Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 10, 1963 · Page 9
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 9

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, October 10, 1963
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Page 9
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WOM Bring Gifts for Mooseheart It Wii "Christmas in October" when members of Women of the Moose brought Christmas gifts to be sent to Mooseheart and Mooeehaven to Tuesday evening's meeting at the lodge home. Mrs. Sandra Reed, Mooseheart chairmen, was in charge. Serving as pro tern officers were Miss Carol Tucker, Mrs. James Penick, Mrs. Betty Johnson, Mrs. Kermit Nelson, Mrs. Ida Kaiser, Mrs. James Swank, Mrs. Howard Swisegood, • Mrs. Dorothy Snell and Miss Aurelia Johnson. Mrs. Irving Grand was enrolled as a new member. Accordion selections were presented by Chris Christianson. Christmas carol books were distributed to the members. Announcements included the meeting of the hospital committee in the home of Mrs. Ida Mathers, 531 E. Brooks St., Oct. 15; library committee meeting in the form of a potluck and Halloween party Oct. 16 at the home of Mrs. Betty Johnson, 768 E. Knox St., and the publicity committee meeting in the home of Mrs. Etta Angel, 758 Peck St., Oct. 16. Also Academy of Friendship will have a breakfast at the lodge Oct. 17 to which the public is invited. The membership committee will have a meeting at the home of Mrs. Arthur Adams, 1172 N. Kellogg St., Oct. 15. Plans were discussed for the annual bazaar to be Oct. 27 at the lodge. It will be open to the public. Mrs. Reed and her committee served refreshments from a table centered with decorated Christmas tree. About People* (Continued from page 8) Reports To Unit 51 Mrs. W. W. Swanson, who attended the State of Illinois Advisory Council meeting in the Pere Marquette Hotel in Peoria, reported on the recent event at the meeting of Unit 51 of Mothers of World War II. Mrs. L. A. German, president, conducted this week's meeting at the American Legion Home. Mrs. Swanson stated that Congressman Robert Michel gave a talk as did Sargent Schriver, director of the Peace Corps. The Americanism chairman gave an interesting article on "Are You an American?" stressing that "as members of a mother's organization, it should mean love of God, love of country, respect for our Flag, good citizenship, and above all a determination to preserve our American way of life." "Know your America Week" will be observed Nov. 24 to 30, a time for community display of Americanism. The local unit voted to send $5 for the state project, and $3 for a subscription to Freedom's Fact, a publication of "The All-American Conference" to combat com- mumsm. YOU DON'T HAVE TO SAY I | )( ) TO UK MAHHIKD WHO AHl COMMON IAW WIVfS' comedy entertainer, by whom she has three daughter.* and a son. She has four grandchildren. Upon divorcing Mr. Durant, she married James McGregor Kenaston, scion of the Santa Monica, Calif. Kenastons and youngest brother of Bob Kenaston, who is married to Billie Dove. This is Mrs. Kenaston's first visit to Galesburg. She will remain about two weeks, staying at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Battles, 687 Knollcrest Drive. Foresters To Award 50-Year Pin Noting October, the month of the Rosary, tables were centered with fall bouquets arranged with strands of Rosary beads when members and guests of St. Cecilia's Court, Women's Catholic Order of Foresters, had a potluck dinner Tuesday evening at Corpus Christi Social Center. Mrs. Robert Hallberg and Mrs. Frank Laule served the dinner assisted by Mrs. Edward Kramer, Mrs. Clarence Lester, Mrs. Harry Burke, Mrs. R. A. Worden, Miss Adele Campbell and Mrs. Oscar Hutmacher. Mrs. Dale Johnson, chief ranger, presided at the business meeting. The charter was draped in memory of Mrs. Joseph Nemeth. It was announced a 50-year pin will be awarded to Mrs. Rose Pendergast of Glenview. The Forester's annual Memorial Mass will be offered at St. Patrick's Church on Nov. 12. Following the meeting, members were entertained at games. Attendance awards were presented to Mrs. Karyl McKillip and Mrs. R. A. Worden. FHA Receives Plaque Andrew Anderson, president of the Knox County Bankers Association, presented the Galesburg Chapter of Future Homemakers of America a plaque for winning the chapter activity contest in Section 9 for 1962-63. The presentation was at the family night potluck Tuesday evening a the Galesburg Senior High School cafeteria. At short business meeting prizes were given to the top three girls, who collected the most money for the War Veterans Tag Day, Oct. 4-5. First prize went to Peggy Hennenfent, second, Kris Skillman, and third, Sally Watkins. It was announced that Post Officers Night will be Nov. 5. A prize of a basket of fruit was given to the largest family attending. The Leo Hennefent family received this prize for having 13 members present. John Griffith, visual aids director of District 205, was given a gift for all his faithful help to FHA. A short program headed by Kris Skillman, and recreation led by Earlene Sargeant followed the business session. Committees for the potluck were program committee, Kris Skillman, chairman; recreation committee, Earlene Sargeant chairman, and International Goodwill committee, Sue Johnson, chairman. ' Wedding Is in Milwaukee The Mt. Cavalry Lutheran Church in Milwaukee, Wis., was the scene of the afternoon wedding of Miss Barbara Ellen Koehler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert KoeiJer of Milwaukee and Patrick Fay McKay, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. G. McKay, 275 Phillips St. The couple pledged wedding vows at 2:30 o'clock on Sept. 21, with the Rev. R. Huseby reading the double ring ceremony. Miss Celia Hanson presented the prelude and accompanied the soloist. Escorted by her father, who gave her in marriage, Miss Koehler chose a cascade arrangement of white chrysanthemums and yellow rose buds as a bouquet to complement her wedding gown of nylon, organza and chantilly lace. The bodice of the gown, designed with a round neckline and long tapered sleeves, was trimmed with a design of tiny seed pearls. The bouffant lace skirt was fashioned with a long train. Her fingertip veiling was held by a tiara of seed pearls. Serving as attendants for the bride were Mrs. Keith Griswold as matron of honor, Mrs. Michael McKay, bride's matron, Miss Susanne Schwan, bridesmaid, and Miss Corrine Ernst, junior bridesmaid, all of Milwaukee. All wore identically styled gowns of iridescent blue and green taffeta, styled with sweetheart necklines and three-quarter length sleeves, and tiered overskirts. Bouquets were of golden mums. Their matching headdress and veils completed their Costumes. Michael McKay, brother of the bridegroom served as best man and groomsmen were Richard T. McKay, also a brother, and James Anderson. Guests were seated by Keith Griswold and Richard Masterpolo. A buffet supper preceded the reception for 350 people which was held in the ballroom of the Elks Club at 910 E. Wisconsin Ave. at 8 o'clock in the evening. After a short wedding trip to the Smoky Mountains and Nashville, Tenn., they will reside at 7801 W. Hampton Ave. in Milwaukee where the groom will graduate from a course in electrical engineering at Milwaukee School of Engineering in December. Tells of Life- (Continued from page 8) heavy load of study. Languages were important — Frencn, English, German and Scandinavian— as these languages were used by people living near to them. Advanced and professional education was received largely in foreign schools, in England and elsewhere. She concluded too, that living was simpler than in the United States — food was plain, travel was by foot or bicycle, for few cars were owned generally. The exchange student interpreted that the purpose of sending American Field Service students abroad was not that they would "sell" America, but that people elsewhere would become acquainted with young Americans and learn to trust and appreciate them, and that young Americans would make good friends elsewhere. Lisening to Miss Wicks one concludes that she has found friends in Norway. FIRST SHOWING I This year's very newest STYLE STARS ... by Lucky you about-to-be-engaged! Now you can proudly wear the very litest in modern design by Artcarved, America's ring style leader. Come in and see the fresh modern look of these original designs. Then be the first to wear the new style others will admire for years to come. A. STYLE No. 275 Engagement Ring $135.00 Wedding Ring $20.00 B. STYLE No. 276 Engagement Ring $250.00 Wedding Ring $42.50 C. STYLE No. 277 Engagement Ring $200.00 Wedding Ring $55.00 Above styles also available from $115 to $10,000 ^ r-tcsurved® EASY TERMS TAKE MONTHS TO PAY ELLIS Jewelers 219 E. MAIN ST. .Avtiwiad Artcarved i,- e i*. Legislator Speaks ^^^^^^ ^-^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^mtL M A To PTA Council "Parent Teacher Association legislative committees should work closely with Springfield and be aware of bills and bond issues pending," stated Raymond Anderson when he spoke to the PTA council Wednesday afternoon at Rose Hoben Welch School. "As 1 see the PTA," he continued, they have to become more interested in politics. If you don't participate, you don't receive much in return. Being in contact with your representatives lends a personal note and holds more meaning. Mrs. R. D. McCullough, a member of the program committee introduced Mr. Anderson whose topic was "Legislators Look at the PTA." Mrs. Gilbert Brubaker. president, conducted the business meeting. Mrs. John Hawkinson, treasurer, presented the 1963-64 budget for approval. Harry Garst, safety chairman, announced the scotch tape lites for all bicycles to be one safety device for bicycle riders. It was announced anyone wish* ing citizenship code books may Street. obtain them by calling the Board of Education. The clothing drive, through the child welfare committee, will be Iteld Oct. 18. This is school cloth* ing usable for public wear. The mock convention was slated in Monmouth with a date in March to be announced later. It was announced that Gales* burg will be host to the District 4 fall meeting in October, 1964. DAR Mrs. H. C. Warner, past vice president general of Illinois, will talk on national defense when members of Rebecca Parke Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, meet at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoor. at the chapter house on North Chambers Galesburg Register-Moil, Galesburg, 111. THursdoy, Oct. 10,1963 9 m ^dd I&OOLA to cjCibraru SlwL MARGIN Or SAFETY, by John rtowan Wilson. The story of the rise and fall of poliomyelitis, and particularly of the development of the vaccines. DEAR JOSEPHINE, by William O. B. Carson. From a stage- struck Radcliffe college girl, Josephine Hull developed into one of the most finished and beloved actresses of her tune, and the author makes her life in the American theater most interesting. STRANGE WIVES, by Shirley Barker. The story of a New England farm girl who married Reuben Bravo, a member of a Jewish family who came to Rhode Island from Lisbon to escape religious persecution in the early seventies. THE LAST LOVE, by Thomas B. Costain. When Napoleon was sent to St. Helena as a prisoner, he stayed with an Englishman, William Balcombe, and the charming relationship between Napoleon and Betsy Balcombe continued almost to the final stage of his exile. Javealle A TIME FOR DREAMING, by Adrien Stoutenberg. Reed Simpson is a young boy scientist and he leads a life of humorous confusion with reptiles, rodents and humans. THE WISHING STAR, by Norma Johnson. Julie Forrest is sixteen and the daughter of a school superintendent and she longs to find some magic that will make her "belong" and like everybody else. SKI PUP, by Don Freeman. Hugo was a Saint Bernard puppy who was learning to be a rescue dog, and when a snowstorm came, he was on his way to becoming a hero. HOP ON POP, by Dr. Seuss. This Dr. Seuss book reaches children even younger than he has ever reached before — making ves them laugh and helping them to love to learn to read. THUNDER AND LIGHTNING, by John and Cathy Polgreen. The clear text of the authors ifltro- duces the young child to a phenomenon of nature about which he is concerned and curious. BULLY OF BARKHAM STREET, by Mary Stolz. Martin was a bully, but there were many reasons why this was true, and he realized his life had to change. Young readers will respond to this story of human relationships. UNITARIAN-UNTVERSALIST WOMEN'S FEDERATION The Unitarian-Universalist Women's Federation will meet on Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the home of Mrs. William Mullen, 316 N. Broad St Members are being reminded to bring articles to be used for the Chinese Auction Program. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! TENTH It was just 10 years ago this month that we opened the first exclusive Early American Maple Shop in this area with a modest two-room display of furniture. We have expanded and grown since then and three years ago moved into our present downtown location. Your invited to stop in and visit us during our anniversary celebration where fall stocks are complete in every department. SAVE 10% ON ANY ITEM IN OUR STORE DURING THIS EVENT! ^ % OFF „ upholstered pieces, including davenports, sleepers, rockers and chairs. DINETTE or DINING ROOM ENSEMBLES % OFF... SAVE UP TO $40.00 NOW 'ON ALL SPECIAL ORDERS. USE OUR EASY CREDIT TERMS. LAMP SHADES for any room in your home TIER CURTAINS MATCHING VAIS. 99c Machine Washable FREE Merchandise Certificates REGISTER EACH TIME YOU ENTER OUR STORE FOR TEN $10 MERCHANDISE CERTIFICATES. OFFER ENDS NOVEMBER 2. Awards Announced November 4, 1963 50x63 Sixe ANTIQUE SATIN DRAPES 4" 50x90 £-99 Sixe J 5 DECORATOR COLORS % OFF... SAVE UP TO $50 00. 'ORDER NOW, 1UY WITH TERMS TO SUIT YOUI ] Cli 419 E. Main St. Open Mon. * Fri. Evenings Til 9

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