglesburg, 1 uesdgy, Sept, 11), IV63 and ^adlt News for and About Women WkatP, ion KVleand to IJc By JOY MILLER What impact are the fall Paris fashions likely to have upon the housewife in Chattanooga, the school girl in Pocatello, the librarian in Cedar Rapids? At first glance the only logical answer seem to be: Well, practically none at all. The fact that Dior bared the bosom quite immodestly, that Balmain used fur like wool to whip up broadtail and ermine dresses, that just about every couturier showed boots at least to midcalf, probably won't cause as much of a ripple in the life of the average American homemaker as if the station wagon had broken down. Of course the hemline is something else. Ever since 1947 when Christian Dior dramatically dropped skirts to 12 inches from the floor and made us like it—or at least conform—U.S.- women have eyed Paris fashion showings with apprehension. To many busy women in this country, adjusting a hemline is the only concession ovemor ^9d Cjuedl ^JJt onor Mrs. Loretta Eller, Bcttendorf, Iowa, Lt. Governor of District 12, extended greetings to the members of Pilot Club of Galesburg, from the president of Pilot International, Miss Ruth Cunningham, Monday evening at the meeting in the House and Garden Room, Custer Inn. Mrs. Albertina Morgan, chairman of the Safety Committee assisted by Miss Jeanette Burgland, Mrs. Ruth Brown, Miss Helen Smiley, Mrs. Harry Weiner and Mrs. Edythe Thomas was in charge of arrangements and program. Individual safety signs, "Back to School-Watch That Child," were used as favors. Mrs. Charles Gamble, accompanied by Mrs. Harold Moore, presented a musical program, following the dinner. Selections were a medley of ballads from "The Music Man," and three combined songs, "Song of Songs," Vagabond King Waltz, and "Love Can Be DrLimed." The Pilot code of ethics was given by Mrs. J. P. Benbow Sr. Speaks To Club Using the Pilot International theme, "Leadership Through Service," Mrs. Eller told of the different award citations in national projects, received by Pilot International, namely: American Cancer Society, Salk Institute, CARE, Meals for Millions and. The National Foundation. Mrs. Dorothy Lanstrum, president, presided during the business session at which time committee chairmen reporting were Mrs. Mary St. George, Mrs. Gay McGill, Mrs. Louis Goode, Mrs. William Finch, Mrs. Morgan, Mrs. Esther Alps and Mrs. Blair Leyshon. Mrs. Eller brought recognition from the Governor of District 12 to Mrs. McGill and Mrs. Finch for their work at the Sunnyside School. A counsel for officers and chairmen closed the meeting. Wedding Is at Corpus Christi Miss Darlene Butler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Butler, 208 Ohio Ave., and Michael Asher, son of Mrs. E. J. Hoyle, 410 W. Fourth St., were married Saturday at Corpus Christi Church. Wedding vows were solemnized in a double ring ceremony read at 10 o'clock in the morning by Rev. A. Curran. Attending the couple were Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Carothers. Miss Butler carried a colonial bouquet of white carnations as the floral complement for her eyelet-embroidered wedding dress styled with elbow length sleeves. A crown held her shoulder length veiling. Later guests attended a reception in the couple's honor at the home of the bride's parents on Ohio Avenue. Both Mr. and Mrs. Asher attended •• Galesburg schools. Mr. Asher is employed at Midwest Manufacturing Co. Since their return from a short wedding trip they are residing at 208 Ohio Ave. Remove splattered paint from tile with nail polish remover. TICKET Information The Black Hills PASSION PLAY Sept. 29 & 30 Call or Write Galesburg Register-Mail 140 S. Prairie 342-5161 ST. MARGARET'S GUILD St. Margaret's Guild of Grace Episcopal Church will have a potluck supper at 6 o'clock Thursday evening at the church. Homemade bread, dessert and beverage will be furnished by the board members. Mrs. George Shelly will present the program on "Ecumenical relations." More women take the casual approach to fall because of shoes like these.,. soft and carefree on your feet, easy to walk in, and so compatible with skirts, slacks, in fact any casual attire. The illustration of, or the term lather, in this id, describes the uppers only. $ 7 99 to • 4LE6BUR9. ILLINOIS BLOOMC17UIST MRS. LORETTA ELLER (above) of Bcttendorf, Iowa, Lt. Governor of District 12 for Pilot Club, paid her official visit to the local club Monday evening. The meeting was at Custer Inn. to fashion she has time to make and she'd rather not bother with that. This summer Jacques Helm made a valiant effort to lengthen skirts by four inches but wiser heads prevailed and other designers stayed with the prevailing length in the vicinity of the knee. Take a second glance at Paris fashions and you'll see all the American buyers sitting in the little gold chairs in posh showrooms, watching with narrowed eyes as the models glide by and thinking elevating thoughts such as "American women will go for that one if we raise that neckline and maybe loosen the skirt . . ." That means that early this fall you can walk into a store and About People And Places Mrs. Marshall Waldrep and son, Lee, of Bloomfield, Mich., and Mrs. Ann Morris of Grand Junction, Colo., are visiting their mother, Mrs. Lucy W. Craft, 378 N. Cherry St. The visitors will be in Galesburg a week before returning to their homes. Mr. and Mrs. Walter W. Nelson, 1431 N. Prairie St., have an'ived home after a three weeks' vacation which took them to Colorado, Tetons, Yellowstone Park and up to Spokane, Wash., and down to Walla Walla, Wash., where they spent several days with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Munson, Mrs. Nelson's brother and sister-in-law, former residents. Mrs. Munson is the former Ethel Alexander. C^oliector'd ^Qt em • • by Marion Maxwell When a person uses the term "Wedgwood," he is usually referring to jasper, a hard unglazed stoneware which resembles biscuit porcelain, one of the many products of the early English potter Josiah Wedgwood, the man who put English pottery on a commercial basis. Wedgwood's first triumph in the potting field was his "Queen's ware,"- a well- _______ glazed cream-colored ware, potted with great precision. He imitated with some skill the early red ware of the Elers and also perfected a hard black body known as Egyptian basalt which he used mostly for decorative pieces in Roman style. Jasper, like the sage green creamer and sugar on the right, a set given as a wedding gift in 1907, has been extensively imitated. The Wedgwoods themselves, today one of the largest English pottery firms, have made jasper almost continuously since its introduction. The feature which made Wedgwood's jasper unique was its intricate moulding. He was very proud of it and employed the best artists of the time, including the noted sculptor, Flaxman. Cast in Mould The ware was cast in a mould and, of necessity, the mould had to be such that the ware could be "drawn off" without damaging it. In intricate moulds such as Wedgwood used in the classical style which was popular in Europe at the time, drawing off the cast without catastrophe was very difficult. It is only old jasper -- that made before 1800 — which is ,>f great value and items of which are considered museum pieces. On the best jasper in this early period Wedgwood had the cast, after firing 1 , polished up by lapidaries (cutters and engravers of precious stones) who sharpened Oil pick off the rack a dress that's been adapted or interpreted from some top couturier's design purchased at top prices by an American buyer in Paris. It has been rushed home, tinkered with to suit American taste, put into production and sent to stores with price tags quite low compared with the original. - In ready-to-wear that makes no pretense of kinship with the big names of Paris couture, you'll nonetheless find features — even whole garments — that show French influence. This winter if you look bundled up, you're in style. There's no excuse for pneumonia, what with hoods and stoles and collars of nose-tickling height; boots that encase the leg up to the knee (great for rattler country), and turtle necks even on evening dresses. Sleeves are mostly long and lean, with no more of those paradoxical sleeveless wool dresses. The over-all silhouette remains about the same: slim and relaxed. But here and there in the Paris shows body shaping was in evidence, perhaps presaging the gradual swing of the fashion pendulum back to the fitted look. Sportive styles, things like black leather knickers with black socks or mink sweaters with Robin Hood hats and seven-league boots bore the stamp of the designer's indi- (Continued on page 7) New Residents MRS. GAYLORD M. BORST.. . the former Patricia Wcgcr of Madison, Wis. . .resides with her family at 653 Marston Ave. . . .is the wife of a project engineer at Gale Products. . .moved to Galesburg from Waukegan where her husband was president of the Jaycees and a member of the Young Republican Group. . .was a member of Bonnie Brook and Orchard Hills Golf Associations, the Elks Club, the J.C's, and the First Methodist Church in Waukegan. . .belongs to Newcomer Greeting Service and Pin-up Bowling League here. . .lists golf and bowling as her special interest. . .is the mothei of Steven, 10, Nancy, 8 and Gayle, 7. Sc ocia nnouncemen UNITY LODGE Members of Unity Lodge 425, Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, will meet Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the IOOF Hall. WATAGA RNA Wataga Royal Neighbors of America will meet at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Minnie French, 574 Monmouth Blvd., in Galesburg. BO r 0 i I ; b uo Keepsake Diamonds up • Guaranteed PERFECT • Insured Against LOSS TERAAS. ii.oow« as Weekly GIRLS: Get your FREE copy of "How to Plan your engagement and wedding." We Give S&H Green Stamps HEART'S Jewelers — 316 E. Main the edges and undercut the model ling in parts. The later "Wedgwood" has al ways been popular with collea tors, however, and was made in an enormous variety of decorative and useful objects. Vases, plaques and portrait medallions, tea servicej, jewelry, snuff boxes, et cetera, are not difficult to find. Chessmen are scarce. Wedgwood introduced the custom of marking pottery and all his pieces bear a mark although later pieces such as those shown are marked numerically, only. From 1768 to 1780 he was in partnership with Thomas Bentley, a Liverpool merchant and the mark was Wedgwood and Bentley. After Bentley's death in 1780 the mark is Wedgwood, only, impressed into the paste. Needless to say Wedgwood's COVENANT CIRCLES Covenant Women's Afternoon Circle Number 2, will meet in the home of Mrs. George Vogel, 449 Olive St., at 1:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon for a dessert luncheon. Mrs, Carl Geldbrandt wili be the co-hostess. Covenant Women's Afternoon Circle Number 1, will meet for a dessert luncheon at 1:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Jennie Peterson, 660 Willard St. Miss Hazel Peterson will be assisting hostess and the program will be in charge of Mrs. Marc Peterson. SA HOME LEAGUE There will be no meeting of the Salvation Army Home League at the hall on Thursday because of the family night wiener roast at Lake Storey Thursday evening at 5 o'clock. Children must be accompanied by at least one parent. Those planning to attend are being asked to bring their own buns, a covered dish of food and their own table service. Wieners, dessert and beverage will be furnished. Anyone needing transportation should be at the hall by 4:30 o'clock in the afternoon. success encouraged imitations, not all of which were marked and only a few of which were comparable to the original. PI BETA PHI ALUMNAE Pi Beta Phi Alumnae will meet Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Hugh Harris, 1019 Jefferson St. WSCS Woman's Society of Christian Service of Emmanuel Methodist Church will have a 1 o'clock potluck luncheon Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. A. T. Lindberg at Lake Bracken. The afternoon's program will be "Our Mission Today." FARNRAM PTA BOARD Members of Farnham School Parent-Teacher Association Board will convene at 9:30 o'clock Wednesday morning at the school. PAST PRESIDENTS' PARLEY American Legion Auxiliary Past Presidents' Parley will meet for dinner at 6 o'clock Thursday evening at the American Beauty restaurant. After the parley members will attend the meeting of the Auxiliary to Ralph M. Nobie Post, American Legion, at the Legion Home. L. T. STONE PTA BOARD Members of the L. T. Stone Parent Teacher Association board will meet at 9:30 o'clock at the school. Polly's Pointers .... By POLLY CRAMER .... DEAR POLLY —I do want to thank the reader who suggested nylon net for a dishcloth. I use it also for pots and pans. I discovered another use that I want to pass on. I found it is the best thing ever for cleaning the silks from fresh corn, much better than a brush. And it is wonderful for scrubbing vegetables such as carrots and potatoes.— MRS. F. B. DEAR POLLY-I took two bath towels of the same color, sewed them together and then sewed bias tape at each corner to make a wonderful cover for the bottom of my baby's playpen. I like it much better than placing him directly on the plastic pad. I made two of these. When one gets dirty, I have another ready.— MRS. J. C. DEAR POLLY—I received two pretty plants as gifts and just did not have any place to put them. I took two straw hats that my girls had outgrown, turned them upside down, set a potted plant in each, attached gold ropes and hung them in my patio. They look just like straw baskets.— J. O. DEAR POLLY — Recently you had a pointer for making a fitted sheet from a straight sheet by tying a knot in each corner of the sheet. I tried this, but objected to the bulky knots. I solved it in my own way by pulling each pointed corner of the sheet through one-inch plastic cafe curtain ring and pulling the sheet through the ring until it was at the bottom corner of the mattress. To undo, just slide the ring back off. I found this to be faster and a lot easier than tying and untying the knot. It also works on the bottom corners of the top sheet—MRS. M. B. GIRLS— All you clever readers need is a start, and up you come with bigger and better things.— POLLY. DEAR POLLY—Do not throw away that old garden hose. Here are some ways to put it to good use: Lengths of it may be cut and tied together to make an excellent kneeling pad for outdoor gardening. Cut sections from old hose to make emergency washers. Punch holes in the old hose, plug the open end with a cork or short dowel and use as a yard sprinkler. Packing cardboard cartons goes faster if flaps are held open by small sections of hose split apart, and put along one edge to form rubber clamps. Saves your temper as well as your time.—MRS. E.W. Share your favorite homemak ing 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. Always Available 18 Handpacked Flavors of ICE CREAM & SHERBETS For Your Eating Pleasure »t your Golden Cream Dairy Stores MRS. D. W. STEVENS. . .is the wife of the assistant engineer of track for the C B and Q Railroad. . .resides at 1153 Maple Ave. . .is the former Barbara Gregory of Reynolds, Neb. . . moved to Galesburg from Denver, Colo. . .was graduated from Reynolds High School and attended Junior College at Fairbury, Neb. . .attended the Baptist Church in Denver and belongs to the Eastern Star of Oxford, Neb. . .belongs to Civic Nu-Comer and Newcomer Greeting Service and attends Bethel Baptist Church here. . . is the mother of Mike, 10, Mark, 9 and Sheri, 3. . .names sewing, fishing and boating as hobbies. MRS. CHARLES G. CASIIULET- TE. . . and her husband, project, engineer at Gale Products, moved to 1306 Bridge Ave., from Milwaukee, Wis. . .is the former Irene Bauer .of Sheboygan, Wis. . .attended Whitewater, Wis., State Teachers College. . .was a PTA member in Milwaukee and belongs to Newcomer Greeting Service here. . .lists water sports, bowling and golfing as her special interests. . .is the mother of Chuck, 8, and Michelle, 7. Cjiven ^or After a picnic supper at Lincoln Park the chapter business meeting of the Galesburg Branch of the American Association of University Women was conducted by Miss Lucille Rocklus, president, who introduced the delegates to the national convention in Denver this summer. Reporting to the group were Mrs. Ray Enlow and Miss Deborah Wing. Miss Wing spoke of the outstanding speakers at the convention, naming John D. Rockefeller III, board chairman of the Population Council, whose topic was "Population: Decision by Default." He stated that the tre. mendous increase of four billion people in the last 15 years was more serious than even the danger of nuclear power. His concern was for the quality of life that people will have and said that only a government had the kind of organization that can communicate the necessary information for smaller families. Dr. Harrison Brown, NAS Space Science Board member, was concerned with the ethical and moral aspects of the rapid rate increase in science development. Miss King then told of Dr. D. Meredith Wilson, president of University of Minnesota and his challenge to the group to help meet the needs of the increased student enrollment in educational areas. Reviews Business Mrs. Enlow reviewed the business of the convention for the group. On the statistical side there were 2150 delegates with 786 branches represented. She said that under the new structural change that there are four areas which the organization will be stressing—community problems, educational problems, cultural problems and world problems. Guests at the meeting were Mrs. Orville Dickhaut and Mrs. Irene Seaman of Knoxville. The social committee under the director of Miss Gertrude Hopps included Mrs. Bernadine Douglass, Mrs. Helen McElhinney and Mrs. Clifton Bell. NEWCOMER CLUB Newcomer Club wil! meet at Northgate Lanes Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. The couples attending may play cards or dance in the upstairs meeting room. The program for the year will be completed. READ THE WANT ADS! NAVY MOTHERS CLUB Members of Navy Mothers Club will meet in the home of Mrs. David Strickler, 541 Irwin St., for a picnic supper Thursday evening at 6 o'clock. . sheer, long-wearing "ANTBON 1 NYLON SNAG RESISTANT, RUN RESIST stretch stockings with q stretch parity that gently molds your figure, Sheer, long-wearing Pdnty Hose are made of seamless Agilon stretch yarn to provide you with greater comfort and fabulous fitt Wear Phoenix Pcmty Hose once and you'll never want to be without them! 3.00 K

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