Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 3, 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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Thursday, October 3, 1963
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8 Goleburg Register-Moil, Galesburg, 111. Thursday, Oct. 3, 1963 ^or and about Wc omen Gives Book Review At CWF Luncheon Mrs. Bowman of Abingdon reviewed the book, "Come Out the Wilderness," a true story of work in the slums of East Harlem, New York, when menibers of Christian Women's Fellowship met Wednesday afternoon for a 1 o'clock lunch- '- • —' eon and afternoon meeting at First Christian Church. Telling of three men and their families who helped people of the East Harlem area to know that God is love, Mrs. Bowman explained that after receiving the backing of their church the little started a Sunday schoo' group £SL4 Hi onventlon Oct 12-13 Delegates attending the 15th annual Illinois State convention of Epsilon Sigma Alpha will convene at the Custer Inn on Friday, Oct. 11. Registration is from 5 to 9 o'clock in the evening. Included on the three day agenda is a Friday evening mixer; general assemblies, workshops and a Saturday evening banquet. At the banquet Saturday evening the "IT" girl candidates will be presented and one selected as the "IT" girl. Mrs. William Collins, Alpha Mu, and Mrs. Gail Savidge, Gamma Chi, are the local chapter candidates. Mrs. Marvin Scott and Mis. Richard Sandborg, Gamma Chi, are co-chairmen for the convention. Serving as chairman for the Friday mixer will be Mrs. Thomas Meyer, Mrs. Keith Nelson, cochairman; Mrs. Robert Fensterer, Mrs. Rodney Rickords, decorations; Mrs. Donald Stansell, Mrs. William Morgan, entertain- ALPHA MU AND GAMMA CHI Chapters of Epsilon Sigma Alpha Sorority met recently in the home of Mrs. Gail Savidge, 713 Franklin Ave., to wrap prizes and fill loot bags in preparation for the 15th annual Illinois State Convention to be at the Custer Inn, •Oct. 12-13. Pictured from left to right as they work are Mrs. Leroy Markham, Mrs. Donald Stribling, Mrs. Phillip Crouch and Miss Katie Hawkinson. ment; Mrs. George Pinckley, refreshments; Mrs. Leroy Markham, prizes; Mrs. Lloyd Hayes, Mrs. Jack Anderson, publicity; Mrs. Savidge, registration; Mrs. Dale Hatch, tickets, and Mrs. Philip Crouch, "IT" girl contest. All are Gamma Chi members. Alpha Mu committee chairman are Mrs. Fred Emery, Mrs. Burdett* Horn, programs; Miss Katie Hawkinson; co-ordinator; Mrs. Vincent Mooney, Mrs. Kenneth Johnson, decorations, banquet, luncheon and brunch; and Mrs. Walter Schaeffer, favors. ESA Epsilon Sigma Alpha is one of the largest non-academic Greek letter sororities in existence, having approximately 40,000 mem- arty deride and church in 1948 in an effort to bring them s better way of life In East Harlem they found crowded living quarters and gar bage strewn streets, as "air mai garbage" was a common thing — the people merely dumping their garbage out of windows. In order to help the people they found that they had to ac cept all men exactly as they were and where they were. Changes came about in the peo pie who up to this point had found life so futile and the world's claws so sharp that they believed it was better to belong to nothing. Through the initial efforts of the three families a better way of life was brought to East Harlem, a wilderness. Mrs. Robert VanFleet, program chairman, introduced the speak er. Devotions, titled "Talents" were led by Mrs .Clarence Highlander Mrs. James Hull, president, conducted the business meeting when plans were completed for the harvest tea scheduled for the November meeting. The luncheon was served at tables decorated with arrangements of fall garden flowers About People And Places Mrs. Mary Weinberg, 841 N. Prairie St., who celebrated her 100th birthday in the spring, has returned home after spending a few days in Kansas City, with her granddaughter, Mrs. W. Gale Galloway, and great-granddaughters, Debbie and Laurie. Miss Harriet Weinberg, her daughter, accompanied her to Kansas City for the visit. They traveled by train, returning to Galesburg on Tuesday. picnic JP$a lev *7' / *jrea tared ironed ^JurL The last picnic meal of the year, on the patio, screened-in porch or at a park, requires something special. Why not try one of the boneless turkey rolls now available in most markets? Thick slices of succulent turkey, both light and dark meat, will have everyone raving and asking for sec — ri ' w " r " " "" Iri "— ond helpings. We suggest cooking the turkey roll early in the day, or even the day ahead. Slice it when it's chilled and pass a large platter. Garnish your cold tur* key platter with deviled eggs and cherry tomatoes and serve with a big bowl of creamy potato salad. Your entire meal can be pre* pared in advance. Boleness turkey rolls, all solid meat, come in a variety of sizes from one and a half to nine pounds. There's both light and dark meat in the same natural proportions found on a whole turkey, or you may purchase all white meat or all dark meat rolls to suit your family's preference. You'll find these boneless turkey rolls so easy to prepare, too. They may be open-pan roasted just like a whole turkey, and are also ideal for rotisserie cooking. Just place in oven or on rotisserie and forgot about them until they are done. Your family will like them served hot or cold. And you'll be happy if you have extra turkey meat on hand for school "unch boxes. Menu Cold Sliced Boneless Turkey Roll Platter Creamy Potato Salad Deviled Eggs Cherry Tomatoes Chocolate Cake Milk Coffee Boneless Turkey Rolls Leave rolls in original wrapper and thaw in refrigerator from 1 to 2 days, nr under running, cold water. Remove wrapper and leave string in place while cooking. Roasting Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. (moderate). Rinse roll with cold water; drain and pat dry. If roll is not preseasoned, rub lightly with salt and pepper. Place roll on rack in shallow baking pan. Brush entire roll with melted butter or margarine. Place in preheated oven. Baste or brush occasionally with melted butter or margarine or pan drippings — especially any dry areas. If roast becomes too brown during roasting, cover with a loose tent of foil. Continue roasting until done. To test doneness, a roast meat thermometer inserted in center of roll should register 170 degrees to 175 degrees F. Pan drippings may be used for making gravy. Rottes.Je Cooking Rinse roast with cold water; drain and pat dry. If roll is not preseasoned, rub lightly with salt and pepper. Insert spit rod through center of turkey roll. Insert skewers firmly in place in roll and screw tightly. Test the balance. Roll must balance on spit so it will rotate smoothly throughout the cooking period. Place spit in rotisserie. Brush roll with melted butter or margarine. Follow manufacturer's dir«c- A COLD TURKEY PLATTER can be the "piece de resistance" for that final picnic of the year during this bright fall weather. Accented with cherry tomatoes and deviled eggs, it becomes a table decoration as well as entree. Home economists who agree that today's turkeys come to tabic younger and more tender than ever, recommended an aluminum foil cover when the turkey Is partially roasted to cut down the cooking time, retard excessive browning and keep the meat moist and juicy. Hons for rotisserie temperature setting and roast until done. No further basting is necessary. To test doneness, insert a meat thermometer in center of roll, being careful not to touch spit. Thermometer should register 170 d9- grees to 175 degrees F. For best results in slicing, allow roast to stand 20 to 30 minutes to absorb the juices. Remove string; use a sharp knife or meat slicer and slice thinly across the roll. (Continued on page 9) "First For Fashion" Our Over Blouse Perfect to wear 'neath your knit or suit and on top your skirts. Now available in sizes 30 to 40 at Fleck 's in white, navy, gray, coffee and black. A shower attended by classmates and friends in Chicago and a postnuptial party in Galesburg have been given in honor of Mrs. Edward Van Meir of Park Ridge, a recent bride. The honoree, who was before her marriage Sept. 14 the former Darlene Vogel, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Vogel, 449 Olive St. At the party Saturday evening in the home of the bride's aunt, Mrs. Russell Gehring, 984 Florence Ave., assisting hostesses were Mrs. Marc Peterson and Mrs. Marvin Wilkins. Guests included relatives, friends and Galesburg classmates of 'lie bride. As the program of the evening Mrs. Clifford Pearson played the piano accompaniment as wedding gowns of years gone by were modeled with Mrs. Wilkins narrating the script written in poetry. Modeling Mrs. Pearson's bridal gown was Mrs. Robert Morton of Abingdon. Wearing their own wedding gown- were Mrs. Clifford Anderson, Mrs. G. Harold Ahlberg and Mrs. Robert Larson and Miss Mary Jane Gehring modeled her mother's wedding dress. As the finale, Mrs. Van Meir appeared wearing her bridal gown as the Galesburg guests were not present at her wedding which was in Chicago. In a game, advice was written for the bride and later read aloud with Mrs. Robert Larson receiving the prize in this contest. Carrying out the theme of nursing, the bride's profession, Patricia Gehring and Martha Peterson, dressed as nurses, carried in the honoree's gifts on a stretcher, and assisted Mrs. Van Meir in opening them. As the gifts were opened Mrs. Kenneth Claussen recorded the bride's remarks which Color slides and movies of "The Music Man," "Gypsy" and "Flower Drum Song," the Quad-City Music Guild's 1963 summer shows, were featured at a "fun evening" Tuesday from 7 to 9 o'clock in the fellowship room of the First Methodist Church, Moline. Highlight of the evening was the showing of the best of the color slides taken during the third annual photo contest sponsored by the Music Guild. The contest pictures — all action shots taken from the floor of the auditorium during dress rehearsal of "The Music Man" last June were shown by Melvin Johnson, of Moline, chairman of the contest committee. Sharing in the $25 prize money were Mr. and Mrs. Les Wilkinson, 569 N. Clark St., Miss Ruth Gamble, Moline, a repeat winner who also took a top prize in last year's contest; and the only two- time, double winner to date: Gilbert W. Olson, Moline, who scored twice in the 1962 contest and again twice in the 1963 competition. Contestants, in addition to Music Guild workers, were members of the Quad Cities Color Slide Club; Color Shooters Camera Club; Photocrafters Camera Club and Rock Island Camera Club. Couple Pledge Wedding Vows In Prairie City The marriage of Miss Mary Rose SEmmer. of Bushnell and Richard Keime of Smithfield, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Keime, Smithfield, is announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Zimmerman of Bushnell. The couple pledged wedding vows Saturday evening at 7 I o'clock in the Methodist parsonage in Prairie City with the Rev. Mr. Donavin officiating. The bride wore a royal blue wool sheath dress accented with winter white accessories. Attending the couple were Mr. and Mrs. Bill J. Carley of Prairie City, brother-in-law and sister of the bride. Mr. Keime is employed at Caterpillar Tractor Co. in Morton. Announce Engagement NEW WINDSOR - Mr. and Mrs. John H. Thorp of New Windsor announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Joanne Kathleen, to Gary N. Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Anderson of New Windsor. An October wedding is being planned. Miss Thorp is employed at the Insurance Exchange Agency and the Chat-n-Chew Cafe in New Windsor. Mr. Anderson is employed on construction work with the Central Engineering Co. of Rock Island. Complete Plans for Pouvoir When Knox County Salon No. 215, Eight and Forty met in the Legion Lounge Wednesday evening, reservations were checked and plans completed for attending Pouvoir Oct. 5-6 in Chicago. This Salon will be represented at the Fall board meeting by Mrs. Kermit Brown, chapeau; Mrs. Chester Bennett, Pouvoir member; Mrs. Walter Forbes, White Wings editor; Mrs. William Lewis, White Wings chairman; Mrs. | John Babbitt, La Secretaire-Cais- siere and Mrs. Mark Dredge and Mrs. Ernest Peterson. Tickets for the first ways and means project were distributed. It was announced any partner, who did not receive her ticket may call Mrs. Howard Sornb<ng- er, chairman, Rural Route, Oneida. Hostesses for the social hour Mrs. J. W. Day, Mrs. Eileen Drake, Mrs. John Babbitt and Mrs. Kermit Brown, centered the serving table with fall flowers a.id accented with the Halloween theme. Mr. and Mrs. John Babbitt will host the Veterans' Day dinner mis year. Details of the arrangements will be given at the next regular meeting Nov. 6. Sew for UCW Project Members of the Sarah Circle of Covenant Women convened Tuesday evening at the homa of Mrs. Stanley Hjerpe, 725 N. Prairie St. Plans for the year were discussed. It was announced that the combined meeting would be a Harvest Festival on Oct. 17. Mrs. Dale Levinson led the devotions. The educational program was conducted by Mrs. Dale Carlson from the book "Church Women at Worship." The group sewed drawstring bags for the United Church Women's project. Refreshments were served by the hostess, with co-hostess, Mrs. Louis Lee, presiding at the coffee service. Moline Boys Choir To Sing Coming to present a program at the assembly luncheon of the Galesburg Woman's Club, which will be at Harbor Lights Saturday afternoon at 12:30 o'clock, will be the Moline Boys Choir, known as "The Singing Boys of the Mississippi Valley." These boys range in ages from nine to fourteen and are under the leadership of Dr. Frederick Swanson, director of music for the Moline Public Schools. The luncheon will honor past presidents. Announce Date of Wetlding Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gibson Jr., of near Knoxville announce the approaching marriage of their daughter, Marilyn, to Larry F. Carlson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence (Bud )Carlson, 322 E. North St., Knoxville. Wedding vows will be exchanged Sunday afternoon, Oct. 13, at 3 o'clock in Maxey Chapel, rural Knoxville. AH friends and relatives are invited to attend the ceremony and reception following in the social room of the church. READ T T 'E *vANT ADSI Medical Auxiliary Is Hostess Executive president A to Jdome C^uih are (Continued on page 9) Speak As executive president of the board of the Knox County Society for Crippled Children and Adults, Mrs. Forrest Borngrebe of Knoxville, gave members of the Home Culture Club a graphic picture concerning the work in Galesburg and the county A short history of the national society helped create a better understanding at that level. She discussed their research program, the Easter Seal Drive, the Tiny Tim Workshop, which includes occupational therapy, and the new special activities fund for the children's field trips. Eighteen children attend the Crippled Children's Center at BELL'S . GOING OUT OF BUSINESS SALE STILL GOING ON DRESSES MARKED DOWN DAILY L. B. Bell Co. 444 I MAIN ST. Permit 4951 167 S. Cedar St., with 12 adults receiving therapy at their homes. Mrs. Hilding R. Johnson was responsible for the program. The first meeting was at the home of Mrs. Harold C. Weaver, 1294 N. Academy St., at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. M. P. Lauerman and Mrs. Frank Sutor served at the tea table centered with late blooming gar den roses in a footed milk glass bowl. The business meeting was conducted by Mrs. Weaver, vice president. Past presidents honored were Mrs. John Black, Mrs. G. A. Cridland, Mrs. W. A. Doyle, Mrs. I. F. Gillmor, Mrs. E. E. Jennings, Mrs. T. J. Lawler, Mrs. Henry Marshall, Mrs. Ruben Olson, Mrs. Grace Smith, Mrs. Harvey Smith, Mrs. Frank Sutor and Mrs. H. S. Whitney. I Members of the Knox County Medical Society Auxiliary were hostesses for the Galesburg Cottage Hospital Children 's Room Association at the meeting Tue& day afternoon at the Nurses Lounge. A five branch brass candelabra with yellow tapers in the center surrounded by yellow marigolds and purple ageratum in a brass bowl centered the coffee table as Mrs. Herbert Eastman was ac corded serving honors. The tea committee was composed of Mrs. John L. Bohan, chairman, Mrs. Fred Hambrecht, co-chairman, Mrs. Eastman, Mrs Edwin Crowell and Mrs. B. E. McClanahan. Mrs. McClanahan was chairman for the luncheon served in the snack bar prior to the meeting. Mrs. Harold Lashbrook, president, presided at the business meeting. During the work hour 34 members completed 140 useful articles, including baby gowns, instrument wrappers and towels. Want Personal Advice Write To r enny Own Galesburg'i Penny for your thoughts appears every Tuesday and Friday in the Galesburg Register-MaU

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