Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 22, 1973 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 9

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, June 22, 1973
Page 9
Start Free Trial

JLui Pcod, PL aces Six Attend Class Reunion The trio above and the trio below, members of the Class of 1923 at St. Joseph's Academy attended a reunion this week at the Sheraton Motor Inn. The event was the 50th class reunion. Luncheon was served at 12:30 p. m., followed by an afternoon of reminiscing about their school days, their families and Galesburg. From left above are Mrs. Eugene Riley, Mrs. Karyl E. MeKillip.and Mrs. R. E. Stablein, while pictured below are Mrs. Willis Tinkham of Abingdon, left, Mrs. Earl Morrison and Mrs. Floyd Burrell. (Photo by Steve Stout.) ' -~"'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiillllfllllllllllllilllllll Woman's World Today... Galesburg Register-Mail, Galesburg, III, Friday, June 22, 1973. f Miss Nancy Davis Will Note 25th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Harry Noavc, 260 W. Tompkins St., will be the guests of honor at an open house Sunday at the First United Methodist Church lounge. The event will mark the 25th wedding anniversary of the Neaves, who were married June 20, 1948 in Galesburg. Guests aro invited to call from 2 to 5 p m. Hosts for the open house will be Mr. and Mrs. Marion Ferry and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Robinson. Mr. Neave, who has been the church custodian, is retired. Mrs. Neave is ithe organist at the church. The couple requests no gifts. Church Circle Has Picnic, Elects Officers The Gleaners Circle of Emmanuel United Methodist Church met for a picnic supper Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Engman, 755 Locust St. Mr. Engman gave tour of their garden, where fhe picnic was served by the hostess. Mrs. Roger McGraw presided at a short business meeting which will be the last until September. Election of officers for the coming year was held. Serving with Mrs. McGraw, president, Suydam, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Richard Moore, who were married June 9 at the Montviow Boulevard Presbyterian Church, Denver, Cob., are residing in Salt Lake City, Utah. Vows were pledged as Dr. Albert Fay Hill read the double ring ceremony for the bride, the former Miss Nancy Belle Davis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Davis, 3386 W. Tanforan Dr., Englewood, Cab., [and the bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob A. Moore, South Lake Storey Rd. Best man was John Davis, Huntington Beach, Calif. Serving as groomsmen were John Delawdcr III of Galesburg and T. Brock Fuller of Pueblo, Colo., and as ushers, Grant Brever and Paul Whitehurst, both of Denver, Colo. Attendants were Miss Cynthia Davis, maid of honor, Englewood, Colo., sister of the bride, Miss Judie Jones, Miss Kathe De Farkas, both of Denver, Colo., bridesmaids, and Miss Missy Blundy, Alpha, junior bridesmaid. For her wedding the bride, who carried white roses with jgypsophila, selected a gown of Isata peau trimmed in re-embroidered white lace, which also trimmed the train of the gown Veiling was caught to a Camer lot crown. Guests offered felicitations to the couple at a recaption which followed at the Tiffin Inn, Denver, Colo. Mrs. Moore, a graduate of Roosevelt High School, Des Moines, Iowa, was employed by Capitol Federal Savings, Denver, Colo. Mr. Moore, a graduate of Galesburg High School and Monmouth College, is employed ..ill be Mrs. Harry ouyuam, --- scretary,, and Mrs. Ruth lbv ™« A - c - Division of Gener 'i dompson, treasurer. The nomi- 3(1 Motors, Salt Lake Pity, Utah, nating committee was com- ' ' prised of Mrs. J. Richard Thomas, chairman; Mrs. Chester i arlson and Mrs. Marie Swan- m. Steve Nemeth, 1253 Moshier Ave., and Steve Tracy, 1261 Parkview Circle, are among high school students from eight states who recently completed a one-week intensive workshop in journalism, June 3 to 8 at the University of Kansas, Lawrence. During their stay at K. U., students attended courses on all facets of newspaper and photography production, met with K. U. School of Journalism faculty to plan their school's publications for next year, and worked on a special workshop publication and in the K. U. photojournalism laboratories. ; The workshop is an affiliate of the Midwestern Music and Art Camp, held annually at K. U. Daniel D. Masar, son of Dr. and Mrs. Daniel Masar, Bushnell, was graduated with a J. D. degree from University of Miami School of Law, Coral Gables, Fla, He is a Knox College graduate, and is now employed with a law firm in Miami, Fla. Terry L. Weech was awarded a doctor of philosophy degree in library science at the recent commencement exercises at the University of Illinois, Champaign. Dr. Weech, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Weech of near Galesburg, is teaching at the University graduate school, until assuming the position as head of the Liorary Science department at Mississippi State Teach ers College for Women, Columbus, Miss. Mrs. Weech has taught the past five years at Parkland Junior College, Urbana, while her husband was at the university. On Thursday, June 14, 1973, approximately 4,400 degrees were awarded at the 322nd Commencement of Harvard University. About 1,400 A.B. degrees were awarded by Harvard and Radcliffe colleges. Following the traditional Commencement Exercises in Harvard Yard, candidates received their degrees in special ceremonies held at the individual schools or houses with which they were most closely associated. Among those receiving a Doc­ tor of Laws degree was Carl E. Hawkinson, 458 E. Grove St. The - Novelettes Quartet of Galesburg Chapter of Sweet Adelines entertained Thursday afternoon at a meeting of Zion 1 Church Women at Zion Lutheran Church in North Henderson. They were also on the program for Ladies Night of Oneida Lions Club at Wanee Farms near Kewanee on Monday evening. Members of the quartet are Mrs. C. R. Markivee, Mrs. Ray Thompson, Mrs. David Cox and Mrs. Ronald Graffouliere, all of Galesburg. The German Conversational class which met the past quarter at Carl Sandburg College held a family picnic Tuesday evening at the sylvan summer home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Burger, Shebb Oaks, near Galesburg. Mrs. William Schroeder was class instructor. There were 20 present at the potluck supper which featured German food. After dinner, Mr. and Mrs. Schroeder gave a slide presentation of their 1972 European tour which included The Netherlands, England, Belgium, Germany and Switzerland. Miss Eila Hiler Presents Program At Applegate t Residents of Applegate East .Retirement Center had as their guest Wednesday evening, Miss Eila Hiler, historian, teacher and former Knoxville librarian. I Miss Hiler presented the program! as she narrated a nostalgic trip into the past, as she showed color slides that dialed back to the founding of "Old Gaiiesburg" in 1839 up until the present day. Many of the color slides were taken by Miss Hiler and replacement buildings were shown on the former sites of Knox County's old landmarks. More than 70 residents and friends attended. A social hour, which included music and refreshments followed the program, sponsored by the activity department at Applegate East Retirement Center. CARLSON AND LINDSTROM REUNION The Carlson and Lindstrom Reunion and potluck luncheon will be Sunday at 12 noon at the Lions Shelter in Lake Storey. Coffee will be provided. eoparas By GAY PAULEY UPI Women's Editor NEW YORK (UPI) - The ready-to-wear industry forecasts a fur-bearing winter for American women but furriers (pledge that the skins used for the new season are not from endangered species. "Furs in the new collections range from rabbit to sable," said the commentator at Thursday's industry-wide show. "But not the jaguar, the leopard, the tiger, the cheetah..." "Wear your furs proudly," said Invin Ilecht, president of the Fur Conservation Institute of Aimwica, representing all facets *>f the Industry including marajacturers and labor. "We deplete nothing, we pollute nothing," he said. "We (produce beauty. We have become conservationists because the very product we use makes us conservationists ... we firmly believe we must protect our natural resources. We will do all we can to enhance, to improve, to conserve..." From $500 to $10,000 The show itself did run the range from rabbit to sable, and in a retail price range from $500 (in tlie rabbit area) to $10,000 (in mink, sable and chinchilla). "We think the furs look best in their natural state," said the show's commentator, Ruth McCarthy, executive editor of Vogue magazine. Whereupon down the runway came any number of furs "as is," followed by furs that had little resemblance to the animals from which they came. Among the naturals, any number of the mutation minks from white through palest gray to the sable-like browns and into the blacks. One of the hits ~u blouse-shaped short evening jacket in rich brown mink. And among the furs of a different color: A street-length coat of mink, dyed into a medium blue shade, with blue suede trim inset for the belt and to outline the big patch pockets. Dyed Furs Featured Also among the furs changed by the designers were curly lamb dyed to tones of pale gray and brown, lamb printed in a houndstooth pattern, a nutria dyed forest green, muskrat dyed a deep rust, and a long- Cluli Convenes Army Mother's Club met Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Lester Downard, Mobile City, for a noon luncheon. Mrs. Charles Teel assisted the hostess. Mis. Stella Hough, president, conducted the business meeting. Mrs. Inez Amos received the afternoon's prize. A social hour followed the meeting. haired Norwegian fox dyed to the pate blonde and off-while tones of the lynx. One of what Mrs. McCarthy called the "drop dead" furs was a floor length coait for evening, made from white mink paws and with white fox trim, the mink treated so you hardly distinguish it from ermine. The fur styles ranged from the "toppers," three-quarter length coats in casual styles 'and in furs such as muskrat and raccoon, to the glamour evening coats, such as the floor length black Russian broadtail with sable trim. KNOX COUNTY CAMPING ASSOCIATION The Knox County Camping Association will camp at the Old Settlers Campground at Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, this weekend. There will be a potluck supper and meeting Saturday evening. College News . . . Illinois Wesleyan Nniversity, Bloomington, has announced tot 658 students have been named to the Dean's List for the second semester. Among them are Joyce Cook, Avon; Laurie Nelson, Altona; Darlene Lambiaso, Marfene Lambiaso, Lyndell Schultheiss and Nancy Stone, all of Abingdon; Karen Ghitalla and Susan Taylor, Knoxville; Deborah Swanson and Ann Peterson, Rio; Karen Garland, Little York; Barbara Stansell and Shirley Stone, Monmouth. Susan Manuel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard E. Manuel, Elm wood, has been accepted for admission to Culver-Stockton College, Canton, Mo. Miss Manuel is a graduate of Elmwood High School. Mary Maybew, New Windsor, is a participant in the Home Economics Related Occupation (HERO) program at Western Illinois University. Miss Maybew will be working at Albee Florists in Macomb, as part of her schooling. The program is intended to help students upon graduation who enter employment with only secondary education, to have some saleable training to earn a living and/or further schooling. Mrs. Ronald D. Lawson, RR 3, Monmouth, was graduated summa arm laude at commencement exercise June 2 at Monmouth College. Mrs. Lawson was awarded a bachelor of arts degree in history. She received departmental honors in history and is a member of Sigma Omicron Mu, honorary senior scholastic society. She is the former Alice Higgins, daughter of Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Higgins, 950 Olive St., and Ernest N. Higgins, Knoxville. 441 Club Meets When the Woolly Wonders 4-H Club met recently aMhe Lt. and Mrs. Edward Zukauskas (Miss Jolene Peterson) Miss Jolene Peterson . . . After June 26 and a wedding trip to Cape Cod, Lt. and Mrs. Bruce E. Zukauskas, who were marrieod June 8, will reside in Galva for the summer. The nuptials were solemnized at the Chapel of the Most Holy Trinity, West Point, N. Y., as' Rev. Thomas Curley read the double ring ceremony for the bride, the former Miss Jolene Marie Peterson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Peterson of Galva,' and the bridegroom, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Zukauskas of Wolcott, Conn. Best man was Lt. Thomas Daze of Los Angeles, Calif., and groomsmen, Lt. Norman Hoerer of Wauconda, Lt. Harold Weinberg of Fox Lake, Lt. James Grenier of North Attlesboro, Mass. Guests were seated by John Peterson of Galva and David Zukauskas of Wolcott, Conn. A reception followed at the Cliff House at Bear Mt. State Park, Bear Mt., N. Y., where Gil Hubbel played for dancing. Preceding the bride, as she walked with her father, were Miss Linda Peterson of Chicago, Miss Elizabeth Peterson of'as a lieutenant in the Army. Miss Kathleen Concannon . . . St. Francis of Rome Chiapel, Cicero, was the setting May 26 for the wedding of Miss Kathleen Coneannon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Concannon, Oak Park, and Sp/5 Ronald Cooper, son of Mir. and Mrs. Lloyd Cooper, Knoxville. Rev. Thomas Murphy read the double ring ceremony . „ ulc (j ^tc JUUtH OMI i home of their leader, Mrs. Gene for all those it serV es. R Woolley, 966 Beecher Ave., Jacre Giles is c hairman of the Hicks and Annette Tucker gave SllIlday \ s the rain date book reports. Debbie Bush gave a talk on her babysitting project. Refreshments were served by the hostess. Afterwards the club toured McDonald's Restaurant. Galva, Miss Joyce White of Wauconda and Mrs. Mike Nelson of Maplewood, Mo. Attendants were in gowns of blue gingham worn with white eyelet pinafores. Each had garden hats with blue ribbons and carried baskets of small blue and white flowers. A colonial bouquet of miniature white carnations and blue cornflowers, with gypsophila |was carried by the bride, who was in an A-line gown of white silk organza styled with a chapel length train. Lace trimmed the wedding gown and her cathedral veiling. Mrs. Zukauskas, a graduate of (Galva High School and Eureka College, has been employed the Dast year at Greenwich, Conn. Her husband, a graduate of Wolcott High School, Wolcott, Conn , and the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, N. Y., is serving Miss Debra Leihenseder... The Knoxville United Methodist Church was the setting for the wedding June 16 of Miss Debra A. Leihenseder and Melvin E. Mathews. Rev. Prosper Toumear read the double ring ceremony at 7 p.m. for the bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Leiilienseder, 206 N. Line St., Knoxville, and the bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Mathews, 221 E. Douglas St., Knoxville. Miss Leihenseder was In a pink lace gown fashioned with an Empire waistline, and long sleeves. Hear veiling was caught to a matching pink bow. The bride carried a cascade bouquet of pink Sweetheart roses centered with a white orchid and trimmed with ivy. Attendants I Miss Denise Ratston, Knox[ville, was maid of honor. Me- jlissa and Wendy Flack, Wataga, cousins of the bride, were flower girls, and Todd Leihenseder, the bride's brother, was ring- b°arer. Paul Mathews, Knoxville, was best man for his brohter. Danny Eiker and Steve Coats, both of Knoxville, were ushers. A reception was held for the couple at the church following the ceremony. After a wedding trip to Cumberland, Wis., the newlyweds will reside ait 411 E. North St., Knoxville. Mrs. Maithews is a graduate of Knoxville High School. Her husband, also a Knoxville High School graduate, farms near Knoxville. Miss Jeanne Komp... for the couple at 11 a.m Miss Debra Collins, Oak Park, (and Dennis Doorlag, Villa Park, were attendants. Thomas Concannon, the bride's brother, Aus- jtin, Tex., and Robert Oesterle, Villa Park, were ushers. Miss Concannon selected a (white taffeta gown styled with long sleeves and high ruffled neckline, and a short Mantilla veil. After vows were exchanged, the bride and bridegroom presented their mothers with a long-stemmed red rose. Reception A reception was held for the newlyweds at the Millionaire's Club, Lombard, after the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Cooper will reside in Lawton, Okla., where he is stationed at Fort Sill, with the U. S. Army. Mrs. Cooper attended University of Illinois Circle Campus, Chicago, and is a June graduate of Hiton Col- liege, Rivergrove, with an associate of science degree, trained for radiologic technology. Her. husband, a graduate of Gales|burg Hieh School, attended Western Illinois University and Perry Institute of Technology in Chicago. He served a tour of duty in Vietnam before his transfer to Ft. Sill. Conducts Meeting At the JOH Club meeting Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Jennie Hoxworth, 1407 Grand Ave., Mrs. Alfred M. Hayden, president, conducted the business meeting. Mrs. George Hanson was a guest. Bunco was played with prizes going to Mrs. Raymond Howland, Mrs. Esther Howland, Mrs. A'ifred L. Hayden and Mrs. Perry Kirkpatnick. Mrs. Hoxworth served refreshments assisted by Mrs. Hanson, Mrs. Les Banks and Mrs. Richard Howland. YARC Tlie Knox County Chapter of Illinois Youth Assn. for Retarded Children will participate in the statewide fund - raising project Saturday, which will be an ecology hike. Members of YARC and the mentally retarded will participate in picking up litter at 10 cents a pound to raise money for the State Youth Assn. and Richard event. nday The hike will begin at Sunny side School, J64G Moshier Ave., at 8:30 a.m. it will last approximately three hours. READ THE WANT ADS! Program Is Panel Discussion A panel discussion on the recent workshop was the program for the June meeting of the Knox County Gcneology Society when it met recently at the Trinity Lutheran Church. Panel members were Mrs. Ruth Herrick, Durwood Alia- man, FJoyd Ragsdale and Earl Melton. A short business meeting preceded the program. READ THE WANT ADS! Miss Jeanne Susan Komp and Steven Earl Nelson, exchanged marriage vows Saturday, at 2 p.m. in First United Methodist Church of Kewanee. The Rev. Walter Theobald read the doubfc ring ceremony. Tie bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Komp, 319 IE. Church St., Kewanee. Nei-t son is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Nelson of rural Altona. The wedding was highlighted by organ, vocal and flute music, some of which had been arranged by .the bride. Miss Marilyn Pieper of Davenport, Iowa, v/as organist, Miss Ellen Kich of Blue Island, vocalist, and Miss Kay Diviney of Rock Island and Miss Kathy Langhaug of Edina, Miim., flutists. Given in marriage by her father, the bride selected a gown of ivory satin faille and re-em- brcidered Alencon lace for her wedding. The faille bodice was fashioned with a sheer yoke of jeweled lace bordered with a small faille ruffle. Long tapered sleeves were cuffed with a ruffle and accented with lace. An A-line skirt, fashioned with tiers of beading and ruffles, fell from an empire waistline and into a cathedral length train. The bride's shoulder length veil of ivory tulle was held by a floral headpiece. She carried colonial bouquet of Sweetheart roses and miniature ivory carnations accented with baby's breath. Attendants Miss Patricia Toepke of West LaFayette, Ind., was maid of honor and Miss Roberta Johnson, of Red Oak, Iowa, Mrs. Gary Soderburg of Iowa City, Iowa, a sister of the bridegroom (Continued on Page 10) MALES' formal wear "In Stock Rentals" PHONE 309/342-5SU Mtex Six, Lord Wait. Palm Beach Register for Free Honeymoon to Las Vegas 10 West Main St.. Qaleiburjf Will Be Open Sunday 1-5 P.M. For Your Shopping Convenience 149 E. MAIN ST.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free