Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 10, 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 10, 1963
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8 Golesburg Register-Mail, (jolesburg, III. I hursdayy Oct. IU, I News lor and About Women About People And Places Guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leo A. Cronin, 1105 Dayton Drive, for the past three weeks have been Mr. and Mrs. Earl H. Hanson of Santa Ana, Calif., and Mr. and Mrs. Edd Lomba of Hayward, Calif. On Sunday, Sept. 29, Sister M. Ernestine and Sister M. Anna Claire of Chicago Heights were guests of the Cronins at a family reunion. Sr. M. Ernestine, Mrs. Hanson and Mrs. Lomba are ail sisters of Mr. Cronin. Mr. and Mrs. Julian Mack, 338 Fair Acres Drive, have returned from a 5-week trip to Europe where they visited in England, France and Italy. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Bauer, 144 W. Simmons St., returned on Saturday from a 5-week trip to the West Coast. Traveling over the Great Northern from Chicago, they arrived in Longview, Wash., where they spent two weeks visiting their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Don Hart, Steve and Jim. The trip from Portland, Ore took them to San Francisco and Los Angeles for sightseeing, then on to Albuquerque, N. M., where they visited their grandson and wife, Lt. and Mrs. Charles William Davis, and their first great­ grandchild, month - old Jeffrey Steven Davis. Lt. and Mrs. Gary L. Willman, 475 N. Cedar St., en route to Travis Air Force Base, Calif., from Waco, Tex., made the guided tour at world famous Carlsbad Caverns National Park in New Mexico to see the beauty of the underground wonderland, Molly O'Day Kenaston will be arriving in Galesburg on the Super Chief Oct. 22 to visit her sister, Mrs. S. S. Battles. Mrs. Kenaston was Molly O'Day of the movies, acclaimed for her role opposite Richard Barthelmess in the "Patent Leather Kid." At an early age, she married Jack Durant, famous night club and Broadway musical (Continued on page 9) core an Miss Grace Terry's account of past Mosaic Club "doings" introduced members Wednesday afternoon to the 70th year of the club's existence. In a warm affectionate way Miss Terry told of the beginnings of the club which was founded on Aug. 20, 1894, the idea of Miss Alice Stewart and Miss Ann Matthews. The young women took themselves very seriously in those days, Miss Terry noted, giving great thought and doing vast research to produce their literary programs, one fascinating title of which was "How Should the Stage Be Purified?" The programs were often mado more impressive with Latin quotations and there wa^ always a member designated as critic, who evaluated each program, "usually unfavorable," according to the memories of some of the members. Much time was given over the years to community affairs and to efforts in two wars. But there was also time for fun, Miss Terry said, as evidenced by her account of an April Fool's Day luncheon where everything was in reverse, sugar in the cream pitcher; salt in the pepper shaker, et cetera. The 30th and 50th anniversaries of the club were celebrated as gaily as possible. At one of them a member wrote "Thank goodness a mellowing process had set in, changing the atmosphere in Mosaic from deadly serious, solemn and unbending, to warm and close as it is today." Miss Terry found in the public library early minutes and programs which she had copied for perusal, as the original items were too fragile for handling. Mrs. Chan West and Mrs. M. M. Goodsill were co-hostcsscs for luncheon in Mrs. West's home, 117 Park Lane Drive. Serving at the luncheon table, centered with massed pink roses, were Mrs. Dean S. Trevor, president, Mrs. T. O. Brown and Mrs. Julian Mack. future derided Miss Margaret Pitillo Pat J. Pitillo, of Lackawanna, N.Y., announces the engagement of his daughter, Margaret, to Charles A. Mangieri, the son of Mi*, and Mrs. Nunzio V. Mangieri, 359 E. Third St. Miss Pitillo was graduated in June from the University of New Mexico and is a member of the editorial staff of the Buffalo Evening News, Buffalo, N. Y. Her fiance, who recently completed a tour of duty with the U. S. Army Reserve, is a student at Erie County Technical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y. The couple met in 1961 when both were attending the University of New Mexico in Albuquerque. From Dallas City . • . Mr. and Mrs. John A. Schick, 1304 South B St., Elwood, Ind., announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Mary Ann, to Casey A. Tucker, son of Mrs. Charles Cummins of Dallas City, and the late Mr. Tucker. Miss Schick was graduated from Wilkie High School and attended Marian College, Indianapolis. She was graduated from Holy Cross Central School of Nursing in South Bend, Ind., and is a registered nurse on the staff of the Mercy Hospital. Mr. Tucker, a graduate from Dallas City Community High School and Western Illinois University, Macomb, received his M.A. degree from Ball State Teachers College, Muncie, Ind. He is working on his Ph.D degree at Colorado State College, Greeley. He was a former industrial arts teacher in the Elwood schools before accepting his present teaching position on the staff of the Oswego College, campus of New York University, Oswego, N. Y. The wedding will take place on Nov. 30 in the St. Joseph's Catholic Church, Elwood. w IP- jiii 1 ™ ill •lijn i,' i Charles S. Gamble Music Company Fall Schedule of MUSIC LESSONS now starting in . . . ORGAN PIANO VOICE CLASSICAL POPULAR PRIVATE AND CLASS LESSONS Announcing Foil Enrollment for Adult Education (first class Oct. 21) Beginner's Course on Hammond Organ An easy and direct approach for non-musicians to learn how to play their favorite melodies, chords and rhythm styles on the 2 -manual Hammond organ. You need not own an organ. No previous music training required. Lesson material supplied. Marlene Brown, instructor. Course $10. Advanced Course on the Hammond Organ Five instruction and demonstration periods by Charles Gamble. Course $10. Limited Enrollment Phone 342*4105 or come to Charles S. Gamble MUSIC COMPANY 564 N. Henderson St. Galesburg, Open Evenings — 7 to 9 except Sat. and Sun. FROM CAMBRIDGE—Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy V. Johnson of near Cambridge, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Carol Ellen (above), to Donald E. Wells, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. Wells, also of near Cambridge. A December wedding is being planned. Miss Johnson, a graduate of Cambridge High School, is employed at the office of Arthur L. White, county superintendent of schools. Mr. Wells, a graduate of Cambridge High School and Bailey Technical School of St. Louis, Mo., is employed at the Farmall Works in Rock Island. Note to new cooks: when a recipe directs you to baste poultry, spoon the liquid in the pan (or any other mixture called for) over the bird. Named to National Committee Accent on Eye-appeal • • • m C ^oiorS To add 2est to hearty cool-weather meals, try serving seasonal fresh vegetables in new and unusual ways. Even a confirmed vegetable hater can be tempted if the dish is made attractive enough. A wide variety of fall vegetables is now on the market — cabbages, beets and I Mrs. Werner Michelson The appointment of Mrs. Werner Michelson to serve on the national committee of Public Affairs for the National Council of Jewish Women was announced at a board meeting of the local Council of Jewish Women conducted Wednesday morning at the Temple Sholom social center by Mrs. Al Koratsky, president. The Public Affairs Committee serves a vital function in the National Council of Jewish Women, determining their position on major public issues within their Resolutions and helping to promote their programs through the country. Committee members are selected on the basis of their activities' record. Mrs. Michelson has been president of the Council of Jewish Women, League of Women Voters, Silas Willard PTA and Lombard Junior High PTA. She has served on the Civic committee for All American City and the Citizens' Committee Studying Financial Problems of the local School District. At present she is president of the Galesburg branch of the American Field Service, and is chairman of the Women's Division of the United Fund Drive. In connection with Mrs. Michelson's appointment which is for a two-year term, she will attend a United Nations' Institute sponsored by the National Council Nov. 12 in New York. Council has held United Nations' Institutes for the last six years. Breakfast was served to the board members by Mrs. Max Albert, hostess and her committee. squash, to name just a few Abundant supplies make them economical to use, and the practical homemaker will welcome this additional rich source of vitamins for her family at mealtime. To get the most in flavor and nutrition from your vegetables, the method of preparation is important. Overcooking in a lot o water not only makes vegetables mushy and tasteless, it also 'Tieans that a lot of the vitamin content is being washed down the kitchen drain. One of the best ways to insure success in vegetable cookery is to use the so-called "waterless" method — that is, use only the moisture that clings to vegetables from washing or add just a small amount of water to the pot. The utensil itself is important too. Since waterless cooking calls for a low, even heat to avoid burning and sticking, choose a thick aluminum pan or skillet w'th a tight fitting cover to prevent excessive loss of natural steam. Aluminum conducts heat quickly and evenly to cook the food from top and sides as well as the bottom. Pressure cookers can also be used for successful vegetable cookery. Here again, the shortest cooking time in the least amount of water produces the best results in terms of nutrition, flavor and texture. Here are some new ideas for using some common fall vegetables to best advantage. One of them features a creamy peanut butter-orange sauce that has the delightful flavor of fresh-roasted peanuts. Glance along the bins of fresh vegetables next time you walk into your favorite food store. What catches your eye? Very likely it's crimson to purplish- red beets. Midwest-raised beets now filling markets are hard to beat for colorfulness or taste. Pick out smooth, firm beets for the best quality. Soft, flabby, rough, or shriveled beets may be tough or woody or have a lot of waste in preparation. Spiced Beets 4 cups shredded beets 2 tablespoons butter 3 tablespoons water i^atlujroiuicl Iflfjateriai f -^redented flor Study Mrs. William H. Moon gave Study Club members an "introduction to Africa" when they met in the home of Mrs. J. H. Annegers, 1229 N. Cedar St., Wednesday afternoon. Saying that everything about Africa is immense and fascinating, Mrs. Moon set the theme for the club's program for the year, "The Study of Africa." From Robert Coughlin's book, ''Tropical Africa," and from materials of the National Geographic Society, Mrs. Moon presented in troductory information on the geographical and social divisions of the continent and on the history and aspirations of the people who live there. Mrs. Annegers served dessert from a table decorated with autumn flowers and fruits. She was assisted by Mrs. Charles Carmen and Mrs. Christopher Bull. If you are using a soft-wheat flour in a recipe for biscuits, and the ingredients specify hard-wheat (all purpose) flour, you'll probably need less liquid than directions state. TEACHER'S Home Style Chicken Pie SPECIAL $100 COMPUTE — Vegetable INCLUDES: Creamy Mashed Potatoes Salad — Roll and Butter and our bottomless Cup of Coffee Serving 11 A.M. 'till 9 P.M. FRIDAY American Beauty RedtaubaMt 308 E. MAIN ST. Square Dance Group Plans Hard Times Party Buttons and Bows Square Dancers swirled to the calls of Orlo Moore Wednesday evening at Docey Doe Club. The special prize was won by Edwin Griffith. Members of the evening's committee included Mr. and Mrs. Salmons, Monmouth, and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Anderson. At the next dance scheuuled for Wednesday, Oct. 24, a hard times party will be given, featuring a Halloween theme. Couples are being asked to bring pies for refreshments. Notes Birthday Lynn Smith was honored on her second birthday at the home of her parents, 732 W. South St., on Sunday. The decorations were blue and gold. Prizes were given to the children present and refreshments were served after the gifts had been opened. Present were Mary Horn, maternal grandmother, Billy and Theresa Smith, Mary and Lori Sweeney, Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Smith and Cindy, Mrs. John J. Stout and LeeAnn, Miss Sherry Smith, all of Galesburg; Mr. and Mrs. Guy E. Smith, Linda, Debbie and Susie of Woodhull. S tablespoons lemon juice 1 teaspoon sugar V* teaspoon ground cinnamon V* teaspoon ground cloves salt and pepper Combine all ingredients, except salt and pepper, in a thick 3 qt. aluminum saucepan. Cover and cook over low heat for about 10 minutes, or until beets are tender, stirring once or twice. When ready to serve add salt and pepper. Serves 4 to 6. Remember that cabbage is tender enough to eat as is. Cabbage also may be a cure for budget blues these days — as it is considered a current wise buy. Although available all year, fresh Midwest cabbage is at market now. Cabbage Medley V\ cup onions, chopped 3 tablespoons butter 1 green pepper, diced 2 whole tomatoes, peeled and cut in wedges 1 small head cabbage, shredded, about 4 cups salt and pepper Brown onions in butter in a thick 10 inch aluminum skillet. Add green pepper and tomatoes and saute. Add cabbage, season and cover. Simmer over low heat for about 15 minutes stirring once or twice. Serves 4 to 6. Squash With Peanut Butter-Orange Sauce Prepare acorn squash in the oven or in a pressure cooker according to the manufacturer's directions. To make sauce: Combine V\ cup peanut butter, Vz cup orange marmalade and V* cup orange juice in a saucepan and heat. Serve immediately with cooked squash. Serves 4. OfJife 3n n orway The home of the Finn Ainesens in Moss, Norway, a city of 20,000 population a few miles south of Oslo, was the residence of Miss Carol Wicks during her six weeks abroad this summer as an American Field Service exchange student. Miss Wicks related her experiences as an AFS representative and told of the friends she had made in Norway when she spoke to members of International Cultures Association meeting Tuesday evening at Twin Chefs' Restaurant. Selected from a group of eight Galesburg High School students who had qualified for the trip Miss Wicks sailed from New York City to Rotterdam in the Netherlands with 650 other students. From Rotterdam they dispersed to their various destinations. The Ainesen's daughter Astrid, who was about Miss Wicks' age, could speak English and proved to be an agreeable companion and helpful interpreter while she was in Norway, the traveler explained. Family Closely Anil Living in this family provided Miss Wicks with one of her major observations about Norway — that family life was lived upon a high plane there. She found that there was a close and dependable relationship between Astrid and her parents, which resulted in the daughter understanding the wishes of the parents and respecting them. At the Fame time there was a bond of affection between the parents and their brothers and sisters. Mrs. Ainesen had six sisters living in Moss, and two in the United States, and these were close together in family sympathy and affection. Miss Wicks was impressed with the seriousness with which young people approach their educational activities. They went to school six days a week, and carried a (Continued on page 9) FALL HANDBAGS LARGE SEtECTION — SMART STYLES *3°° .. *18 95 Plus Tax EISA MARIE HOSIERY SHOP 314 East Main St. WITH A LITTLE IMAGINATION and know-how, plentiful fall vegetables can be turned into gourmet dishes that will please even the most finicky eater. Cookware made of thick aluminum makes it possible to cook vegetables in a minimum of water, helping to preserve flavor and nutritive value. Murga Caldron Elects Officers When Murga Caldron held an annual meeting at the Masonic Temple on Wednesday officers for the coming year were elected. Mrs. R. E. Stackhouse, Mighty Chosen One, reported on the Supreme Session held in Kansas City, where she was a Supreme Page to the Supreme Marshall. Six members of Murga Caldron attended the Supreme Session, where Mrs. Mabel Taylor of Providence, R. I., was elected as the Supreme Mighty Chosen One, and Mrs. Emmert Nabstedt of Rock Island as Lalla. Mrs. Lillian Dicks of Rock Island was elected Supreme Secretary and Mrs. Beulah Bramlett of Rock Island was appointed as Supreme Flagbeaf- er. The officers' annual reports were given. At the election of officers Mrs. Lewis Palmer was elected as mighty chosen one of Murga Caldron for the coming year. Serving with her will be Mrs. Robert Berns, Mrs. John Malcolm, Mrs. Robert Jordan and Mrs. Lawrence Gardner. Installation of the 1964 officers will be Wednesday evening, Oct. 30 at 8 o'clock at the Masonic Temple. When you -are preparing Yorkshire Pudding to accompany roast beef, you can beat the eggs until thick, but after the flour is added, beat only until smooth. Over-heating of flour may make the Pudding tough. Screens Slides for Wataga PTA Presiding at the meeting of Wataga Parent-Teacher Association Wednesday evening at the Wataga Junior High School, Mfs. C. A. Rose, president called for reports of officers and committees. Chauncey Brown explained the Knox County United Fund campaign. Announcement was made that "Lite-a-B'ke" strips will be given to students for their bicycles Oct. 15 as part of the school safety program. Members voted to donate 12 dozen cookies to the Knox County Blood Center on Nov. 13. Good used clothing for needy children of District 205 was requested by Mrs. Dale Williamson, council representative. As the evening's program Mrs. John J. Sutor screened and narrated slides of the Mediterranean cruise she and her husband took recently. Her selection of pictures included scenes from Portugal, Gibralter, Africa and Egypt. FRIENDLY SQUARES The Friendly Squares, Square Dance Club of Galesburg will meet Saturday evening at the Docey Doe Club on the Lake Bracken Road. All square dancers are welcome to attend. Dancing will be from 8 to 11 o'clock with Bob McFarland as the club caller. UNDERSTATED PERFECTION. Our new lowered heel lets you fashion-walk through autumn with quietly assured smartness. You'll treasure its simple high-rise throat and crescent toe. And you'll delight in the soft, light, flexible feeling that makes this R«d Cross Shoe such an easy-going companion. BAM, 12.99 HILl ARCADE BLDG. 342-1313 GALESBURG, III. U »tti«r (#(«/«nar» aepty to wptf» only •fbrt product l«s •» conntction whrtww with Tin Antrim Natioiul R«<j Ccou Li M m.\m 1 ' 1 " " "*'

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