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10 Galesburg Refliste^Moij, Ggtesburg, Friday, Sept. 20, 1963 it By VIVIAN BROWN NEW YORK (AP) — A new look in home furnish ings may well be black fur niture and paisley fabrics, says fabric expert Zelena Brunschwig, of the American Institute of Interior Designers. She bases her forecast on a trend noted in Paris. "Black lacquer furniture and especially reproductions of Boulle (cabinetmaker who worked in the Louis XIV style) furniture is very popular there, and it is only natural that this type of furniture will find a vogue here," she predict. "It is difficult to find original pieces of Boulle, but the reproductions are very good. It is charmingly used with adaptations of paisley motifs, oarticularly those done on black grounds." Mrs. Brunschwig, who was a decorator with one of the best known houses before she became a style leader in the fabric field News for and About Women 20 years ago, has an eye for noting new fabric trends. Fabric Long Popular "Paisley has really been in vogue for about 150 years. But what has been so interesting about it has been the adaptations made by many countries. South of France fabrics described as provincial took their inspiration from paisley motifs, interpreting them in their own way to get fresh allure." She found many original blocks in Provence and Alsace, adapting them for screen printing. Britain turned out rich, opulent colors and designs, also using Kashmir designs as inspiration. The town of Paisley in Scotland gave them their name. Paisley is the type of design that lends itself to any room .n the house, she points out, and to curtains, furniture covers, pillows. It is a good fabric for amateur decorators because there is less chance to make mistakes. Has New Paisleys Originally paisleys were printed on red, she says, exhibiting a beautiful red paisley-bordered table cover. "I liked this so much that I had it adapted for yard goods with a border on each side," she explains. Typical of the 11 new umuure an paisleys in her collection, it is a rich colorful design. The resurgence of paisleys in recent months indicates a cycle that hasn't been felt since the Victorian era, she says. "Since paisley designs were really taken from Persian and Indian motifs, it is even successful with Queen Anne and earlier periods of furniture because these prints were brought back by the East India Company in the early 18th Century," she explains. Many Motifs Though there is a general likeness and color, most paisley prints arc unrelated to the true Kashmir shawls imported by the company. Small sections woven on looms were sewn together in a patchwork construction. Today's paisley designs arc printed from European wood blocks or adapted for screen printing in modern dyes. There are many popular striking motifs in paisley design including dates, iris, rosettes, seaweed, ferns and shells. The pine cone motif of the Kashmir shawls is usually bent like a windblown cypress with a lower section suggesting the rondel form popular in Persian art. The lotus is a popular motif and when shown from a side view resembles an open fan. The motif dPalsL. 9 A PET PAISLEY. . . .Zelena Brunschwig shows off new fabric. known as honeysuckle is really derived from the palm tree, rather than from the honeysuckle we know. Many of the smaller patterns, often classified as Indian, are actually taken from 18th Century prints with a Chinese influence. Recounts Travels Mrs. Elizabeth Sinclair, a member of the club, told the Knox County Social Service Club of her trip to Europe this summer, when the group met at the American Beauty Restaurant this week. Arranged by Altrusa Club International, the trip included travel in Belgium, Luxemburg, Switzerland, Italy, France, Monaco, England and Ireland. The crip by bus, with the same driver, was under the guidance of a retired English General and numbered 20. They were entertained by the mayors of Nice, Paris and Twickenberg in England. In addition they were guests in homes of Altrusa members, where there were clubs. Officers for the year were hostesses. Misb Samantha Young, president, conducted the business session. Committee members were Mrs. Dorothy Kelly, Miss Young, Mrs. Olga Tucker, Mrs. Margaret Wils, Mrs. Frank Torley, Mrs. Winnifred Bagley. READ THE WANT ADS! ELLESON'S BAKERY 144 E. MAIN ST. Formerly Federal Bakery Specializing in French Pastries, Danish Pastries, Cream Puffs, Cookies, Breads. DECORATED CAKES DAY OLD BAKERY GOODS - Vi Price 9 "til 5 — Monday thru Sat. 9 'til 9 — Monday & Friday Owners Mr. & Mrs. Richard Elleson Grandmothers Club Elects '63.'64 Officers Mrs. William D. Englund was elected president of the Grandmothers Club at the First Christian Church this week. Theme for the meeting of the Knox County Grandmothers Club was "Back to School." Decorations included fall flowers and plates of red apples, with each place setting marked by a miniature slate. Past presidents were honored and presented corsages. Attending were Mrs. Errol Clark, Mrs. Edna Parkins, Mrs. Letha Gilmore, Mrs. T. W. Stiarwalt, Mrs. Grace McArthur, Mrs. Lloyd Woolsey, Mrs. Edna Westerdale, Mrs. Blanche Tucker and Mrs. A. E. Bradbury. Mrs. Bradbury, program chairman, introduced the pupils from the Demming Studios, Mary Windish and Marcella Thompson, accordion duets; Maradell Englund, tap dance routine, and Clydene Threw, a baton twirling routine. Prizes for the evening were won by Mrs. Englund, having taught school the longest; Mrs. Violet Lambie, a birthday nearest Sept. 16; Mrs. Claire Johnson, the most grandchildren in school, and Mrs. Frances Yeager, the youngest grandchild. Mrs. Englund and Mrs. Bernice Bowles were in charge of the memorial service. Officers Installed Serving with Mrs. Englund for the ensuing year will be Mrs. Charles H. Cochran, first vice president; Mrs. Elmer W. Kami, second vice president; Mrs. Marguerite Johnson, secretary, and Mrs. Harry Neeld, treasurer. The officers were installed by the retiring president, M r s. Claire Johnson, who in turn was presented a gift from the retiring officers and board members. Mrs. Johnson was appointed to the board to replace Mrs. Bradbury. Committee in charge of the evening was composed of Mrs. Bradbury, Mrs. Cochran, Mrs. Nellie Crouse, Mrs. Clara Daulton, Mrs. Andella Dempsey, Mrs. Frances Dyer, Mrs. Edith Fleharty, Mrs. Dorothy Moody, Mrs. Martha Nolan and Mrs. Gertrude Burke. n Miss Jeanie Fuller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Dooley, 766 N. Cedar St., returned this week to Blackburn College, Carlinville, for her sophomore year. Miss Fuller, who is a sociology and art major, has been named head of the make-up and costume committee for the year. She will also serve as assistant head of the dining room. She is in Jones Dormitory, Room 204. READ THE WANT ADS! Galesburg's Finest Private Dining Room +Uke lAJainut /vo >oom at the American Beauty % Christmas Parties • Family Dinners Phone 342-3717 m. GEORGE POUIOS or MRS. RUTH Van YNNIK 308 E. Main St. Galesburg, III. Gaines of Cards Follow Noon Family Potluck Mrs. James Blackburn, hostess, led the group in devotions when members of Unity Lodge, 425, Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen had their monthly family potluck Thursday noon in IOOF Hall. Mrs. Van White, Mrs. William Zeigler, and Mrs. W. J. Alderman served the dinner. The afternoon was spent in playing cards with prizes in canasta awarded to Mrs. Blackburn, Mrs. George Spenader, Mrs. Richard Hallstrom, Mrs. H. S. Neeld and Mrs. Margaret Morrison. Winners in pinochle were Mrs. Elmer N. Hallstrom, Mrs. Lula Kennedy, Mrs. Zeigler, and Mrs. Alderman. The afternoon prize was won by Clyde Alderman. MRS. ALEX ANDERSON. . .is the wife of a representative architect of Tcrkins and Will, Chicago, who are working on the Fine Arts Building at Knox College. . .is the former Ann Smisek of Exeter, Neb. . . . moved from Sterling to 9<i0 N. Cherry St. . . .was a member of the First Presbyterian Church and the Parent-Teacher Association in Sterling. . .lists hiking, traveling, horseback riding and sewing as her special interests. . .is a member of Welcome Wagon and Civic Nu- Komcrs. . .is the mother of Michael, 14, Gregory, 12, and Debra, 6. nnouncemen lyj • • • NGU UNIT NGU Unit of Homemakers Extension Association will meet in the home of Mrs. E. E. Sundberg, 1735 Indiana Drive, Monday afternoon at 1 o'clock. Members are being asked to note change in time. CLUB CARD PARTIES LAKE BRACKEN The women's bridge party was held Thursday afternoon at the Knox County Country clubhouse. Prizes were won by Mrs. Carl Stoerzbach, first, Mrs. George Dixon, second and the special prize, and Mrs. II. L. Ericsson, third. The committee for the afternoon included Mrs. Joe Schrader, chairman, Mrs. A. D. Sweborg and Mrs. Ben Sanford. These Thursday afternoon bridge parties will continue through the month of October. Next week's committee will be Mrs. Florence Welch, chairman, Miss Ann Weinman and Mrs. Fred Zimmer. TICKET Information The Black Hills PASSION PLAY Sept. 29 & 30 Cali or Write Galesburg Register-Mail 140 S. Prairie 342-5161 SOROSIS Sorosis will meet at the home of Mrs. Amber Parsons, 582 N. Cherry St., on Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Warren Morris will present the program. GRADUATE NURSES CLUB Graduate Nurses Club will meet at the home of Mrs. M. R. Crayton, 1706 Jefferson St., Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. COMMANDERY 8 AUXILIARY Commandery 8 Auxiliary will give a served dinner at Masonic Temple at 6:30 o'clock Monday evening fd knights and ladies. Reservations may be made with Mrs. John G. Sutor, Wataga, or with Mrs. Richard Davis, 144 S. West St. Following the dinner Mrs, Sutor will show slides of her Mediterranean trip. EUB BIBLE CLASS Members of Adult Bible Class of Evangelical United Brethren Church will meet in the home of Mrs. Edith Woods, 639 S. Chambers St., Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. To make the flowers last longer, cut them the morning or evening before you plan to use them. Cut when buds are partly opened and the color will be better and flowers will last longer. UNCLE HARRY SAYS In the section of town where you can park as long as you want to, you don't want GO WFST Introduce PTA Officers, Chairmen Nellie Swanson Teachers were seated at Individual tables when Nellie Swanson Parent-Teacher Association convened Thursday afternoon at the school for their first fait meeting, the theme of which was "Meet Your Child's Teacher." Mrs. Robert Kimble, president, conducted the meeting and the year's program was read and accepted. Mrs. Ray Howland, ways and means co - chairman, presented her committee's plans for a chili- hot dog supper at the school on Oct. 17. Mrs. Kimble introduced officers and committee chairmen for the year. Mrs. Al Urena read the proposed budget, which was approved. Room count was won by Mrs. Cecil Parrish's first grade class. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Earl Miller, Mrs. James Baughman, Mrs. Robert Martin, Mrs. Jack Hawkinson and Mrs. Cecil Davis. Henderson Grove Families of Henderson Grove School had a potluck supper for the first meeting of the school Parent - Teacher Association Thursday evening at the school. The meeting was conducted by Fred Davis, president and Morris Chapman, principal, introduced the new first and second grade teacher, Mrs. George Beasley. Room count was won by the third and fourth grades. Mrs. Robert Holcomb, treasurer, gave her report which included the profit from the ice cream social held in June. Mrs. Wilbur Williams read the secretary's report. Mr. Davis asked that those present stop at the table arranged by Mrs. Virgil Dunbar, membership chairman, where membership dues were being taken and yearbooks distributed Elvin Ulm, one of the bus drivers, announced that all children who wish to transfer to another bus or who want to get off somewhere other than their homes must have notes from their parents. Committee for the supper were the officers for the year. Assisting Mr. Davis were Mrs. Allen Freberg, Mrs. Williams and Mrs. Holcomb. Bateman Acorn shaped name tags were given to each one who attended Bateman's first Parent-Teacher Association meeting Thursday afternoon in the school gym. Mrs. Verne Dowers, president, who presided, welcomed the new parents. The teachers were introduced by Mrs. Eloise Omer, principal, and board members were introduced by Mrs. Dowers. It was also announced that school pictures will be taken on Oct. 28. Dr. James Wang made a plea for support of the United Fund, and meeting was adjourned for a Buzz Session with the teachers and parents during the coffee hour. Board members serving this year are Mrs. Verne Dowers, president; Mrs. Richard Strader, vice president; Mrs. John Hurt Jr., secretary; Mrs. Donald Kreutzer, treasurer. Also, program, Mrs. George Ward and Mrs. William Neff; ways and means, Mrs. Guilbert Brown and Mrs. Jack Miller; social, Mrs. Donald Benson and Mrs. James Dice; membership, Mrs. Harold Griffith and Mrs. Raymond Wood; publicity, Mrs. Harold Icenogle; Newsletter, Mrs. Douglas Bergmann; child welfare, Mrs. R. E. Luttrell. Also, nursery and film room, Mrs. Foster Seiberlich; summer roundup, Mrs. M. M. Alters; hospitality, Mi's. Howard Dralle and Mrs. Charles Carman; legislation, Mrs. John Wilson; council, Mrs. R. E. Luttrell. Also, literature and magazines, Mrs. Ted Glas; Cub Scouts and Girl Scouts, Verne Dowers and Mrs. Paul Johnson; safety and recreation, Mrs. Howard Butler; Hitchcock "Know your child's Teacher" and "meeting other parents" was the order of the evening's program planned for the first meeting of Hitchcock Parent- Teacher Association Thursday evening in the school gymnasium. Mrs. Roy Drasites, president, presided at the meeting at which officers, committee chairmen and room mother for the coming year were introduced. Teachers were introduced by Miss Janet Miner, third grade teacher. Reports of the officers were given and the budget for the year approved. Announcement was made of a school dollar drive and the safety measure to be promoted by Galesburg PTA Council was explained. The council has secured enough Scotchlight material to equip all bicycles in Galesburg. The safety drive will begin Oct. 14. Parents and teachers were invited to visit and take part in the social hour. Mrs. Eloise Omer, principal, was accorded serving honors. Corpus Christi Introduction of the 1963-64 offi cers, a brief talk by Rev. Rich ard Means, and the presentation of faculty members by Sister Lucy, highlighted the PTA meet ing of Corpus Christi High School Thursday evening in the Youth Center. The organization is headed by Ted Grothe, president, assisted by vice president Thomas Lee son, who presided in Mr. Grothe's absence. Francis Noel is serving as auditor; Dick Hurst as treasurer, and Mrs. Pau Sweeney, historian. Committee chairmen include program, Dick Greene; lunchroom, Mrs. Robert Scott; publicity, Mrs. Mary Conover; so cial, Mrs. Andy Schaad and Mrs. Sam Mangeri; member ship, Mrs. Martin Maher; hos pitality, Mrs. C. L. Gummere; NCCW, Mrs. Neil Ritenhouse; rummage, Mrs. Norman Groff, and Christmas cards, Mrs. James Tolle, St. Patrick's and Mrs. Lester Ahl, Corpus Christi. An explanation of the demerit system and the revision of the social code at the high schoo was explained by Fr. Means. He also noted the necessity of close cooperation between teachers and parents for a satisfactory relationship with the student. In closing his talk the principal urged the members to look at the plans of the new Costa High School, which are on display. Fr Means announced that the building, to be ready for occupancy in September, 1964, will be com pact and functional. Social hour completed the eve ning's activities. L. T. Stone Wedding In Your Future? Be sure to see the China and Crystal and register in our "Bridal Book." You Receive A Free Gift Too 342-1417 Give-A-Gift VVEBERS 149 E. Main Teachers were introduced at the L. T. Stone Parent-Teacher Association meeting at the school after children had been asked to draw their pictures. The best likeness was selected and then used to introduce the teacher, as Mrs. Jordan Gotchef told how each had spent her summer. Mrs. C. R. Markivee and Mrs. Earl Brehm Jr. were chairman and co-chairman, respectively. Mrs. Raymond Franson, president, presided. Officers for the ensuing year were introduced and included Mrs. Glen Pepmeyer, vice president; Mrs. C. M. Gaisford, secretary, and Mrs. H. Spencer Prough, treasurer. A poem, "Committee Members," was the introduction selected by Mrs. Franson before she named the chairmen and their committees. Chairmen and co-chairmen were named as follows: Program.. Mrs. C. R. Markivee, Mrs. Earl Brehm Jr.; membership, Mrs. Charles R. Foster, Mrs. Donald Johnson; publicity, Mr. and Mrs, D. L. Secrist (Miss Donna Blust) ^aid at lAJiiiiantA^ieid WILLIAMSFIELD—A bouquet of white rosebuds centered with a ruby-throated orchid was carried by Miss Donna Jean Blust for her wedding to Donald L. Secrist, both of Williamsfield, on Saturday evening. The candlelight ceremony was read at 8 o'clock in the Williamsfield Methodist Church, with Rev. Phillip Snider reading the double ring service. Miss Blust, daughter of Mrs. Kenneth DeWolfe and Lloyde C. Blust, was escorted by her father. With her bridal dress of J white brocaded satin, of street length design, she wore matching brocaded pumps and white lace mitts. A pearl tiara held her shoulder length veil. Her costume included the traditional "something old, something new and a penny in her shoe." Attendants Miss Louise Webb of Dahinda was maid of honor, while Miss Teresa Blust was bridesmaid for her sister. Flower girl was little Debbie Bond of Alexis. Marvin Secrist served as best man for his cousin, the bridegroom, son of Mrs. Don Edelman, Alexis, and the late David Secrist. Groomsman was a brother- in-law, Duane Miles of Avon. Ringbearer was Marty Stodgel. The guests were seated by Steve Blust, brother of the bride, and Larry Secrist, cousin of the bridegroom. Ice blue brocaded satin composed the bridal attendants' street length dresses, fashioned with chiffon overskirts, worn with matching shoes and white gloves. Chiffon flowers held their brief veils. Each carried white carnation nosegays. Mrs. Glen Blust of Dahinda, grandmother of the bride, fashioned all the gowns. The newlyweds are residing at 779 N. West St., Galesburg, where Don is now attending Browns Business College. He also attended Bradley University during the 1962 Fall semester, while under contract to the Baltimore Orioles since graduation from Williams field High School in '62. Mrs. Secrist was a member of the '63 graduating class of Unit 210. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! (Continued on page 11) Extra Fine GLADS $1.00 and $1.50 doz. MUMS All the Fall Colors 50c and 75c per doz. Nicely Arranged Vases. Reasonably Priced. Chos. S. Griffin Ph. 343-9976 819 Brown Ave. Fried Chicken Dinner IMMACULATE HEART OF MARY PXA. SUNDAY, SEPT. 22 I.H.M. SCHOOL GYM — Rain or Shine Serving 12 Noon 'til 6:00 p.m. Carry-out Service Available. MENU: Fried Chicken, Potato Salad, Cole Slaw 75c TICKETS 75c Jay-C-Ettes Assemble at the Woman's Club "Whoopee" was the diversion of the evening as the Jay-C-Ettes met at the Galesburg Women's Club for their first meeting of the year. Prizes were awarded Mrs. Don Oftedahl, Mrs. Robert Burke and Mrs. Richard Welty. Mrs. George Shirck, Mrs. Thomas Mooty, Mrs. William Steagall and Mrs. Robert Chapman were introduced as guests. Mrs. Gordon Foster, membership chairman, presented Mrs. Robert Sparks as a new member. Mrs. Ned Flesher, ways and means chairman, presented her committee's project for the year and Mrs. Oftedahl, welfare chairman, gave a resume of her committees' plans for the year. A report of the August Jaycee family picnic was given by Mrs. David Gustafson, vice president. Presents Budget Mrs. Ned Anderson presented the budget for the year and it was accepted by the membership. A revision of the constitution was explained by Mrs. Ralph McGuire. The revision committee is composed of Mrs. McGuire, Mrs. Gustafson and Mrs. Earl Brehm. Refreshments were served from a table centered with a fall leaf arrangement. Assisting Mrs. Edwin Appel, chairman, were Mrs. Ned Anderson, Mrs. Gordon Foster and Mrs. David Gustafson. Mrs. Donald Peterson, presi- In the last year nearly 2Ms million women bowled in leagues sanctioned by the Woman's International Bowling Congress. H NURSES get trJJ-H- "-V. v\ — MAXIMUM* §\y.yMILEAGE OUT V v OF THEIR SHOES On their feet so many hours they appreciate true 1 COMFORT — always found in AMERICA'S MOST ATTRACTIVE SHOES K» COMFORT Nurses understand the importance of FIT, too — and know that the solid worth of Barefoot Freedom low-heel oxfords means longer SERVICE at an overall saving.