Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 23, 1963 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, September 23, 1963
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Page 8
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8 6olesbufa :..ReQistflr.'_MQil>-!^lfeskuifl,-. IH. Monday, Sept. 23, 1963 Cjyic Art League Assembles at Custer liitt » « » Encaustic painting, which had its beginnings in antiquity, was skillfully demonstrated by Prof. Warren F. Doolittle, professor of art at the University of Illinois, for the Civic Art League Saturday evening. Meeting at Custer Inn. members and their guests assembled for the annual September dinner. As Prof. Doolittle explained the technique of the medium, he created a picture for the audience. Encaustic painting is burnt- in wax color. While this is not a critical medium, related the speaker, it is important to establish a good bond for the ground, which may be paper, masonite or canvas. The addition of a white covering on the masonite or canvas adds luminosity to the colors, he related. Ingredients for painting include beeswax, the base, applica- FANCIFUL PAINTER is the title of the cover picture (above) appearing on the yearbooks at each place setting at the Civic Art League dinner Saturday at Custer Inn. Mrs. F. L. Bleoe designed the cover for this year's book. Plan October Wedding Mr. and Mrs. Fay Wooldridge, Knoxville announce the approaching marriage of their daughter Carol to George R. Woodward, son of Mr. and Mrs. George A. Woodward, East Fremont Road. Wedding vows will be exchanged Saturday afternoon, Oct. 5 at 2:30 o'clock in the Methodist Church in Knoxville. All friends and relatives are invited to attend the ceremony and reception following in the Education Building of the church. ble either through a hot or cold method, plus turpentine. Originally resin varnish was the binder. Added to this is pigment, which may be magna, casein or dry pigment. Apply, burn and polish are the three steps of the encaustic process, whose "greatest charm is brilliance of color." Prepared wax, which includes pigments, clear beeswax and color, all healed on a pa'lette are applied with a pig bristle brush. After .the colored wax is placed on the surface, the painting is burned in. As Prof. Doolittle burned the picture with a blow torch, he pointed out it was possible to rearrange the painting composition with the torch, as the wax could be forced to change shape by the heat being held longer on one area. The use of the torch determines the quality of the painting, he commented. In the cold method the wax paste, with color ar'ded, is applied with the fingers, then burned in. In either case he stated the third step is always polish. Need Polishing Encaustic paintings need to be polished he related from time to time to retain their "charm." Apparent complexity of the medium scares one away, but an artist can experiment with it," the speaker commented as he explained that one can burn in at any lime or paint at any time, as there is no critical stage. One of the added positive qualities he explained of this work is its durability, as it is "almost inde- structable." The speaker answered questions during his commentary. Mrs. Louis E. Ubben, president, and Mrs. C. L. Gummere, vice president, presided during the evening. Mrs. Ed Pettit and Mrs. E. J. Dosing were co-chairmen for the dinner, and ticket co- chaifmen were Mrs. Kenneth Dimond and Mrs. Mable Bowden. The round tables were centered with miniature arrangements of autumn flowers and woodcarvings by A. B. Chalstran. Music during the dinner hour was presented by Mi's. C. E. Van Norman. Do lf]ole ^Anniversary, Coolie n fetvd . . . There will be nearly 1,200 people at a party on the Knox campus tonight ready to shake hands with everyone who comes through what may be the longest receiving line in the nation. The occasion is the traditional Knox College "Pumphandle," an affair in which every guest shakes hands with all other guests at the party. Every person going through the receiving line in Memorial Gymnasium meets all of the students, faculty and administrative staff members of the college. By the time the "Pumphandle" is over, the last person through the line meets and shakes hands with about 1,200 people. The "Pumphandle" at Knox occurs at the end of the orientation week period for new students and on the evening before classes begin for the new academic term at the college. Miss Barbara Swensrud has returned to DePauw University, Green castle, (Continued on page 9) MR. AND MRS. WARD MARINER (above) of 1193 N. Academy St. will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary with an open house on Sunday at the home of their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mariner, 5 Fairway Drive. Hosts for the event will be their sons, Robert and Phillip, of Galesburg, and their families. Guests are invited to call during the afternoon from 3 to 5 o'clock and in the evening from 7 to 9 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Mariner were married Oct. 2, 1913, in Galesburg. They have five grandchildren. The couple requests no gifts. PRAIRIE PLAYERS Slides of past productions will be shown at the meeting of Prairie Players Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock at May Co. Refreshments will be served. The public is invited to attend. PHI MU ALUMNAE Mrs. Donald Hogan will present the program when Galesburg Phi Mu Alumnae Association meets Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the home of Mrs. Max Wenzlemann, 600 Monroe, Abingdon. tone IflfliSA ^Ardallte Stt &£)auid *S?* cJ&ndbery, PUp WMina Von, ung. Wedding promises were exchanged by Miss Ardathe N. Stone, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Stone of Knoxville, and David S. Lindberg, son of Rev. and Mrs. Eldon Lindberg, 2618 Lakeview Ave., Chicago, Sunday after- in the chapel of the noon First Presbyterian Church, Galesburg. The nuptials were solemnized at 2:30 o'clock as Rev. Mr. Lindberg of the Fullerton Covenant Presbyterian Church, Chicago, read the double ring ceremony for the bride and his son. Best man was Forrest Hartman of Lockport. Guests were seated during the organ prelude by Mrs. John H. Clarke of Knoxville by ushers, Jack Wilson of Santa Fe., N.M., and Tom England, of Barrington, both cousins of the bride. Don Peake of Lincoln was the soloist. Green cypripedium orchids arranged with ivy and stephanotis were carried by the bride to complement her silk faced peau de soie wedding dress. Reembroid- ered Alencon lace outlined the sabrina neckline of the basque bodice, with its long sleeves. The controlled bell skirt of the ballerina length gown was fashioned with deep side pleats which swept into back fullness. Tiny tailored bows were at the side waistline. Her short bouffant veiling was caught to a headpiece of pearls and satin leaves. Attendant Miss Joyce Metcalfe of Homewood served as maid of honor. Her sheath dress of emerald green satin faced faille was fashioned with a full detachable overskirt. Her matching shoulder length veil was caught to a cluster effect. Miss Metcalfe carried cascade of white Snowdrift pompons, fuji mums and stephanotis. At the reception in the church parlors Miss Leanne Shreves of Chicago asked the guests to sign the bride's book. Miss Gail Metcalfe of Homewood was in charge of the gifts. Serving honors were accorded Mrs. Gary Duke of Lansing, Mich., Mrs. Gordon Guth of Alpha Rho Chapter Convenes Realignment of committee responsibilities and completion of plans for the 1963-'64 season comprised the program for the September meeting of Alpha Rho chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma Society on Saturday. Miss Gladys Edwards presided at the workshop meeting held in the Student Union Building at' Monmouth College. Preceding the Evanston, Mrs. Tom England of Barrington and Mrs. John Hinck of NaperVille. After a wedding trip through Wisconsin and Oct. 1, the couple will reside at 1730 Burr Oak, Homewood. Mrs. Lindberg was graduated from Knox College, where she affiliated with Alpha Xi Delta sorority. For- the past two years she has been teaching biology at the Homewood-Flossmoor High School, Flossmoor. Her husband, also a graduate of Knox College, received his master's degree in political science at the University of Chicago, where he is presently working on his doctorate. Mrs. John Clarke and Mrs. Richard Yemm, both of Knoxville, entertained at a shower for the bride the latter part of August. Mr. and Mrs. David S. Lindberg (Miss Ardathe N. Stone) C ^oupie to Reside in ^Jdonoluii (Continued on page 9) OPEN TONITE 'TIL NINE! irst For Value' SEPTEMBER SALE OF WINTER COATS Fur Trim Styles Reg. $100 and up A real September bargain! But hurry — the quantity is limited on these lavishly mink trimmed coats. Unrrimmed Coots Reg. $39.95 - $69.95 $ 28 <38 An excellent opportunity to scoop up savings on warm winter coats in blacks and fall colors. Save! 1 LOT FALL SUITS $28 NEW FALL DRESSES Sites 5 to 24'/i R« 9 . $11.98 to $25 $ 8 '10 One rack of new fall dresses marked down to clear. Plenty of time to wear these bargains and you save 20% to 50% on each! oupie Honolulu, Hawaii, will be the future home of newlyweds, Mr. and Mrs. John W. Carl Jr., following their wedding trip to Washington, D.C. The former Miss Mary Jane Keim, daughter of Mrs. Ray Keim of New Windsor, and the bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Carl, Kailna Oahu, Hawaii pledged wedding vows at 7:30 o'clock Friday evening at First United Presbyterian Church in New Windsor. Officiating at the double ring ceremony was Rev. Robert Walker of the Coal Valley Presbyterian Church. Lynn Keim, New Windsor, brother of the bride was best man and Allen Korslund, Eagle Grove, Iowa and Richard Friesth,' Coal Valley, the bride's brothers- in-law, seated the guests. Miss Judy Petrie, organist, presented the prelude and accompanied the soloist, George Johnson of North Henderson. Peacock blue deep lustre satin dresses were worn by the attendants, Mrs. Allen Korslund, Eagle Grove, the bride's sister, who was matron of honor, and Miss Ann Friesth, Coal Valley, niece of the bride, who served as junior bridesmaid. Their gowns had fitted bodices with schiffli-embroidered lace overblouses and bell-s h a p e d skirts. They wore headpieces of matching material and lace and carried bouquets of white lace mums. Walks with Father Walking with her father who gave her in marriage the bride chose a cascade bouquet of white fuji mums and ivy as the floral complement for her wedding gown of silk-faced peau designed, with empire waistline. The bodice was of hand cut and reembroid- ered Alencon lace appliqued on French net. Fashion detail of the Watteau back was the full chapel train, with inside paneling of Alencon lace. Miss Keim whose silk illusion veiling was caught to a pillbox sparkling with seed pearls, carried the handkerchief her mother and sisters had carried at their weddings. Later wedding guests attended a reception in the bride's home. The tiered wedding cake on the u refreshment table was surrounded with white asters and ivy. Sharing serving honors were Mrs. Lynn Keim, Mrs. Lester Robb and Mrs. John Robb. Mrs. Neal Robb invited guests to sign the guest book. Mrs. Carl attended Monmouth College and was graduated from the University of Wisconsin with a degree in physical therapy. A member of the American Physical Therapy Association, she is employed by the Rehabilitation Center of Hawaii. She affiliated with Kappa Delta social sorority in college. Mr. Carl, a graduate of Los Angeles State College belongs to Delta Kappa Phi social fraternity. A civilian employe of the Navy, he was discharged from the Army in 1957. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! WATACA CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH — ANNUAL FRIED CHICKEN DINNER THURSDAY, SEPT. 26 Serving at 5:30 Adulti, $1.35 Children, 75c Mil-Rice FOR ONLY 10.00 HEALTH CLUBS Per Month Produces A New Way of Life Good Health Does Not Play A Waiting Game REDUCING GAINING TONING BODY CONDITIONING JOIN NOW CALL NOW 342-6643 PERSONAL SUPERVISION LOOK BETTER FEEL BETTER FOR FUN AND GOOD HEALTH LOSE OR GAIN Improve Circulation and Improve Muscular Tone CALL NOW 342-6643 MIL-RICE HEALTH CLUBS 121 SO. PRAIRIE ST. Ground Floor

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