Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 11, 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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Friday, October 11, 1963
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Page 9
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Lombard Unit Welcomes New Members Lombard Unit of Homemakers Extension Association meeting Tuesday evening in the home of Mrs. Gilbert Heller, 1592 Beecher Ave., welcomed six new members. They are Mrs. Marcel Babbitt, Mrs. Dorothy Beyaert, Mrs. Richard Halberg, Mrs. Harold Liston and Mrs. Max Mathers, both of Knoxville, and Mrs. Leroy Morris. Mrs. George Black was co- hostess for the evening. The major lesson, "How Do You Rate as a Shopper," was given by Mrs. Everett Taylor, home adviser. Mrs. Clarence Jearling gave the minor lesson on "How to Sponsor a Ward at Galesburg State Research Hospital," a project which the unit has adopted for the coming year. The unit also voted to make a donation to the Red Cross. Announcement was made of the Christmas hobby meeting to be this year on Nov. 6 at the Home Bureau auditorium. The unit is planning its own hobby meeting for Nov. 12. A report on Monday's annual day meeting was given by Mrs. Hallberg. The hostesses served refreshments following the meeting. Trio Sings for Fellowship When the Women's Missionary Fellowship of the Henderson Street Baptist Church met at the parsonage Thursday evening, the meeting opened with prayer and hymn singing. A women's vocal trio from the Coal Creek Bible Church of London Mills presented two selections. Mrs. Elmer Howard, president, conducted the business meeting at which time plans were made for the fall regional meeting to be in Morrison on Oct. 17. Speaker for the evening was Mrs. Gary Hanson wife of the Altar Gardens Baptist Church of Peoria, who used as her selection, Second Timothy 2 11-14. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Feme Williams and Mrs. Raymond Anderson. READ TH T ' CLASSIFIEDS' "LOOK" to the Give-A-Gift VEBERS 149 E. Main St. for Fine Dinnerware $1 Down - $1 Week n ina in First Concert Nov. 4 1 Natalie Bodanya . THE PAPER BOATS, ttoter Longrigg. Harper Se Row, 279 PP. Marshfield Hall must have been lovely at one time, but now it was just run-down and seedy. Its drive was overgrown with weeds and the trees lining it were scraggly and worn-out. The residents of the Hall fit info the same general pattern. They were mostly people who had seen better times, but were trying to keep up some pretence of what once had been. The residents included widowed Mrs. Maynard, very ladylike, and her widowed sister, very ladylike, too; Professor Boxer and his three overgrown, overaged spinster daughters who adored their adoring father; and Heather and Douglas Oswald, who lied bravely to each other when at mealtime the food was scarce. Marshfield Hall was also the home of Gregory Pratt and his father. Gregory's father was elderly, kindly, honest and distinguished, and did the housework while Gregory went off on a train he hated to a job he detested. Gregory's one diversion in life, aside from the mental jibes he made at his fellow passengers, was the detective novel he was writing. The only time he allotted himself for his work was during the hated train ride. He had been working pn his masterpiece for four years, nut he was having a little difficulty — he was stuck on page seventy-five. One day as Gregory was on his way home from work, a pleasant little man entered his compartment and left a bundle. Gregory took the bundle home, meaning to try to find the little man or turn it over to the stationmaster. He quite forgot the bundle for several days, and when he opened it he was startled, to say the least, to discover nearly three hundred thousand dollars in cash. Two "Adventures in the Arts" will inaugurate the local lectures- and-concert season. Knox College today announced the cultural program for Nov. 4 and Nov. 10, which will be free to the entire college community. "Adventures" are endowed by Mrs. Philip S. Post, of Oneida, through gifts in excess of $30,000. The college uses the income to provide attractions for the people of this area and for students of Knox. A committee from Knox College, including Professors Charles E. Farley, Harold M. Grutzmacher, John L. Stipp, Mikiso Hane and William F. Matthews, will be in charge of the artists' programs this academic year. First coming attractions are: Nov. 4, Natalie Bodanya, lyric soprano; and Nov. 10, the Fine Arts Quartet. Miss Bodanya, a protege of Madame Marcella Sembrich, and a "Carmen" of the Metropolitan Opera, is a former soloist of the . SYLVANIA TV's most advanced picture in this 23" (diag. meas.) Console from Sylvania. Exclusive Power Stream Chassis with patent pending circuit provides brighter, sharper pictures ... even in fringe areas. Added features include Bonded Shield Picture Tube with 275 sq. inches viewing area, Flexicore Power Transformer, frame grid Super Distance Tuner, Out Front Sound, and UHF Convertibility. Grained cabinet finished in Grecian green, mahogany or walnut tones. GENE'S (formerly Bill's Appliance) TV and APPLIANCES 18 Public Sq. New York Philharmonic Orchestra. The Fine Arts Quartet — three violins and cello — will stop in Galesburg on an international tour from New York, where a New York Times critic described their music as "irresistibly eloquent." Miss Gibson- (Continued from page 8) lor, Mrs. Marvin Essex, Mrs. Herman Lineger, M*rs. Ralph Chism Sr.. Mrs. Vivian Carlson. Also. Mrs. Wayne Royce, Mrs, Lyle Hanson, Mrs. Raymond Carlson, Mrs. Ben Sherwood, Mrs. Ann Unger, Mrs. Jim Steele. Mrs. Grace Harper. Also, Mrs. Dorothy Moody. Mrs. Conrad Gustafson, Mrs. Robert Ramp, Mrs. Melvin Gibson and Joey. Mrs. Roy Gibson Sr., Mrs. Arthur Gibson, Debbie and Pammie, Mrs. Gene Gibson. Also, Mrs. Duane England, Mrs. Arthur Westergreen, Mrs. Ralph Wagher, Mrs. Harry Thurman and Denise, Mrs. Floyd Gustafson, Janice Saline, Mrs. Lillian Edwards, Mrs. John Eiker Mrs. Irvin Wagher, Mrs. Mary King. Also, Mrs, Malcolm Cochran, Mrs. Glen England and Ellen, Mrs. Lowell Gunther, Mrs. Jim Gunther and Lynn Ann, Mrs. David England, Mrs. Robert Peterson, Mrs. Frank Harshbarger. Also, Mrs. Clifford Cowley and Lynn Ann and Micheal, Mrs. Marshal Howland, Mrs. Raymond Howland, Mrs. Richard Ilowland, Mrs. Norman Hobbs, Mrs. Micheal Tully and Judy. Mrs. Donald England, Mrs. Alice Henderson. Also, Mrs. Lloyd Cochran, Mrs. Lawrence Winchell, Mrs. Robert Johnson and Janice, Mrs. Vaughn Larson, Mrs. Willard Larson. Mrs. Robert Gustafson and Bobbi. Also, Mrs. Vincent Erickson, Doris and Delores, Mrs. Russell Clay and Brenda, Mrs. Albert Erickson, Mrs. Donald Berg, Donna and Timmy, Mrs. Wilbur Berg, Mrs. John Berg, Mrs. August Berg. Also, Mrs. John Lawrence and Virginia, Mrs. Lawrence Carlson, Mrs. Roy Gibson Jr.. Mrs. Lyman Walters and Todd, Mrs. William McMillan, Mrs. Ray Rose and Marsha, Mrs. Lloyd Ward, Miss Judy Tully, Mrs. Oscar G. Johnson and Carolyn. Mission Supply Chairman Gives Account for Guild Mrs. John Dredge, mission supply chairman, presented an up to date account of the Rosebud Indian Mission in South Dakota for members of St. Margaret's Guild of Grace Episcopal Church on Thursday. The Guild met at the home of Mrs. Nicholas N. Gibbs, 214 Circle Drive, with Mrs. George Shelly as assisting hostess. Mrs. James Van Gieson, president, conducted the meeting at which time committee reports were given. Included in the reports was one of the Deanery Meeting in Rock Island, attended by 24 from Grace Church, at which Rev. Malcolm Boyd of Wayne University, Detroit, Mich., spoke. Refreshments were served after adjournment with Mrs. Glen Carlson presiding at the coffee service. Decorations were colorful arrangements of fall flowers. Mrs. William DeGraf of Birmingham, Mich., was a guest. A regular-size slice of bread, toasted or dried, will yield about one-third cup crumbs. This was the start of a much different life for Gregory. He had always, as long as he could remember, been short of money. You can imagine what it must feel like to suddenly find yourself in possession of all that beautiful green stuff. The adventures that confront Gregory are numerous and hilarious, indeed, and not the least of these is a lady With very pretty knees. The Paper Boats is a funny novel, and yet it is heart-warming. The characters which inhabit its pages are as real as your next-door neighbors and provide many solid hours of reading enjoyment. — N. C. Receive Invitation To Jubilee An invitation was received from the grand lodge to attend the diamond jubilee, 75th anniversary of the founding of the Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, in Lansing, Mich., next year when members of Unity Lodge, 425, convened Wednesday evening in IOOF Hall. Mrs. Harry Neeld president, presided. In conjunction with the jubilee scheduled for June 25 through June 28, 1964, the Michigan State Association meeting will be held with Michigan lodges as hosts. All officers and members of subordinate lodges in the United States and Canada are invited to the jubilee. During this week's business meeting a report of the audit of the books was read and accepted. Miss Dorothy Love and Mrs. R. G. Peterson served as pro tern officers. Mrs. C. C. Campbell announced that she will entertain Officers Secret Pal Club in her home, 201 Division St., Tuesday evening. Mrs. Lulu Kennedy will be hostess at the monthly family potluck Thursday noon, Oct. 17 in IOOF Hall. At the next evening business meeting election of officers will be held. Mrs. Kennedy served refreshments during the social hour. Sponsor Contest Attend Altrusa Convention Members of Altrusa Club, Mrs. B. E. Manworren. president, Mrs. Everett Egar, Mrs. Dorothy Jordan, Miss Ann Weinman, Mrs. Helen Snyder and Mrs. Mae Wilds left Friday morning for Louisville, Ky. They will attend a district convention of Altrusa being held at the Brown Hotel, Oct. 11, 12 and 13. Golesbura Rediste r -Mqit, Golesbura Pridov, Oct. 1.1. 1963 9 Potluck Precedes Meeting; A potluck and white elephant sale set the scene for Wednesday evening's meeting of Immaculata Guild at Immaculate Heart of Mary School. After dinner a short business meeting was conducted by Mrs. Joe Vallero, president. Mrs. J. P. Benbow Sr. gave reports on the NCCW meetings which she had attended and asked that the Board consult with Rev. J. E. Lohan so in the future the Guild president be sent to various workshop meetings and other NCCW activities. Next month's meeting will feature Sister Alexia, art instructor at Allaman High School in Rock Island. All women from neighboring parishes are invited to attend this meeting. Mrs. John Sullivan and her committee were in charge of the potluck. Mrs. LaVergne DeForest and Mrs. Thomas Choice were program chairmen for the evening. ~>$dd i^oohd to eJlihrary Slteii The following books have been received at the Galesburg Public Library, according to Mrs. Warren Morris, librarian. Adult UPON THIS ROCK, by Frank O. Slaughter. This dramatic novel tells the total frowth and development of Simon Peter. Prince of the Apostles, from childhood to his final glorious martyrdom In Rome. ICE STATION ZEBRA, by Alls- tair MacLean. A memorable novel of a nuclear submarine sent to rescue survivors of a British meteorological station on the polar Ice cap. _ _. JAMIE, by Jack Bennett. The story of a boy growing up on a South African farm with horse, dog and gun, and with a warm relationship with his parents. THE SPEARHEADERS, by James Alticrl. A vivid personal history of Darby's Rangers, America's first Commando unit, told from an enlisted man's point of view. THE GRANDEUR THAT WAS ROME, by J. C. Stobart. This is the fourth edition, revised, of a book that has become a classic. It takes as its field the whole of Roman history, and Is equally of interest to the scholar and to the high school student. THEY FOUGHT ALONE, by John Keats. When the American forces in the Philippines surrendered in May, 1942, a mining engineer named Wendell Fertig chose to take his chances in the '"ingle and this is what happened nlm durig nearly three years far behind enemy lines. A PLANET CALLED EARTH, by George Gamow. Dr. Gamow reflects the latest findings, and theories about the history of our world, from its birth billions of years ago to its death In the far- distant future. NATURAL BAITS FOR FISHERMEN, by Vlad Evanoff. This is a comprehensive illustrated guide that tells the fisherman everything he needs to know about natural baits—how to identify them, where to find them, and what fish they are suited for. IF YOU CAN WALK, YOU CAN SKI, by Frank Day. The author's method for learning to ski emphasizes the simple, familiar body movement involved in walking, and almost every phase of the instruction Is Illustrated with how- to-do-it drawings. MUTE WITNESS, by Robert L. Pike. Lt. Clancy was assigned to guard the gangster kingpin of the West -coast rackets, and with half the underworld gunning for the prize stool-pigeon, Clancy had his hands full. THE CASE OF THE AMOROUS AUNT, by Erie Stanley Gardner. The minute Perry iv.tjson learned that the young couple had come to him about a widowed, wealthy aunt and a Bluebeard, he knew this was a case straight up his alley. UNDERCOVER CAT, by the Gordons. X-14, a twenty - five pound feline member of the Randall household, became an official FBI informant after returning home from one of his nightly prowls with a kidnaped bank teller's wristwatch around his neck. Juvanlla ELSA. by Joy Adamson. Many of the pictures of Elsa the Kenya lioness could not be included in Born Free and the pick of these have now been brought together In this book. There is also the story of her adventures from the day she Was a tiny cub. The "Make It With Wool- contest in Illinois is sponsored by the State Farm Bureau Women's Committee in cooperation with the American Wool Council and the National Wool Growers Association. Dresses, coats, suits, or ensembles may be made by Juniors (girls 14 to 17), seniors (girls 18 to 21), and adults (over 21). Winners from the district will have an expense paid trip to Chicago to model in the state contest. The state winner from the Junior or Senior group will represent Illinois in the national competition. The top national award is a 14 day trip to Jamaica and the Virgin Islands. Mrs. Harold Allison of Stronghurst is director for the area which includes Henderson, Warren, Knox, Fulton, and Peoria counties. Garments must be finished and modeled at the District contest in Peoria on Nov. 2. District winners will model in the state contest in Chicago on Nov. 19. The state winner from the Junior or Senior group will model at Albuquergue, N. M., in January. Anyone wishing to enter the contest is being asked to contact Mrs. Allison before Oct. 15. Count on a five-ounce can of water chestnuts yielding about a dozen. Appointed Reservationist I Mrs. Janet Brown, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Wayne Victor, 657 N. Kellogg St., has commenced her airline career with Ozark Airlines. She was graduated recently from the McConnell Airline School, Minneapolis, where she received special training for an airline career. Mrs. Brown, a graduate of Galesburg Senior High School, has been appointed reservationist by Ozark Airlines and has been assigned to Peoria. Mrs. Brown was formerly employed by the Anderson Florist Shop, 'Galesburg. Request Donations For Annual Bazaar Members of Child Care Com mittee, Women of the Moose, met this week for a wiener roast at Lake Storey, followed by a short business meeting. Mrs. Willis Forshee, chairman, led the discussion on the booth for the annual bazaar to be Sunday, Oct. 27 at the Moose Lodge. Members are being asked to send money or gifts for the Christmas tree to be featured at the bazaar. It was announced that all Women of the Moose are being asked to donate to the various booths at the bazaar. Makes Plans For Inspection Mrs. Millicent Getchell of Aurora was a guest when members of the Auxiliary to Patriarchs Militant met Wednesday evening in IOOF Hall. During the business session conducted by Mrs. Wilda Ayers, plans were made for the Wednesday, Oct. 23rd meeting when Mrs. Vera Stark of Macomb will be present to inspect the auxiliary. Refreshments were served during the social hour by Miss Lucille Taylor and Mrs. James Morton. SAVE AT REED'S LARGEST SELECTION IN TOWN LITTLE GENTS SCHOOL and DRESS SHOES REED'S SELF SERVICE OXFORD or SLIPON STYLES SHOES 328 East Main St. (Former Osxo Location) OPEN MONDAY and FRIDAY UNTIL 9 P.M. JJTHER DAYS UNTIL 5:00 P.M. Phi Mu Mothers Have Dessert Meeting When Phi Mu Mothers met Tuesday evening in the home of Mrs. S. Guy Parks, 1066 N. Broad St., dessert was served from a table in the dining room, centered with a crystal epergne filled with yellow and white mums. Bouquets of bronze and yellow mums centered-the quartet tables at which the guests were seated. Mrs. Errol M. Clark was assisting hostess. At the short business meeting, conducted by Mrs. Iva Cecil, new president, reports of committees were given and acted upon. The remainder of the evening |.was spent in games of bridge and canasta with prizes in bridge going to Mrs. J. Elvin Firth and Mrs. Cecil. Canasta winners were Mrs. Fred Windish and Mrs. Roy Nelson. The November meeting will be an afternoon dessert luncheon. 8th District Officer Visits VFW Auxiliary Mrs. LaVonna Castor of Reynolds, 8th District president was present for inspection of the auxiliary and the organization's books when members of the Auxiliary to Knox County Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars met this week in the post home. Applications for membership were read as were acknowledgements, communications from department officers and bulletins regarding publicity and community service. Committee chairmen reporting included Mrs. Nellie Pahlow, Mrs. Arlo Randall, Miss Mable Hicks, Mrs. Gertrude Liby, Mrs. Eugene Booth, Mrs. Alma Johnson, and Mrs. Glenn Tonkin. Members voted to donate a flag to the Brownie Scout Troop at Nellie Swanson School and to carry out their hospital pledge of $110. Announcement was made of a potluck dinner Wednesday in the home of Mrs. Viola Gold and of the Nov. 6 potluck dinner and white elephant sale at the home of Mrs. Pearl Kling, 241 Maple Ave., with Mrs. Olga Tucker assisting. Following a short talk by Mrs. Castor she was presented with a money gift from the auxiliary. The district president announced the next district meeting to be Nov. 17 at Bushnell. During a social hour refresh ments were served from a table centered with an arrangement of fall flowers. Members of the com mittee in charge were Mrs. Fran ces Fisher, Mrs. Taylor and Mrs Fern Bubb. PONY GIRL, by Janet fl*nd*ll. When the father ot Peg and Jimmy Warmack re-marrled, the family bought a pony-rldin* concession at an amusement park in California, and their work there makes this an Interesting family story. ROD'S GIRL, by Harriett Carr. Marge, Rod and Jerry are high school students and this story has suspense, drama, and love as each finds himself after a feeling of teen-age insecurity. QUEST OF THE OTTER, by Christopher Webb. This book authentically pictures the drama of a whaling ship on a voyage to the South Seas and !JI tho story of fifteen-year-old Paul Joplln who makes the trip seeking his father. PETER'S PONY, by Lee Kingman. Peter's father bought him a pony to ride to first grade and at first Peter thought the poor pony was too old, but hft was a surprise pony. MUDDY ROAD TO GLORY, by Stephen Meader. Ben Everett, a sixteen-year-old boy, joins the famed Twentieth Maine Regiment of the Army of the Potomac during the Civil War and this is a book of much interest about that period. Wataga 4-H Club Has Lesson on Christmas Items Plans were made for a square dance when Wataga Sparklers 4-H Club met recently in the home of Gail Lynn Williamson at Wataga. New members present were Debra Poulson, Kathy Morgan, Vicky Hepner and Dorothy Dee Smith. A demonstration was given by Mrs. Floyd Nelson on how to make Christmas cards and wreaths. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Dale Williamson. Plan Oct. 26 Wedding KEITHSBURG - Miss Catherine Coulter of Joy and Neil Seaton of Keithsburg, whose engagement was announced in July have selected Saturday, Oct. 26, as the date of their wedding. Vows will be spoken at 7:30 o'clock in the evening in the Methodist Church in Joy. All relatives and friends are invited to attend the wedding and reception following in the church parlors. Parents of the bride-elect are Mr. and Mrs. Merle Coulter of Joy, the prospective bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Robert Watts of Keithsburg, and the late Ben R. Seaton. Wedding Is in Galesburg In a ceremony Sunday afternoon, Oct. 6, in the First Christian Church in Galesburg, Mrs. Lucille James, daughter of Mrs. Cleo Curfman of Mount Sterling, Iowa, and the late Charles Curfman, became the bride of Ellis Bundren, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hobert Bundren, 609 Ohio Ave. Rev. James Smith officiated at the double ring ceremony. Mrs. Melvin McMeekam, the matron of honor, wore a black sheath dress with white accessories and had a corsage of red carnations. Mrs. James selected a blue wool sheath dress with a blue hat and veil to match for her wedding. Accessories were of black patent leather. Her bridal flowers were made up of white carnations accented with blue. Is Best Man Mr. McMeekam served as best man. After the wedding a reception was held at the home of the bridegroom's parents. Serving honors were accorded Mrs. Thomas Atwater, Mrs. Frank Johnson, Mrs. Arthur Carrico and Mrs. John Shaner, sisters of the bridegroom. Mrs. Robert Bundren was in charge of the guest book. After a short wedding trip the couple will reside at 1048 Grand Ave. Mrs. Bundren, a graduate of Granger High School in Missouri is employed at Osco Drug store. Mr. Bundren attended school in Avon and is employed at the John Deere Planter Works in Moline. CARROLL'S BOOK STORE We special order any title — even paper backs. M ftR O0UAR! Engagement Ring $175.00 Wedding Ring $19.75 Engagement Ring $225.00 Wedding Ring $64.50 You gqt a larger, lovely diamond when you choose Starfire. PLUS smart styling, dazzling brilliance. PLUS protection against loss from setting for one full year. PLUS lifetime trade-in privilege. That's Starfire. Real Value! Engagement Ring $34.75 Wedding Ring $15.00 AS IOW AS $1.00 WEEKLY HEART'S Engagement Ring $49.5i Also to $1000.00 Wedding Ring $15.00 KiD(3 culirgcd » »b»* iel »4. Inoa include Fnisal Tu. Jewelers 316 E. MAIN

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