Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 7, 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, October 7, 1963
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8 Golesburo Register-Moil, Galesburg, Monday, Oct. 7, 1963 J4id -Approach, to ^^tt for ^^rlcjCea^ Working from a palette that by personal choice is almost exclusively minus blue, artist Elvin Mauk of Ogden, 111. combines elements of surrealism, abstract composition and sophisticated use of primitive character* istics into a personal state- Id ment on painting, as seen in a selection of oils from work accomplished over the past 10 years In this month 's Art League exhibit in the YMCA Community Lounge. A weekend guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Blaze, Mr. Mauk attended the opening tea Sunday afternoon and mingled informally with attending art fans, discussing details of his technique and approach to art. The artist varies his handling of favorite themes; in a still life there may be a crisp rendering of detail approaching trompe l'oeil as in "We Lay Up Our Treasures," hung in the alcove, while an ethereal dreamlike quality pervades "A Still Life," on the west wall. A surrealist abstract is seen in "I Listened for the Sound of the Unicorns," while in "Almost For gotten Moment," fence posts and lonely pillars In a high-grown meadow are recognizable objects in a dreamlike scene with surrealistic feeling. Meadow grasses and plants as lone subject matter are handled successfully in three paintings; with a swath of sky in "First Mo ments of Spring" or without any other elements at all in "Ground Cover." These themes are repeated in a series of miniatures mounted on a table easel on the lounge piano. Tea was served during the afternoon, with serving honors accorded Mrs. Louis Ubben, president of the Art League. The tea table was decorated with autumn flowers and tiny African figurines. Preceding introduction of the artist to those present, Mrs. Ubben reminded the group that the Tri-Arts masked costume ball takes place Nov. 2 and that she may be called, for tickets; read the schedule of exhibits at the Decatur Art Center from a brochure which accompanied an invitation to area residents to attend exhibits there; and announced that tickets for the showing of the film "Track 13" may be obtained from any local minister. The show was arranged in the lounge by the artist, assisted by Robert Mears, Fred Rathgeber, Mrs. Blaze and Mrs. Ubben, and will remain on the walls for the month of October. News loi and About Women Crant-Zielir IJc On return from their honeymoon in the Smoky Mountains of Ten n e s s e e and after Oct. 13 newlyweds, Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Ziehr Jr. will reside at 1127 N. Broad St. The former Miss Dorothy Irene Grant, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Roe Grant, 1433 Beecher Ave., and the bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Ziehr Sr., 1161 N. Academy St., pledged wedding vows in the chapel of First Methodist Church at 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Dr. Joseph C. Hoffman read the double ring ceremony. During the organ prelude by OWd Charittien Named Elect Officers Mrs. Robert McLaughlin will serve as president of the Knox County Association of Lawyers Wives for the ensuing year. Serving with her will be Mrs. John Hattery, vice president; Mrs. William Henning, secretary, and Mrs. Leo F. O'Brien, treasurer. Hostess for the recent meeting was Mrs.. Donald Woolsey, 237 Park Lane Drive. Plans for a dinner meeting on Nov. 7 and the program for the year were discussed. Mrs. Jack Kirkpatrick was given serving honors at the table centered with an arrangement of fall flowers. < Z)ri'-Jlrfa (&a(i Set for Hov. 2 With the announcement that Mr. and Mrs. John Mellican and Fred Rathgeber have accepted the appointment as general co-chairmen of the second annual Tri-Arts masked costume ball, the many assisting committees have swung into activities that will culminate the night of Nov. 2 at the Custer Inn ballroom, when Galesburg's only benefit ball for the arts takes place. Mrs. Elmer Jagow, chairman of decorations, assisted by Mr, and Mrs. Ed Pettit, has selected the color scheme of three shades of green and one of electric blue, with metallic gold and silver ac cents, and will design the overall decorations format. She also se lected the theme for the ball: "Fantasy of Love." Discussing costume interpretations of the theme she said, "When you give it some thought, the costume possibilities are just about endless. The subject of love —how many facets does it have? Glamor, pathos, tragedy, comedy, in fact and in fiction." Celebrated romantic lovers of history and fable might be represented by elegantly attired Caesar and Cleopatra or Romeo ,and Juliet. Popeye and Olive Oyl or a pair of outer space lovers from the planet Venus are possibilities for comedy interpretations. A group of Mrs. Elmor Jagow (center), shapes an impromptu fan from four color swatches in three shades of green and one of electric blue, the central color motif for this year's Tri-Arts Ball. Mrs. John Mellican, right, places beside it the con trast colors of metallic gold and silver while John Mellican studies the effect. Mrs. Jagow, assisted by Mr. and Mrs". One of the most cherished of all gifts ... a brilliant and beautiful Keepsake Diamond Ring, Creative styling and delicate design combine to enhance Keepsake's superb quality diamonds. See our Keepsake collection of modern and traditional styles. ftfaifi cvI«rf»iS to tltow &UJL friri krlyfr *«ka) Ta» BELFAST $350.00 friends might arrive as a sultan and his harem, or costumes might depart the human field altogether for the Spider and the Fly. Mood and music will change pace dramatically several times during the evening as dancing begins at 9 o'clock with the 15- piece Western Illinois Stage Band directed by Forrest Suycutt playing contemporary dance music; then a half-hour appearance of the Dixieland Sextet known as "The Old Pros," followed by a program of whirling Viennese waltzes by the entire Knox-Galesburg Symphony orchestra, and finally a return of the Stage Band till 1 o'clock. Tom Poole will be master of ceremonies of the ball and will direct the celebrants through the Grand March, present them to the judges, and announce categories and costume prize winners. Costume judges this year are Prof. Isaac 0. Peterson of the Knox College art department; Merle Gardner of 0. T. Johnson's and Mrs. Richard Larson, wife of the State Senator. Serving on the committee for prizes and judging are Mrs. John Barnstead, Mrs. George Madsen and Mrs. C. L. Gummere. One hundred dollars in gift certificates redeemable among any of the merchant patrons of the ball will be divided among costume prizewinners in the following cate gories: grand prize, elegance, comedy, judge's choice, popular vote, and most unique. The general committee has laid much of the groundwork for ball plans. They are Mrs. Dale Sward, Mrs. Clark Palmer, Mrs. James Hacker, Mrs. Louis Ubben and Mrs. F. A. Borngrebe. Tickets for the ball soon to be available downtown at Ray's Hob by Shop, may also be had now from Mrs. Sward, Mrs. Robert Cabeen, and Mrs. Palmer. Serving on the Patrons and Angels com mittee for the Symphony Guild OHLSEN $225.00 •0 NWtfe Prtir.lt street 4 (Continued on page 9) A Wedding In Your Future? Be sure to see the China and Crystal and register in our "Bridal Book." You Receive A Free Gift Too 342-1417 Give -A -Gift WEBEKS 149 E. Mai* Robert McGuire of Evergreen Park, guests were seated by Frank Campbell of Alexis and Garold Fields. Merle Banks stood with the bridegroom as best man. Miss Elizabeth Grant was her sister's maid of honor and only attendant. Her dress of yonder blue taffeta designed with scoop- necklined bodice and three-quarter length sleeves had a bell shaped skirt tufted with pearlized beads in a matching shade. She wore a blue crown of braid and crystals with nose veil. Her flowers were a ballerina cluster of white Starburst chrysanthemums. Escorted by her father who gave her in marriage, the bride carried a cascade bouquet of aqua Starburst chrysanthemums, white Butterfly roses and variegated dracenea foliage. Her bridal gown of satin brocade had a split scoop neckline and bracelet length sleeves. The bell skirt, accented with a bow at the back waistline, was styled with removable chapel length train. A taffeta pillbox hat appliqued with Alencon lace and trimmed with self-m a t e r i a 1 rosettes and bow held her short bouffant veil of pure English silk illusion. Later guests offered congratulations and best wishes at a reception in the lounge of the church. Accorded serving honors at the refreshment table, centered with a tiered wedding cake surrounded with Hawaiian greenery, were Miss Mary Swansea, Miss Carol Pettit, Miss Elaine Stuckey of Henry, 111., and Mrs. Dean Grant of Park Forest. Gifts were arranged by Miss Nancy Swanson and Miss Susan Baumbach of Urbana invited guests to sign the guest book. Mrs. Ziehr was graduated from Galesburg High School in 1956 and from the University of Illinois in 1963. She is employed at Medical Arts Clinic. The bridegroom, a GHS graduate with the Class of 1955, attended Park College, Kansas City, Mo., and Knox College. He spent two years in the Army stationed in Germany. He is employed by the City of Galesburg in the Water Department. Bride ofW. £ jU n&on Wedding vows were solemnized at Corpus Christ! Church Saturday .afternoon at 2:30 o'clock as the double ring ceremony was read for Miss Marilyn Louise Diericks and Melvin E. Johnson. Rev. A. Lane was the of­ ficiant. Ed Pettit, will design the ballroom decorations to express the theme, "Fantasy of Love." The Mellicans are general co-chairmen of the ball with Fred Rathgeber. On the wall in the background hangs Mrs. Jagow's painting, "Blue Nocturne," which is mounted over the mantle in the Jagow home at 480 Scotch Elm Lane. The second annual masked costume ball which is open to the public, takes place the evening of Nov. 2 at the Custer Inn ballroom. Proceeds are divided among three of Galesburg's major cultural organizations: The Knox-Galesburg Symphony Guild, the Civic Art League and Prairie Players. Miss Diericks, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Diericks of near Galesburg, was given in marriage to the bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glen N. Johnson, 736 N. Kellogg St., by her father. Best man for his brother was Kenneth Johnson. Mrs. Michael A. Gravino, at the organ console, presented the prelude as guests were seated by Gene Diericks, the bride's brother, and Dick Hartman. ' Misting about the shoulders of the bride's chantilly lace with a floral spray design was veiling caught to a tiara of iridescents. Fashioned with a sabrina neckline and long tapered sleeves, the gown was designed with a full flounced skirt having alternating tiers of lace and ruffled nylon organza. Miss Diericks* bouquet was a cascade arrangement of white roses and feather pink carnations accented with ivy and centered with orchids. Reflecting the touch of pink in the bride's bouquet was the satin brocade dress worn by Miss Susan Busenbark, cousin of the bride, as maid of honor. As a complement to her pink full pleated skirted dress, the honor attendant carried a colonial bou­ quet of pink and white carnations. Fashion detail of the dress was a self material back bow at the waistline. A pink satin open pillbox hat caught her short veil. Reception The wedding motif of pink and white was repeated in the decor at the reception following in the church social rooms. Greenery encircled the four tiered wedding cake, topped with a miniature bride and groom. Mrs. Lawrence Martens, a cousin of the bride, was at the guest book. Gifts were arranged by Mrs. Gene Diericks, sister-in-law of the bride, and Miss Lynn Gainey, Andover, cousin of the bride. Serving honors were accorded Mrs. Stacy Gainey. "Cleveland, 111., grandmother of nhe bride, Mrs. William Johnson, sister of the bride, Mrs. Ralph D. Walters and Mrs. Kermit Green, sisters of the bridegroom. After a wedding trip and Oct. 8, the couple will reside at 517 Illinois Ave., East Peoria. Both were graduated from Galesburg High School. Mr. Johnson, a graduate of the National School of Meat Cutting, is employed with the National Tea Co., East Peoria. Sing at Woman's Club Luncheon d^owi' (^koir Givei (Concert The exuberance and versatility of youthful voices provided a delightful afternoon's entertainment when the Moline Boys' Choir gave a concert for the Galesburg Woman's Club at its luncheon at Harbor Lights on Saturday. Mrs. Harold Reinhardt, program chairman, who introduced the director, Dr. Frederick Swanson, and the pianist, Prof. Donald Moe, stated the choir was in its 14th season. The red - coated youngsters, ranging in ages from 9 to 14, presented a diversified program, offering solo numbers by several of the boys, including a precision singing number, "Variations on Carnival of Venice." From Handel's "Thanks Be To Thee," they swung into songs of the outdoors, songs of laughter, and a group from "The Sound of Music," which included a yodeling number. Humor was introduced when a glamour "girl" and her boy friend sang "The Deaf Old Woman." They concluded with "Home Sweet Home Around The World" which featured a couple of hula dancers. Fall colors were accented in the decorative place cards, the bittersweet twined around the attractive table lamps and bouquets of chrysanthemums. Social co-c h a i r m e n for the luncheon were Mrs. R. P. Thomp- ot a zestful _ change daily menu? son and Mrs. Carrol S. Apt, assisted by Mrs. James B. Allen, Mrs. Everett Bruington, Mrs. Charles Cochran, Mrs. Carl Graning, Mrs. J. A. Greenup, Mrs. Galen Gregg, Mrs. Clarence B. Johnson, Mrs. Raymond Loso, Mrs. O. E. Morris, Mrs. Hal Olson, Mrs. Ray Smith, Mrs. Floyd Stegall, Mrs. Milton Swanson, Mrs. Leo M. Switzer, Mrs. Ward Weatherford, Mrs. Harry E. Young and Mrs. Berwyn Zuck. Invocation was given by Mrs. J. A. Campbell, club mother. Mrs. Ted Wilson, president, introduced her board of directors and also the following past presidents: Mrs. M. F. dine, president of the 15th District Illinois Federation of Women's Clubs and Mrs. R. P. Thompson, first vice president; Mrs. J, W. Carney. Mrs. Ray M. Arnold, Mrs. J. A. Campbell, Mrs. E. C. Holmquist, Mrs. R. C. Frankeberger, Mrs. Edward Lundgren and Mrs. C. A. Teagarden; also Mrs. Willard Canopy, corresponding secretary of the district; Mrs. W. S. Lawrence, charter member; Mrs. Ralph Stone, president of the Knoxville Woman's Club and M^s. George Stephenson, president of Galesburg Junior Woman's Club. Forty-six new and reinstated members were introduced by Mrs. Carrol Apt. Mrs. Bruington, delegate to the annual convention of the Illinois Federation of Women's Clubs, in Chicago in May, gave her report, The following events were an nounced: Oct. 9, Travel and Lit erature luncheon at 12:30 o'clock at the clubhouse, with program on "Mediterranean Cruise" by Mrs. John J. Sutor; Oct. 10, card party at the clubhouse at 1:30 o'clock in the afternoon and 7:30 o'clock in the evening. Relief Society Has Preview of Lessons for Year Relief Society of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints had its first fall social meeting last week when previews of all lessons for the year were given. Introduced as 1963-'64 officers were Mrs. Norman C. Ator, presi dent; Mrs. R. W. Hussey, first counselor; Mrs. Steven Maran ville, second counselor and Mrs Rosezella Peterson, secretary. During the social hour which followed pictures were taken of the group and refreshments were served. Tuesday evening's meeting will be in the chapel. READ THE WANT ADS! SALESLADY WANTED Wl HAVE AN IMMEDIATE OPINING IN OUR HOUSEWARES DEPARTMENT. Salary plu* Commission, Paid Vacations and Holidays- Mr. filing — Brown, lynch 4 Scott, Galesburg, Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Ziehr Jr. (Miss Dorothy Irene Grant) • i i w i 1 / 1 * n Ma Mr. and Mrs. Melvin E. Johnson (Miss Marilyn Diericks) this beautiful TAPESTRY TOTE BAG with your early SELECTION of GLOV-ETT Wintor Boots 3 DAY SPECIAL WHILE SUPPLY LASTS BLOOM • ALESBUR9. ILLINOIS 328 f. MAIN CJJUIST OAIESIURO i

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