Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 20, 1963 · Page 13
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 13

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, September 20, 1963
Page 13
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*j4onored Jk Park, A miscellaneous shower honoring Miss Mary Jane Keim, New Windsor, who will become the bride of John Carl Jr. of Kailna Oahu, Hawaii was given Wednesday evening at the Christian Education Building in New Windsor. Miss Keim, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Keim and Mr. Carl will exchange wedding vows at 7:30 o'clock this evening at the First United Presbyterian Church in New Windsor. Mrs. J. P. Petrie and Mrs. Donald Crawford received the guests and Mrs. Curtis Walsten announced the evening 's program. Miss Mabel Coleman played a piano solo, followed by readings by. Mrs. Larry Brown, Viola, and Mrs. Larry Streeter of New Windsor and Judith Bonnett gave a vocal solo. Selections were also given by a double trio consisting of Mrs. Rex Garrett and daughters, Virginia and Rebecca and Mrs. Wayne Hickok and daughter Linda and Mrs. William Johnson. Miss Coleman played the accompaniment. Blue and white was the color motif used on the gift table, centered with white bells. Mrs. Brown and Mrs. Streeter assisted the honoree in displaying her gifts. The refreshment table was centered with a bride doll and her attendants, three miniature dolls. Serving honors were accorded sisters of Miss Keim, Mrs. Allen Korslund of Eagle Grove, Iowa, and Mrs. Richard Friesth of Coal Valley. Hostesses at the event were Mrs. A. P. Sandquist, Mrs. T. E. Nelson, Mrs. E. G. Garrett, Mrs. C. H. Norris, Mrs. Guy Leonard, Mrs. G. L. Rathbun, Mrs. Clarence Peterson, Mrs. Lester Robb, Miss Mabel Coleman, Mrs. Adolph Dunlap, Mrs. J. P. Petrie, Mrs. Emil Johnson, Mrs. Crawford, Mrs. Myron Hickok, Mrs. Wayne Hickok, Mrs. A. J. Streeter, Mrs. Atlee Brown, Mi's. George Roquet and Mrs. Curtis Walsten. Golesburg Register-Moil, Gaiesburg, 111. Friday, Sept. 20, 1963 If i ^ooLd kidded to tit e Pub&c zJ&b New books received at the Galesburg Public Library this week are as follows: Adult A KIND OF MAGIC, by Edna Ferber. The author's story from 1939 to the present touches on many personalities, such as Al fred Lunt and James Dean, and she expresses emphatic opinions on many wide-ranging topics. FORGOTTEN PIONEERS, by Harry Golden. Three of the early pack peddlers, and their contri bution to the shaping of Amer The Young Readers' Bookshelf Bateman(Continued from page 10) mental health, Mrs. Seiberlich; Parent Education, Mrs. Ray Kreig and Mrs. Robert Parkinson; room representatives, Mrs. Robert Walker and Mrs. Merle Baldwin. Room mothers are Mrs. Dean Anderson, Mrs. Donald Tune, Mrs. Russell Massingill, Mrs. Walter North, Mrs. Kenneth Brown, Mrs. Howard Purcell, Mrs. Robert Lundquist, Mi's. John Tate. Also, Mrs. Guy Flater, Mrs. Robert Reed, Mrs. Lawrence Lundholm, Mrs. Donald Lersch, Mrs. Harold Inman, Mrs. Harold Ahlberg, Mrs. Foster Seiberlich. Also, Mrs. Milo Spence, Mrs. Frank Schiele, Mrs. Duane Sandburg, Mrs. Stanley Horton, Mrs. Glen Standard. PERMANENT WAVE SPECIAL Reg. $12.50 $^50 for complete Jeanne, Tina, Paulette, Nadine LYONEL'S Beauty Salon BANK OF GALESBURG BLDG. 342-6334 THE CHANGELING, by William Maynes, E. P. Dutton, 154 PP. Miss Durnthwaite lived by herself in Underscar Lodge, and every day Peg gy Wray went in to help and listen to Miss Durnth­ waite reminisce." Peggy enjoyed her visits with the eccentric old lady who always had her dining room table laid for dinner with presidents, ambassadors and film stars in attendance. It was a ritual to polish the place setting of a different person each day, and Peggy always especially enjoyed doing Mr. Lincoln. It was well known through the little village that Miss Durnth­ waite had lost her memory many years before. No one seemed to know the circumstances surrounding this occurence, except Arthur. Arthur would change the subject to his inventions whenever the children were in an information- gathering mood. There was something of a mystery about Arthur, too, come to think of it. No one could quite figure out why he had abandoned his most wonderful invention, the Free Air Platform, to the dump behind his shop. One day in their wanderings, Peggy and her friends come upon an old summerhouse in the tangle behind Miss Durnthwaite's house. There they find a table laid for tea, and all preparations made for a party. The children finally persuade the old lady to visit the summerhouse, and at last they solve the mystery of the missing memory and see the Free Air Platform in use once again. William Mayne's unusual books for young readers have won critical acclaim, and his two most recent were chosen by the American Library Association as notable books. "The Changeling" is sure to attain notice, also, but the British colloquialisms which the author uses liberally, might make difficult reading for the less experienced youngster. —N.C. Local Color Now that the children are back in school they will be collecting all sorts of odds and ends. These can be organized simply and colorfully. Get cardboard boxes from your supermarket or store. The best ones are those with the lids on. Use spray paints and spray the boxes a variety of colors. Pooh's Birthday Book, by A. A. Milne, with drawings by E. H. Shepard; E. P. Dutton and Co., Inc. Pooh's Birthday Book is almost too delightful to mark birthdays in the spaces alongside the draw ings and quotes from A. A Milne's books, but that is the reason for this book. Mark everyone's birthday, but yours All the characters are there Pooh, Eeyore, Piglet, Christo pher Robin, Wise Old Owl. Ran dom scannings reveal such quotes as "You and I have brains. The others have fluff,' from "The House at Pooh Cor ners." On April 13, "He would know the right thing to do when surrounded by water," from "Winnie the Pooh," on May 8 and so on for some 365 quotes Here's a book for all Pooh fans, old and young, who just can't remember birthdays 6 friends and relatives. There's enough space to write in birth days as well as other important occasions. I.E.J. L. T. Stone(Continued from page 10) FOR SALE MINK JACKETS and COAT I have 2 medium size Mink Jackets, one never worn. Also full length Mink Coat. Each in perfect condition. Can be bought right. WRITE BOX 817 co REGISTER-MAIL and I will contact you. rtcarved DIAMOND RINGS tdi/muTsm «i i»9**mm% *•« imm fcs*\ cuewt »io.# AJso from $100 to $1000 EASY TERMS ELLIS Jewelers 319 EAST MAIN $T. mmmmmmmm Aftc»rv«d Mrs. Robert L. Peterson; hospitality and recreation, Mrs. Ken neth Mullenix, Mrs. Eldon Long; council, Mrs. Glen Pepmeyer parent and family life education Mrs. Stanley Pottorf. Physical and mental health Mrs. Donald Parke; newsletter Mrs. Howard Gummerson, Mrs Robert Watters; nursery, Mrs Dean Stevenson; child welfare and good cheer, Mrs. Charles McKie; legislation, Mrs. Donald Torrence; board of education, Mrs. Harold Canada; literature and publications, Mrs. Edward Shetler; movies, radio and television, Mrs. Delwin French. Also, summer round-up, Mrs Wayne Flickinger, Mrs. Benton Goad Jr.; girl scouts, Mrs. Earl Carter; boy scouts, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Johnson Jr.; safety, Mrs. C. R. Wilson, Mrs. E. D. Ward; social, Mrs. Kenneth Farris, Mrs. Marion Tracey; room representative coordinator, Mrs. Ed Fritz, budget and finance, Mrs. Rich' ard Gabriel, Mrs. Kenneth Zieg enhorn, Mrs. Russell Hardine. John Griffith explained the United Fund-Red Cross appeal. It was announced the school car nival would be Oct. 10. The District Conference will be Oct. 8 at the Aledo High School. Room count was won by Mrs. Meadows' third grade room. Refreshments were servd by the executive board. Mrs. Gotchef and Mrs. Franson shared serving honors. Galesburg Garden Club Travels to Avon Country Home The Galesburg Garden Club was entertained Tuesday evening in the William McKinley home near Avon. Following the business meeting, the fall garden sale was held with Fred Holloway and Harry Clark as auctioneers and Mrs. Lillie Larner, clerk. The group viewed the host's woodcraft display, some of which won prizes at the Knoxville County Fair. Mrs. Alice McKinley and Mrs. Norma McMillan acted as hostesses for Mr. McKinley. DONT ISAVE TOWN! BOWMAN'S CARRY IN'STQCK SHOES TO FIT EVERY FOOT I Jean history, are written about in of people they met there, and the HILL ARCADE BLDG. 342-1313 GALESBURG, ILL. Mr. Golden's new book. YOUR CHILD: STEP BY STEP TOWARD MATURITY, by Dorothy Noyes Sproul. For parents— a thoughtful, fact-filled guide for the over-all care and management of children of all ages. THE DAY THEY SHOOK THE PLUM TREE, by Arthur Lewis. This is an unsympathetic biography of Hetty Green, a hundred- million dollar eccentric who hated everything and everybody except money and the two children whose lives she ruined. FISHING TACKLE AND TECHNIQUES, by Dick Wolff. A complete and practical guide to the purchase, use and maintenance of rod, reel and line for salt and fresh water fishing. THE LOW COUNTRIES, by Eugene Rachlis. Another in the series of Life's World Library, this book is well illustrated and covers the countries of Holland, Belgium and Luxemburg. MANIFEST DESTINY, by Russell Laman. A novel of a family seeking security and fulfillment in the rich black soil of the Kansas plains during the 1880s. HOFFMAN'S ROW, by Walter Carnahan. This is at once a compelling novel about the Lincoln that all Americans know, and about Lincoln as a detective who solves a series of mysteries that have baffled Springfield, Illinois. THE HEART OF THE VILLAGE, by Elizabeth Corbett. In Greenwich Village in the twenties, the Martins ran a book shop and became involved in the lives results, almost always unexpected, were inevitably happy. A SENSE OF REALITY, by Graham Greene. In his new book, Graham Greene has made a striking departure by using fantasy, myth, legend and dream as means to his narrative ends. THE TILSIT INHERITANCE, by Catherine Gaskin. A novel of suspense about an inheritance and the young girl who learned why her father fled from it and the greed and violence committed for its sake. THE LIVING REED, by Pearl Buck, This story of a close-knit Korean family will give the reader an admiration for the Korean people and their rich culture and the excitement of discovering a little known and fascinating history. Juvenile EATING AND COOKING AROUND THE WORLD, by Erick Berry. In this illustrated book, the author pictures the different ways people prepare their meals and eat them and explains how different conditions in each country have dictated these strange customs. WONDERS OF GEMS, by Richard M. Pearl. This is the story of precious stones from the time of the cave man. The author tells how valuable gems can still be found today by the person who knows what to look for and where, and tells the strange tales connected with famous gems. retry FIFTEEN RATTLES THAT CHANGED THE WORLD, by Robert Silverberg. Beginning with the Battle of Marathon and continuing to the Battle of Stalingrad, this book tells the stories of fifteen battles which were turning points in wars as well as history. THE WORLD OF MEDICINE, by Frank Ross, Jr. The study of medicine is fronted realistically and the qualifications of doctors and specialists and the most useful preparatory courses in high school and college are fully covered in this book for those interested in a career in medicine. THE STORY OF FIGHTING SHIPS, by Ernest E. Tucker. The whole story of fighting ships from the dnys of the ancient Cretans through World War II is told, and each of the non-fiction chapters has nn exciting fictional episode about sailors aboard ships of the period being discussed. SCIENCE EQUIPMENT, by William Moore. In this book, the science-minded boy or girl is given unlimited ideas for developing his science project for the numerous school-sponsored science fairs. Short Color Your shade of nail polish can play tricks with the shape of your hands. Dark shades make your fingers appear shorter. So, if you have stubby hands and fingers, select pale or colorless nail polish and you will draw less attention to their size. Tracks Down Murderer RUN TO KVIT. by L«*ley Ef?an. ftarprr .V Row. publishers. 243 piiRC. Ten-year -old Ptnil Brandon was so curious that many of his friends predicted he would grow up to be a private detective. Because of his desire to pry into other people's business the neighbors gave a sigh of relief when the summer ended and school began. However, the entire neighborhood was shocked when Paul was found dead at the bottom of nn excavation. It was first thought to be another tragic accident. After investigating, however. Detective Vic Vnrnllo was convinced the boy was murdered. Paul's classmate and friend, Gordon Bicknell, seemed to be extremely upset and frightened by young Brandon's death. Detective Varallo wondered if it was he- cause he knew Paul's murderer or because he had lost his best and only friend. Through Paul s diary many suspicious acquaintances were revealed. Detectives Vallaro and O'Connor disrupt the placid lives of many families in checking out these leads. "Run to Evil" is an interesting and captivating story of detection by Lesley Egan, whose popularity is rapidly growing. —S.L.M. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Illinois Art Show Set for September 22-28 URBAN A — Outstanding am# tevir talent marks the more thaft 250 art works in this year's liHnoil Town and Country Art Show at the University of Illinois, Urbana. The show will run from Sept. 22 to 2fl in the Architecture Building Gallery. The exhibit will be open to the public from 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday through Friday, Sept. 22-27, and from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 28. Included in the show are origf? nal works in oils, water colors, pastels, charcoal, pencil and ink. A section on crafts will be devoted to ceramics, metal enameling, wood carvings and jewelry. The entries in the state show represent the best works in 25 local shows held during the past year. More than 1,500 artists participated in these shows and exhibited more than 3,500 entries. The 237 exhibitors in the state show represent a cross-section ot rural and urban Illinois residents. This is the eighth year the state Town and Country Art Show has been held. The event Is sponsored by the University of Illinois Colleges of Agriculture and Fine and Applied Arts. READ THE CMSSOTEDS! KOF-E BRAKE DO NUT SHOP DELICIOUS CAKE DONUTS Tor Church«i. Partlaa, Schools. RETAIL — WHOLESALE Phona 342-3309 37 S. Charry We'll not only help you plan your GOLDEN AWARD KITCHEN... Naturally, when you think of remodeling, you also think of doing something about a more modern, more liveable kitchen. But exactly what can be done, and how? There's help at hand. Call Illinois Power. Ask for our Home Service Representative. This trained home economist will come to your house and help you plan a Golden Award Kitchen. There's no charge for this Illinois Power service. Well give you this clock to top it off And then, after the job is done, Illinois Power will give you this clock for your Golden Award Kitchen. It's the Golden Award Kitchen electric clock. But, mind you, it's not a "premium" given to you for nothing. It's a mark of distinction given to you for being smart enough to give yourself the be&uty, convenience and comfort of a modern kitchen. Symbol of a kitchen you'll love to live in —a kitchen with a step-saving traffic pattern between work centers—adequate storage—adequate counter space of good working height—good lighting, including underneath cabinets—Certified Adequate Wiring for all electric needs—use of range with hood light and exhaust fan, dish washer, disposer, refrigerator-freezer or refrigerator and freezer. And more. Call Illinois Power for the complete Golden Award Kitchen story. ILLINOIS POWER COMPANY

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