Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 9, 1963 · Page 12
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 12

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 9, 1963
Page 12
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fWttltteg Are Introduced . Churchill "Parents and teacher*, getting to know each other, as people,'* was the under* lying theme of Harry Garst's remarks at the first meeting of the George Churchill Junior High School Parent - Teacher Association Tuesday evening, Mr. Oarst, prta> cipal, introduced the teachers to the parents prior to a social hour which allowed an opportunity for parents to speak, personally, with any one of their children's teachers. Mrs. Ordell Peterson, president, conducted the business meeting, during Which the following reports were made: Friday, Nov. 1, will be the date for an all-school homemade vegetable soup or chili supper, announced by Harold Weaver of the ways and means committee. An appeal for good, warm, used clothing was made on behalf of the Student Welfare Committee by Mrs. Ed Pettit. Anyone having such clothing to donate for needy students may deliver it to the school office. Mrs. Gerald Gardner, president of the Music Parents, announced a candy bar sale would be held for two weeks, beginning Nov. 4, the profits from which will benefit the music department of the school. The United Fund and Red Cross Appeal was explained by Robert Peck. During the social hour, refreshments were served by the social committee composed of Mr. and Mrs. James Sherwood, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Kirkendall, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ekiss, Mr. and Mrs. Ward Lacy and Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Walberg. CARD CLUB PARTIES ELKS CLUB Fall leaves and flowers formed the decorative motif at the opening bridge luncheon at the Elks Club Tuesday afternoon. In charge of the arrangements were Mrs. Al Urena and Mrs. Robert Kimble, co-chairmen, Mrs. Milton Tanzer Sr., Mrs. George LaDue, Mrs. Milton Rose and Mrs. Joseph Davison. Prizes were won during the afternoon by Mrs. E. J. Dosing, Mrs. Clyde Martin, Mrs. Russell Watson, bridge; Mrs. Lester Montgomery, Mrs. Achmed Johnson, Mrs. Eugene Kiernan, canasta, and Mrs.- Russell Watson, Mrs. Donald Peterson, Mrs. John McKenzie, special. Mrs. Harry Bell of Miami, Fla., was a guest. LAKE BRACKEN When members of the Couples Mixed Bridgr Group of Knox County Country Club assembled this week for their evening bridge games at the Lake Bracken Clubhouse women receiving prizes for high scores were Mrs. Charles Buckley and Mrs. Ralph Britt. Men's prizes were awarded to Henry Miles and Fred Nichols. Winners of the special prizes were Mrs. Ted Stewart and Charles Buckley. Serving as hosts for the evening were Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Stouffer. Lombard "Children follow our example," stated Berwyn Zuek, principal, at the torn* bard Junior High School Parent-Veacher Association meeting, Tuesday evening in the auditorium, Mr. Zuck introduced the faculty and student teachers from Knox College, who were seated on the stage of the auditorium. He extended a special welcome to the seventh grade parents, as well as other members, "ft is hoped the parents and teachers can work out their problems together through the Parent-Teacher Association." He also explained the various activities pertaining to the curtailment in the school curriculum. Mrs. C. M. Hallam, president, conducted the business, and officers and committee chairmen for the coming year were introduced. Due to the resignation of Mrs. Adam Young, Mrs. Willard Nelson was introduced as the new secretary. Mrs. Courtney Swanson, treasurer, read the budget for the coming year, which was approved. Mrs. Hallam urged parents to make appointments with teachers to discuss their child's problems, and also extended an invitation to all to attend the District 205 School Board meetings. Mrs. Max Kilgore, ways and means chairman, announced there will be a "Dollar Drive" Fund to be held at the next Parent-Teacher Association meeting, Nov. 12, at which time there will be room visitation and open house. Members voted for Lombard Junior High School to participate in the District 4 Community Service Project, which is to sponsor a ward at the Galesburg State Research Hospital. Following the meeting, a coffee was served in the school cafete- READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! for and aLut Wc omen GALESBURG, ILL., WEDNESDAY, OCT. ft, im PAGE 13 UF Drive Progress Given for Day Nursery The progress of the United Fund drive was noted by Miss Eleanor Robson in her report to the Day Nursery Board at the meeting Tuesday morning. Additional cards were distributed and instructions given to the directors already working in the third area. Mrs. H. L. Miller, president, conducted the business meeting which was held at —— the Nursery. Various re* ports were given, with Mrs, Cloyd Rhea announcing the debt on the new building has been reduced to $1,300. Mrs, John Weatherford, director, spoke of sending seven of the children to school this year. Five of the group had been at the nursery since they were two years old. Several picnics and field trips were taken during the month of August by the 40 children at the nursery. Acknowledge Gifts Gifts of money to the building fund were received from Mrs. Gertrude McQuiston, Miss Mary Baird, Mrs, Lucille Randolf from the PEO home at Knoxvllle; and the Trinity Lutheran Women's Association. Other gifts reported were pples, Mr. Gerard; tomatoes, Robert Housh; squash, C. C. Lovell; cake, Trinity Lutheran Church; favors, Altrusa Club; scrap books, Mrs. E. E. Hinchliff. Also, volunteer help, Mrs. E. Bonvouliour, and Mrs. Lamar Cooper; apples, Mr. and Mrs. O. S. LeRoy and E. E. Stackhouse; frozen peas and corn, Mrs. Verne Sward; food, apples, cookies from friends. . . . daiendar of lfV\eetl na. Plan Open J4. oude Mr. and Mrs. Royal Cunningham, 938 Mulberry St., will observe their 25th wedding anniversary with an open house Sunday at their home. Friends and relatives are invited to call between the hours of 2 and 5 o'clock in the afternoon. The Cunninghams were married Oct. !2, 1938 at Lancaster, Mo., and moved to Galesburg in 1939. They are the parents of two children, Mrs. Patricia Baughman of Galesburg and Kelle Lynn at home. There is one grandchild. Mrs. Cunningham's parents, Mr and Mrs. Edward A. Perry of Brashear, Mo., and the R. R. Cunninghams of Kirkville, Mo., Mr. Cunningham's parents, are planning to attend the event. Mrs. Cunningham has been' a checker for Benner Food Stores for 11 years and is employed at the East Main Street store. Mr. Cunningham is a receiving in spector at Midwest Manufacturing Co. R. H. WELCH PTA Selections by a fathers' chorus from Rose Hoben Welch School will constitute a portion of the Parent • Teacher Association meeting Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the all-purpose room of the school. Judge Daniel J. Roberts, speaker of the evening, has chosen the topic, Our Children—How Can Parents Help?" The second grade will be honored. WSCS The Woman's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist Church will meet Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the church. The meeting will begin with a chapel meditation by Mrs. Al Rodgers. Church Unity" will be the topic presented by Dr. Joseph Hoffman. Hostesses will be Mrs. J. R. Logsdon and Mrs. Courtney Swanson. Members of the Wesleyan Service Guild will be guests. The Men's Quartet under the direction of Roland Hegg will present the music for the meeting. A board will be held at 7 o'clock prior to the general meeting. HOSPITAL ALUMNAE Cottage Hospital Alumnae will meet in the hospital lounge Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock. A board meeting at 7 o'clock will precede the general session. Miss Carol Wicks, exchange student to Norway, will be the speaker and screen slides of her summer's trip. MARY MARTHA GUILD Mary Martha Guild of the First Lutheran Church will meet in the Bengston Hall at 2 o'clock Thurs day afternoon. Hostesses for the afternoon are the Lydia Guild, with Mrs. Mauritz Johnson as the leader. Very pale walls emphasize the size and shape of a room, creat ing an illusion of size. NEW STYLED BY New high-faihion styling, the finest expression of the gem-ietter's art, brings forth a magic radiance from within each period Keepsake center diamond. Prices from $100 to $10,000. Stop wkfvd to iam d*t TERMS: as low as *2 00 Weekly We Oivo SiH Oraan Stamps ,Jewelers 316 E, Main m;mmmmw<m HOME ECONOMISTS Knox County Home Economists crafts workshop will meet Thursday evening at Mrs. George Stephenson's, 738 N. Broad St., at 7 o'clock. Christmas decorations and dried arrangements will be made. NEWCOMER GREETING CLUB A tour of the Admiral plant will highlight the Thursday evening couples meeting of Newcomer Greeting Club. Those planning to attend are being asked to meet at the east entrance to the plant at. 8 o'clock. c • • About People And Places Mrs. Walter Cady and her daughter, Mrs. Byron Clark returned to their home in Omaha, Neb., today after visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Smead, 46 N. Whitesboro St. Mrs Cady is a sister-in-law of Mrs Smead. Mrs. Clark learned through an appeal printed in the Galesburg Register-Mail last June "Calling all Caldwells" that Mrs. Charles W. (Nettie) Caldwell of Williams field, is a member of the "clan." Mementoes, pictures and docu ments were exchanged Saturday when Mrs. Caldwell, Mrs. James German and Mrs. Lyle Johnson entertained Mrs. Cady, Mrs Clark, Mrs. Smead and Mrs Glenn Caldwell Kehoe of Peoria in their Williamsfield home. Love Oriental Foods? Here's a quickie recipe for Chi Tan T'ang. In saucepan, heat a 14-ounce can chicken broth to simmering. Mix 1 slightly beaten egg with 1 tablespoon chopped parsley and pour slowly into the simmering broth, stirring constantly. Simmer a few minutes. Serve to 2 or 3. Elected President 9- MISS JUDITH MORSE (above) assumed her duties as president of Alpha Iota Alumnae sorority Monday evening when the group met at Lake Storey for a picnic. During the business meeting conducted by Miss Morse, announcement was made of the ways and means Thanksgiving project. Proceeds from this project will be given to community service. It was announced the Founder's day banquet would be at Holiday Inn, Oct. 21 and announcement was made of the convention in Chicago, Oct. 18, 19, 20 at the Bismark Hotel. The committee for the evening was composed of Mrs. Kenneth Mullenix, Miss Wilma Johnston and Mrs. Holly Gutierrez. WRC Woman's Relief Corps, Auxiliary to the Grand Army of the Republic, will convene at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon in the IOOF Hall. EMMANUEL WSCS Woman's Society of Emmanuel Methodist Church will meet Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the home of Mrs. Fred Mixer, 456 N. Pleasant Ave. The program will be "A Call to Prayer," with Mrs. Harry Suydam in charge. WOMAN'S FELLOWSHIP Woman's Fellowship of East Main Street Congregational Church will meet Friday afternoon at the church. The board meeting at 1 o'clock will be fol lowed by a coffee hour at 1:30 o'clock and fellowship meeting at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Burton King Of Galva, president of the Central West Association of Woman's Fellowship, will be the speaker. MISSION SOCIETY The Women's Mission Society of the First Baptist Church will meet Friday afternoon at 12 o'clock for a paid, luncheon at the church. At 1 o'clock "A Book Walk Style Show" will be presented by Mrs. Darrel Steck and the Friendship Class. "Ac tion" program suggests that women donate a book to the church library or lend a book to a friend. LEGION AUXILIARY The Ralph M. Noble Unit 285 of the Galesburg Auxiliary of the American Legion will meet at the Legion Home on Thursday evening. Lt. Col. Henry M. Jordan and Staff Sgt. John E. Eimes, Military Science Department from Knox College, will present a program on National Security and the public is invited. Members are being asked to come early to select Christmas cards. MARTHA CIRCLE Martha Circle of Covenant Church will meet for dessert luncheon in the home of Mrs. Clifford Anderson, 1095 Harrison St., Thursday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. Mrs. Gust Nelson will be co-hostess. Mrs. G. Harold Ahlberg will be in charge of the program. Entertain At Coffee Members and new members of Civic Newcomers Alumnae were entertained at a get-acquainted coffee Tuesday morning at Northgate Lanes. A beautiful centerpiece featuring autumn colors decorated the table from which coffee and rolls were served. Mrs. Milton Tanzer Sr., president, introduced Mrs. James Burch, Mrs. James Crisman and Mrs. Andrew J. Silenskey, new members. Attend 50th Anniversary Open House Among those from out-of-town attending the 50th wedding anniversary open house Sunday hon< oring Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ay ers, 623 Lincoln St., were Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Zapp, Lincoln, Neb.; Dr. and Mrs. Floyd Meyers, Pittsburg, Kan.; Dr. and Mrs. J. McCann and Mr. and Mrs. George Small, Valparaiso, Ind. Also, John Dykeman, Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Hodson of Donnellson, Iowa, and guests from Peoria and nearby towns in this area. The Ayers have lived at their present address for 28 years. Just Looking, *Jhank3 m ISABE'LE E. jENNtNQI There are so many new products, that today's cot umn will be just browsing from the printed releases. Most of them may be found in Galesburg or may b* soon. First off, these were on the counters the end of August. The caption was' "have tube .. . will travel." For the game fans . . . some- Upon further reading I found thing to watch for . . . "How to these "beauties in a tube . . . Succeed in Business Without Velvet foam, which is a neutral, Really Trying" is a game based non - drying, non - alkaline face on ths Broadway show. It carries wash. Here is a sudsy, safe way out the hilarious spoof of big to wash a sensitive skin. business, the manufacturer re"Disaster Cream .. . this is the ports. Players try to advance flesh-tinted drying and healing from window washer up the slip* preparation for blemishes. Next pery ladder of success to the in the set is Sun Bronze (just in executive suite, case you're traveling to the sunny lands), a sun-screening lotion Guess what ... a vestige of for outdoor women with a sooth- horsedrawn carriage days. The ing, moisturizing ingredient laprobe is a popular item among blended in. Miss Ritz Mask is a those devotees of plenty of souped perk-up gel mask to refresh a up horsepower, the sports car weary complexion. drivers. Included in the tubes is A.P.D. A chic New York specialty shop Ritz, an anti-perspirant deodo- is selling fake fur jungle prints rant. Hand Cream Ritz is a by the dozens. You guessed it .1-1 . L_ ft. f .... L.Hflr. * . .1.- t 'i_ smoothing treat for your hands and legs, and last, but not least, there's Hair Sheen, conditions and grooms hair while adding lustrous highlights." Have a good trip. Watch for these . . . cleaning tissues have gradually taken on glamour since their inception as a practical and sanitary throwaway handkerchief. Makers have jazzed up the packages, even taken the writing I off, and have produced the tissues themselves in delicate pastel hues. The most recent i innovation is 1 the floral printed facial tissue. The dainty pink, blue or yellow roses with green stems are on I white backgrounds. For the love me love my dog group ... its pj's for that French poodle, available at a local hardware store. . jaguar is the favorite. Composers' 'Open Road' J5"4wtn: •pi i ii •» i easy collarless jacket and slim explored by Meletomen fj* &»Z2LX Following the yearly theme, "The Open Road," Miss J"* 6 - Note cuff f* show } n * Bequeith McMaster guided members of the Meletomen ffiTT! J acket Club down Melody Lane oh Monday evening: ^ Htoeve. It'i avertable locally. . w S «! r J ta * WUh the , c i? s . sical P" 10 * Miss McMaster of a more practical nature is told that composers of this period used simple chord the latest in . -waterproof mittens progressions. Two compos- 1..... . ers of this period were Haydn and Mozart, Haydn being the first great master of the symphony developing the string choir which is the backbone of the modern orchestra. Mozart composed the "Minuet" at the age of five, with his father writing down the notes as he played. Mozart died before com- Gtaiien^e of -Africa Reviewed for ^t)e(pltians "The Challenge of Africa" by K. A. Busia was reviewed by Mrs. J. C. Olmsted at the Tuesday meeting of the Delphian Group. Mr. Busia's book deals with four major aspects, she related the challenge of culture, the challenge of colonial experience, the challenge of common humanity 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 3424417 Give-A-Gift WEBERS 149 £. Mais and morality and the challenge of responsible emancipation. In the culture of the Akan peoples there is a strong kinship relation and a heavy accent on family — man is valued above all things, In the African societies there is reverance for ancestors, the older generation are the educators of the young, she stated. With the introduction of reading and writing a gap appears between the generations for the young no longer need depend upon an old man's memory. Colonialism drew Africa into the orbit of modern history. It brought African peoples into contact with peoples who had ways of life different from their own and with them came technical progress. Much of the technical progress has been willingly chosen and accepted by the Africans. It made colonial rule possible and at the same time increased opposition to colonialism, stated Mrs. Olmsted. With an illiteracy median of 83 per cent to 90 per cent (1950 UNESCO) for the African continent, these people are faced with a tremendous challenge in their search for independence.. All over Africa men, women and children crave freedom. They may yield to government control to increase productivity but their goal is to achieve responsible emancipation, she concluded. Mrs. J. L. Thompson, 1340 Grand Ave., was the hostess for the meeting and she was assisted by Mrs. Ross Weaver. Dessert was served from a lace covered table centered with a large bowl of mixed roses. Mrs. Olmsted was accorded the serving honors. ii As the World Turns 11 CARNIVAL TIME 1, T. STONE SCHOOL Thurs., Oct, 10 CAFETERIA SUPPER , Serving 5:30 to 1:30 Entertainment and Fun For All Postscripts Plan Potluck A Halloween motif was the Postscripts theme when the group met at the Galesburg Woman's Club Tuesday evening for cards. Mrs. Louise Thompson, Mrs. Ed Schekler, Mrs. Audrey Nelson, hostesses, served cookies and coffee from the refreshment table decorated with candles and a gold-sprayed pumpkin with felt trim. Mrs. Bernard Maloney, president, conducted a short business meeting. Mrs. Donald Stansell announced that the couples Potluck- Bridge party will be Nov. 16 at the Woman's Clubhouse. Nine tables of bridge were at play with prizes won by Mrs. Stansell, Mrs. Harold Modrow and Mrs. Howard Swartz. pleting his masterpiece, "The Requiem Mass." This was finished by one of his pupils. Debussy broke away from the classical form of composing in his "Le Mer," The composition "Spoon River," arranged by Grainger, is a folk dance tune which was heard in the original form at a country dance at Bradford, 111. ' The "Mississippi Suite" by Grofe was arranged by Paul Whiteman, who introduced it with his orchestra at Carnegie Hall in 1925. Hostesses for the evening, the Misses Lola and Bequeith McMaster assisted by Mrs. Forrest Olson, entertained in the home of the former, 155 N. Prairie St. SUGAR FREE less than PER 6 n. oz. Bottled by CANADA DRY BOTTLING CO. Galesburg, III. that help to prevent hand chapping:" The mittens, which will soon be on the market, "are made of poron, a material which the makers say breathes continuously, eliminating the moisture vapor generated by hand warmth. The trapped moisture is the chief reason for hand chapping." Industrially the material is used as sweat bands in construction safety helmets. Just looking, thanks. BAKE SALE At J. C. P«an «r Co. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11 1:30 'ill t Sponsored by TaamiUn Civic fc Social oigMMMiion. Open Monday 12 Noon to 9 I didn't perspire.. i Pe d t THEN I DISCOVERED SUPER-DRY ANTI-PERSPIRANT Now there's really positive protection against underarm moisture and odor. No more stained cjothes! No more embarrassing moments! Super-Dry is an anti-perspirent you can depend upon. It is a new product of the 53-year-old Ever-Dry company whose anti-perspirants and deodorants are so popular with people in California and the deep South where perspiration is a never-ending problem. Try Super* Dry yourself and if at the end of two weeks, you're aot firmly convinced it is the best anti-perspirant you've ever used, return the unused portion for a full refund. The $3 -00 package lasts three to four months, $3, plus tax, COSMETICS - STREET FLOOR

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