Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 6, 1973 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, July 6, 1973
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Page 8
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L ^Gatesburg Register-Mo i I, Galesburg, Friday, July 6, 1973 Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brock (Miss Portia Davidson) Miss Portia Ann Davidson First United Presbyterian Church, Knoxvillc, was the setting for the wedding of Miss Portia Ann Davidson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Milton E. Davidson, 201 W. Main St., Knoxville, and Thomas Brock, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gail Brock, 219 W. Main St., Knoxville, on Saturday The nuptials were solemnized at 3 p.m. as Rev. Howard Bailey and Rev. Wililiam. Schlobohm officiated at the double ring ceremony. Best man for his brother was Jeff Brock of Knoxville. Serving as groomsmen and seating lie guests were Milton E. Davidson II and Danny McKee, both of Knoxville. Ring bearer was Raymond Gardner, cousin of itlhe bride, Centreville, Mich. Attendants Miss Mary Clark was maid of honor; Miss Dana Davidson, sister of the bride, bridesmaid; Miss Janice Davidson, also a sister of the "bride, junior bridesmaid, and Penny Peninger, cousin of the bride, Lawrence, Mich., flower girl. Given in marriage by her parents, Miss Davidson carried a 'bouquet of pink and white carnations and a small Bible her father had carried during his tour of duty in Vietnam. Her gown of Chanffiy lace was styled with a high neckline, Renaissance sleeves' and a tiered skirt, which formed a chapel train. Guests offered felicitations to the couple at a reception which followed in the church social rooms. After a wedding trip, the couple will reside in Knoxville. Mrs. Brock was graduated from Galesburg High School and her husband from Knoxville High School. He's employed by Midwest Manufacturing Corp, Frozen Products NEW YORK (UPI) - Frozen products appear to be the fastest growing segment of the snack food industry, says Progressive Grocer, a trade magazine. Retail sales last year reached $300 million. The sales leader was pizza, with sales increases of 25 per cent annually over the past two years. READ THE WANT ADS! Saddles, Bigger than ever. Bigger, thicker, chunkier cushion crepe soles and heels. Any way you want 'em. Two-tone. Suedes. Suede and leather combinations. Colors, colors, and more color. Try them here and now. • 214 E. MAIN ST. PH. 342-1313 p .m. Attendants were Miss Cynthia Ann Welch, maid of honor for her sister, and Gene Wiseman, best man. Ushers were Michael Leavitt, Chicago; Lt. Fred Welch Jr., Ft. Bliss, Tex., the bride's brother, and Buster Kel ogg Jr., Monmouth. 'Something Old* Miss Welch selected a silk chiffon empire gown fashioned with high neck, long sheer Camelot sleeves and V-shaped inset of Alencon lace on the bodice of the satin banded waist. The gown had a ruffle at the hemline of the full skirt and a cathedral train with lace inserts. She wore solid gold earrings and matching broach, family heir- ooms that had belonged to her great - great - grandmother. Misting about her shoulders was silk French illusion tiered veiling caught to a handmade Battenburg lace capelet, over 85 years old, fashioned by the bridegroom's maternal grandmother, and also worn by his mother and sister at their weddings. The bride carried a double cascade bouquet of white roses, stephanotis, gypsophila and ivy. Following the ceremony, a reception was held for the couple at the Monmouth Elk's Club. The newtyweds will reside Mr. and Mrs. Jack Horner (Miss Deborah Welch) Miss Deborah Welch . . The Faith United Methodist Church in Monmouth was the setting June 29 for the wedding of Miss Deborah Lynn Welch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred J. Welch, Little York and Jack Hawes Horner, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. V. Horner, Monmouth Rev. Vern Pat Butler read the double ring candlelight ceremony for the couple at 7 near Monmouth after a wedding trip to the East Coast. Mrs. Horner, a graduate of Yorkwood High School and Gem City Business College, is employed as administrative secretary at Faith United Presbyterian Church in Monmouth. Her hus band, a graduate of Monmouth High School, is employed as assistant sales manager at Western Stoneware Co., Mon mouth Card Parties SOANGETAHA COUNTRY CLUB Soangetaha Duplicate Bridge Club met Tuesday afternoon * the clubhouse. North - south winners were first, Mrs. Joe West, Mr*. Dale Gimiher; second, Mrs. Joseph Tauster, Mrs. Edwin Nelson third, Mrs. Myron Soupene Mrs. Wallace Berry; fourth Mrs. Ella Long, Mrs. Fred Phillips. East-West winners were first Mrs. Russell Meyer and Mrs Duane Willander; second and third place tie, Mrs. Arvid Schoning, Mrs. Robert Reed Mrs. Paul Nelson and Mrs. G W. Henderson; fourth, Mrs Kenneth Peel, Mrs. John Za- hcra. NEWCOMER ALUMNAE Newcomer Alumnae met for bridge luncheon at Holiday Inn on Thursday with Mrs. Elizabeth Greenup and Mrs. John DeSollar as hostesses. Mrs. Sara Briick was welcom ed as a new member. Prizes were won by Mrs. Con rad Mueller, first; Mrs. Virgi Bates, second and Mrs. Lenora Axene, third. Miss Eyre(Continued from Page 7) 4 ,H Club Entertains At Dinner Recently the members of the Baste and Taste 4-H Club met at the home of Mrs. Herb Squire, 535 Columbus Ave., and entertained their mothers with a potluck dinner. The girls displayed what they had done so far on their Finale Day projects. Each girl talked about her own project. Sarah Mellican reported on 4-H Camp; Carol Krupps gave a report on State 4-H Week and Denise Corbin reported on the Junior Leadership Conference. A "ham-cheese souffle" demonstration was given by Beverly Westergren. Leaders of the club are Mrs. Squire and Mrs. Richard Westergren. LAKE BRACKEN COUNTRY CLUB The Lake Bracken Women's Bridge Club met Thursday afternoon at the clubhouse. High score was won by Mrs. 'rank Shanks; second, Mrs Kenneth Lane, and third, Mrs Harold Willsie. Hostesses were Mrs. Henry nness and Mrs. Helen Gehring. For the 12:30 p.m. luncheon next Thursday, hostesses will be Mrs. Roy Nichols and Mrs. Mildred Lindquist. Members are asked to call the hostesses for reservations. Couple Notes 50th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Carr Sr., 1416 N. Kellogg St., celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary with a family picnic at Lake Storey on Sunday. More than 60 guests attended the event. Mr. and Mrs. Carr Sr. were married in Ballina County, Mayo, Ireland, on May 5, 1923, coming to the States in 1927. They are the parents of Francis, Mary Madeline, Thomas J, Jr., Mrs. Paul (Bemadine) Garner, Leo and James. They have 15 grandchildren and one great­ grandchild. song roses and stephanotis cenr tered With a gardenia and ac cented with gypsophila. Reception Guests at the reception which followed in the church parlors were asked to sign the bride's book by Miss Janet Stoerzbatii, cousin of the bride. Gifts were arranged by Mm Jane Walters and Miss Jodi Flater. Honors were shared by Mrs. Richard Jeanes of Rock Island, great -aunt of the bride, Mrs. Larry Kennedy, Mrs. Robert Sboerzfoach, aunts of the bride, and Mrs. Robert Firring, Los Angeles, Calif., cousin of the bride. After a wedding trip, the couple is residing at 411 W. Wash ington St., Macomb. Mrs. Purlee, a graduate of Carl Sandburg College, who is a senior at Western Illinois University, wiili be student-teaching first grade at Grant Grade School, Macomb, in the fall Mr. Purlee, a graduate of Sangamon State University, is employed at Cook Paint and Decorating, Macomb, where he is working towards his master's degree at Western Illinois University. The Range(Continued from Page 7) JIM WYMAN Kicks Things Off MORNINGS FROM .^\JII% t to women to press for enforcement of the laws where necessary.... One of the most difficult areas to deal with is the need o change employer attitudes ... perhaps the overriding factors in this regard are the myths that employers, policymakers and others in our society have unfairly associated with the worklife patterns of women. "One such myth is that women are not seriously attached to the labor force as tiey work only for 'pocket money'. "However, of the 33 million women in the labor force in March 1972, more than half were working because of pressing economic need. These women comprise a group who are either single, widowed, divorced, separated or married to men with incomes of less than $5,000 a year. "Some progress is being made concerning employer attitudes," says the report. Illinois State Homemakers Camp Fun, Learning, Relaxation For Mom URBANA-Three days of fun, relaxation end learning await Illinois women who attend the 1973 Illinois State Homernakers Camp, Aug. 5-8, at 4-H Memorial damp, near Monticello. The three-day camp is designed specifically for horfieftiakers and offers a chance to get away •— from the cares of homemaking and to participate in fun-filled learning and recreational activities. Homemaker-campers can receive instruction in the art of papier mache', quilling, and making dimensional pictures. Or if you prefer, bring along your knitting, crocheting or other handwork and enjoy the luxury of having plenty of time to work on your favorite hobby. According to many of the 219 Illinois women who attended last year's camp, the best part of homemaker-camping is sharing ideas and friendships with other women with similar interests and talents. Registration for the 1973 Homemakers Camp begins Sunday, Aug. 5, at 1:30 p.m. The camp ends after lunch, Wednesday, Aug. 8. Reservation deadline is July 15 and homemakers who send in their reservations by that date may also send a favorite poem, recipe, household hint or craft pattern to be included in he souvenir booklet. Preserve and Prevent Cocoa butter will help preserve your tan and prevent peeling. And for even more protection you can use cocoa Knox County Homemakers interested in attending may make reservations at the Knox County Home Economics Extension Office, basement of the Post Of' fic -e building. OES Chapter Plans Picnic When Nonpareil Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, convened in the Masonic Temple Tuesday evening, Mrs. W. C. Bettis- v/orth, and Clarence Manworren presided as worthy matron and worthy patron. Mrs. Leroy Duffield and Mrs. Frank Stiarwalt, emeritus, grand lecturers, were escorted and introduced along with 10 grand chapter committee members. The altar was draped in memory of Mrs. Clara Harbaugh, a past grand matron. Plans were made for a rummage sale Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Leta Russell, 1733 Baird Ave. The Masonic picnic will be held Monday at 6:30 p.m. at Lake Storey Shelter No. 1. Each member is asked to bring one hot and one cold dish. Meat and beverages will be furnished. Mr. and Mrs. James Strong of Keithsburg were Visitors. Refreshments were served by butter soap to get the mois turizing effects every time you Mrs. Carol Rhea and Mrs. Wal bathe. ter Swanson, To STEIN'S For THAT SPECIAL CHARM In Sterling Silver or Yellow.Gold Filled COMPLETE SELECTION FROM OUR HUGE CHARM DISPLAY Leo Stein & Sons, Inc. JEWELRY DEPT. 349 E. MAIN ST. — Downtown Galeibarg fa fori lie FINAL FABRIC CENTERS SUMMER FABRIC CLEARANCE: > o ,. f. 'S )' t PUMA PRESS PRINTS KNITTED JERSEY Acetate blends, trU acetates, 100% act* totes. All 45" wife* and mochlno wash* Blends of 65% poly •star, 35* cotton in dressmaker lengths. 45" wide. able. lor BRKSY^TTON PIQUE' 991 Choose several designer lengths In soft knits shirting s tripos, suit ings, doaias and FINAL SUMMER FABRIC CLEARANCE FROM 100% cotton. § Solids, prints and flocktd fancies, 45" wide. Machine wash fconddry. LACE Hundreds of Yards For Every Use. Yd. STORE HOURS: Mon., Tu»»„ W«d., Thun. |c Sat. 10 a.m. - $ p.m. Fri. 10 «jn. - 9 p.m. Sua. U Noon - 5 pjtn. 1964 N. HENDERSON ST. 342-8231 Pricet Good Thru Thur*., July 12, 1973 f

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