Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 1, 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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Tuesday, October 1, 1963
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Page 8
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Visitors... Among the guests in Galesburg for the golden wedding anniversary of the Ward Mariners were her brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bridge of Winter Park, Fla., and her sister, Mrs. Edna Bridge Flaxman of Whittier, Calif. From Chicago were another sister and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Flynn of Chicago, and Mrs. Mariner's niece, Miss Katherine Flynn of Waukegan. Traveling from Des Moines, Iowa, were Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Barrett, and from Fair Oaks, Mich* Mr. and Mrs. Ted Hellenga. The Mariners, who reside at 1193 N. Academy St., were guests of honor at an open house Sunday at the home of their son, Robert, 5 Fairway Drive. Hosts for,the event were their sons, Phil and Robert, and their families. Reviews Anthology One New York drama critic has this to say about "Spoon River Anthology" which opened in New York City at the Booth theater this week. The play is based on Edgar Lee Masters' Anthology. "It was quite an inspiration, and a decided novelty in the theater. I hope "Spoon River Anthology" finds an audience here, for it has punch and humor and bitterness, and often it stabs the heart. "Four actors — Aidman, Betty Garrett, Joyce Van Patten and Robert Elston—sitting on a bare stage, present upward of 70 of these Masters' characters. Some of them appear for less than a minute, others for a very few minutes; but each of them, though -8 .•taolesburg Kegister-Mail, balesburg, III. Tuesday, Oct. I, 1963, Mrs* John Sutor, Narrator , . , C^iub •Saiid lite Seven Seas' Tables were decorated with sea shells, driftwood and fish nets-and miniature palm trees were favors at each place when members of Oliver Wendell Holmes Club and guests were served their annual fall luncheon at Emmanuel Methodist Church Monday afternoon. The decorative theme was in keeping with the afternoon's program entitled, "The Seven Seas." Presenting the program Mrs. John Sittor showed films from pictures taken by her husband on their cruise through the seven seas, confining her talk to their tour through Egypt and the Holy Land. In Cairo she remarked on the contrast between the ultra-modern and ancient sections of the city. Pictures of King Tut's tomb were shown and also the Sphinx concerning which the saying is "He has been looking at the sun for 5,000 years." At Alexandria they were fortunate to get a picture of Nassar's yacht in the harbor. In the Holy Land pictures were taken of the Sea of Galilee and the road to Damascus. Many scenes of locations mentioned in the New Testament were filmed as well as pictures of natives of the country. Mrs. Harold Reed, president, introduced as honored guests, past presidents of the club, Mrs. Wilson Henderson, Mrs. G. A. Harshbarger, Mrs. F. H. Tucker, Mrs. E. W. Tayler, Mrs. John Sutor and Mrs. Loren Dempsey. She also introduced new members Mrs. J. Z. Belt, and Mrs. Harry Allender. Guests present were Mrs. Harold Kimpton and Mrs. Leonard Moburg. Serving as officers with Mrs. Reed for l963-'64 will be Mrs. I!. R. Miller, vice president; Mrs. Charles Bednar, second vice president; Mrs. George Larson, recording secretary; Mrs. J. C. Suess, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Harry Suydam, treasurer. Directors for the year are Mrs. Dempsey, Mrs. L. W. Foraker and Mrs. Wayne Johnson. Arrangements and decorations of the tables were by Mrs. Dempsey and her committee, Mrs. Carl Anderson, Miss Hopps, Mrs. R. M. Lindblom and Mrs. Milton Swanson. Plan Open House To Be Speaker For BPW Coed Lodge To Be Hostess The Illinois State Union Meeting of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen will be held Oct. 11 and 12 at the LeClaire Hotel, Moline, it was announced today by Paul P. Barnes, president of Quad-City Lodge 39 and Hugh M. Kettering, president of Mississippi Valley Lodge 899, whose lodges will be co-hosts for the annual meeting. This year marks the first time the state meeting has been held in the Tri- City area. Hostesses for the annual state meeting of the Ladies Society of the B.L F. & E. to be held at the same time are the Ladies Coed Lodge No. 103 of Galesburg, 111. Mrs. Grace MacArthur is president and chairman of the committee is Mrs. R. E. Stackhouse. The two-day meeting will include registration, reception of Grand Lodge officers, business meetings, work seminar, social evening and ending on Saturday evening a banquet followed by dancing, a corpse now, comes intensely alive." A resident of Lewistown, Masters attended Knox College in 1889-90. He later practiced law in Chicago as a partner of Clarence Darrow before publication of his poems and other writings earned him a literary reputation. i lllll ''' """ llilll 1 MRS. ELIZABETH PEARSON (above) will be the guest of honor at an open house marking her 75th birthday. Hosts for the event are her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Cad Hollingsworth, 1917 Grand Ave. Guests are invited to call Sunday at their home during the afternoon from 2 to 5 o'clock and in the evening from 7 to 9 o'clock. Assisting the hostess will be her sister, Miss Bernice Rupert and Mrs. Pearson's granddaughters, Mrs. Joe Hollingsworth of Monmouth and Mrs. Jerry Hollingsworth. Her husband was the late Mart Pearson, a contractor. The honoree has four grandchildren. FEATURED SPEAKER at the Business and Professional Women's Club guest night dinner Thursday evening will be Linnea Carlson N e w b e r g (above) as Tora Torkelson, star reporter in "Tora Gets the Scoops." The dinner will be at Central Congregational Church at 6:30 o'clock. Chairman for the October meeting is Mrs. B. E. Manworren, assisted by Mrs. Raymond Conrad, co-chairman. Members of the local club will mark National Business Women's Week from Oct. 6-12, beginning with a luncheon at the Custer Inn on Monday. Future Bride. Few opportunities are more challenging to a worn" an than a chance to make herself a new hat. Place the necessary materials in front of her and watch her creative ability assert itself. Soon she will be completely engrossed in the process fashioning an assortment of feathers, fabric and frills, hocus- pocus, into a chapeau which she wears with self-assurance and poise. Under the subtle direction of Mrs. Alberta Am-Rhein, of Hopedale, women were busy all day Monday at the Farm Bureau auditorium when members of the Knox County Homemakers Extension Association and guests participated in a winter hat-making program. The daytime session was from 9:30 o'clock in the morning to 4:30 in the afternoon with an evening class convening at 6:30 through 10:30 o'clock. A great variety of materials of every description was arranged on tables so that each participant might select what she needed to create the type of hat she wanted to complement her fall costume. Select Frame After choosing a frame complimentary to the contours of her head and face, a unit member could select any of the rich fall crSrs fror" the swatches of bias- cut velvets, brocades, iridescent and novelty frosted print fabrics to cover it. Frames were in the new bubble shape, tall cloches, regular cloches, many styles of brimmed hats and pillboxes and for those who like less head covering, the popular half-hat frames were available. Contemporary with the age of instant everything are this season 's fake furs and pretend pearls for a jeweled hat brooch to place in a position of importance. Suitable for trimming or for MRS. ALBERTA AM-RHEIN, Hopedale, right, instructor In the winter hat-making program for members of Homemaking Extension Association units, adjusts the draped velvet feather- trimmed cloche of Mrs. Max Gale of Dahlnda, a member of the Persifer Unit. Shown on the left modeling their completed hate are Mrs. Olive Simonson, Galesburg BCNU Unit, in a brimmed hat completely covered with feathers and Mrs. Donald Trowbridge, Yates City, a member of Salem unit, wearing a brown pheasant-trimmed pillbox. The crown of Mrs. Am-Rheln's velvet* brimmed hat is covered with snakeskin. covering either the crown or brim or both were selections of all kinds of feathers — coquille, hackle, turkey, pheasant or guinea — and there also were feather discs for topping the "after 5" veil hats, which could also be Encouraging the amateur mill- Other ornaments available included flower and leaf clusters, velvet fruit and hand-shaded velvet leaves, iridescent fruit sprays, mink tails in pastel, black and white, and even an assortment of antique cut steel and jet orna- Import Leis for m O.T< Open Friday Nights 'Til 9 P.M. those horrid AGE SPOTS WRC Officers E plains Duties As the officers march took place at the recent meeting of the Woman's Relief Corps, Auxiliary to the Grand Army of the Republic, each told of her respective duties. Prior to the meeting those having birthdays in July, August and September were honored at a dinner in the IOOF Hall. Committee reports were given by Mrs. Faye May, relief; Mrs. Etna Vancil, sewing; Mrs. Bertha Rogers, Mrs. Ed McCants, project and Mrs. Leo Hausman, who reported on the tree planting cere- mon, at the Red Cross. Mrs. Thomas Sepich, president, presided. The date for the bazaar, Nov. 15, was selected and plans formulated. Mrs. George Brogan will be chairman. Tag day was an nounced for Oct. 18 and 19. It was announced a District convention would be held in Galva on Friday. Mrs. Brogan reported on the national convention stating she received a national emblem, denoting the local corps as having the largest membership, nationally. It was announced the aides' special project for the year was the securing of new members for the 19(53 centennial class, marking the 10 ()th anniversary of the Civil War. Serving as chairmen for the luncheon were Mrs. Louise Pence, Mrs. George Brogan, Mrs. Mae Owens, Mrs. Leila Wheeler and Mrs. Frances Wilson. FROM GALVA — Mr. and Mrs. John Y. Scott of Galva, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Krisceda Core (above), to Jerry Murdock, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Murdock of Altona. The wedding will take place in December with immediate family members present. Safety Is 4-H Club Topic Members of the A-OK 4-H Club had their first fall meeting last week at the Tuthill home, 1717 Bateman St., when Lynn Conover, out-going president called the meeting to order. Projects and election of officers for the year were discussed. A safety talk on "Carelessness and Fire" was given by Cathy Tuthill. Members planned to meet at 6:30 o'clock in the evening for the next meeting. The meeting concluded with a wiener roast. President To Lead State Caravan Mrs. Homer Roman of Macomb, Illinois* department president of the American Legion Auxiliary, will lead the department caravan in its visit to the 15th District Fall conventio at Kewanee on Friday, Oct. 11. Delegates from 45 units will attend the convention and caravan to be held in the Kewanee American Legion Hall, 215 N. Tremont St. A coffee hour will begin at 8 o'clock in the morning, with registration until 9:30 o'clock. The district board will convene at 8:30. Department officers will have charge of the morning session that will be opened by Mrs. Emmett Stacy, 15th District director of Kewanee. Following a noon luncheon at* Hotel Kewanee, the business meeting of the 15th District will be in the Legion Hall. Those attending are being asked to make reservations for the luncheon by Oct. 8 with Mrs. Raymond Van Meltebeck Jr., 409 W. Mill St., Kewanee. Other department officers plan ning to attend the caravan to Ke wanee will be Mrs. Charles Boyd of Beardstown, first vice presi dent; Mrs. Fred Willrett of Chica go, second vice president, and Mrs. Charles Gill of Chicago, department membership chairman. Geraldine Riden of Peoria, Third ments stored in New York since the 1890's. trimmed with marabou. liners Mrs. Am-Rhein told them, "Anyone who can sew on buttons can make a hat." — By M.L.M. Program Orchid leis imported for the occasion, and traditional muu-muus were worn by Miss Janet Miner and Miss Carolyn Swartz, as they presented a program for the Sigma Alpha Iota Alumnae and patronesses recently. The meeting was at the home of Mrs. Martha Annegars, 1229 N. Cedar St. Assisting hostesses at the dinner meeting were Mrs. Wayne Tryon and Mrs. Olga Tucker. Serving honors were given to Mrs. Cecil Swartz, president of the group, and Mrs. Roy Lofgren. Several members of the Psi Chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota at Knox College were present for the dinner and the program. After a short business meeting, picturesque slides of the Hawaiian Islands were shown by Miss Swartz as Miss Miner narrated, explaining the pictures, and designating points of interest. Adding to the program were personal experiences told by the two elemen tary teachers, who have recently returned from a tour of the islands. Highlighting the evening was a presentation of the hula by Miss Miner, who along with Miss Swartz had taken lessons in Ha waii. At the close of their program tea leaves, handmade products, and other items native to the is lands were shown. Division president will be a guest at the meeting. IYES, Frank's is QUALITY krau delicious hot or cold. fade them out •Weathered brown spots on the surface of your hands and face tell the world you're getting old—perhaps before you really are. Fade them away with new ESOTERICA, that medicated cream that breaks up masses of pigment on the skin, makes hands look white and young again. Equally effective on the face, neck and arms. Not a cover-up. Acts in the skin—not on it. Fragrant, greaseless base for softening, lubricating skin as it clears up those blemishes. Already proved so effective that over five hundred leading department stores, thousands of drug stores, endorse and feature it. If you have these age- revealing brown spots, blotches, or if you want clearer, lighter skin, begin using ESOTERICA today. COSMETICS — STREET FLOOR READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! I'riuted Wedding Invitations Napkins and Matches GIVE-A-GIFT, Webers 149 E. Main St. Early American provides you more comfort ... is more efficient . . saves more space ... is more flexible . . . drop by soon and we'll show you. VICKROY'S HOUSE«FINE FURNITURE Featuring ETHAN ALLEN Early American 248 EAST SIMMONS STREET — GALESBURG, ILL. Prion* 342*2331 BIAS-CUT VELVET DRAPES EASILY to shape of the crown, Mrs. Virgil Van Winkle of the Maquon Unit, finds. Under the hat-making program held in the Farm Bureau Auditorium Monday all materials as well as instruction were available to HEA unit members. m cnr< HARVEST SALE spectacular sale! ONE-OF-A-KIND HATS »10.00 Valuft to $18.00 Many one-of-a-kind hats combined with choice special purchases—at wonderful savings! Magnificent hats—bro» cades, feathers, velours, fur trims! In every outstanding new style! Don't miss this special event! Hurry int MILLINERY SECOND FLOOR

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