Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 11, 1973 · Page 14
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 14

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 11, 1973
Page 14
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U (folesburfl Register-Moil, Gatesbufg> 111, Wednesdoy, July 11, 1973 jPoweiLjpmscotl owe ""Mte Connie Sue Powell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel FYSnklin Powell, 210 S. Jacksofl St., Knoxville, became the bride of Abewey Ray Prescott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Prescott, on Friday at the home of the bride's parents. • Rev. John Clarke of Knoxville read the double ring ceremony fornthe couple at 7:30 p.m. Ron* 44 jJ. Smith of Galesburg was best man. Guests were seated by^Benjie A. Powell, brother of the ftride. Given in marriage by her father, Miss Powell selected a sheer organza gown with re- embroidered lace. The empire A-j)ne dress was styled with a semi-cathedral train. Illusion veituig was caught to a Came- lof fte'adpiece of double clusters oj, embroidered organdy flowers. JShe carried a bouquet of pink-carnations and white daisy poifrps. .,'ASiss Anne Boylson, Gales- bur,g, maid of honor, was in a sheer pink organza dress with floral trim. Her headpiece was of,,pink ribbons. She carried a bouquet of pink and white carnations. Flower girl was Kelly Rigg of Sciota, cousin of the bride. J The reception followed at the bride's parents' home, where Mrs. James Taylor, Galesburg, was at the guest book. Sisters pl^he bride. Miss Jane Powell Senior Citizens Hear Religious Music Program Rev. Raymond Basset! and his family, Victoria, enteiiain- ecUthe Senior Citizens Chib Monday evening at a poltek supper at the YMCA. Rev. Bassett, pastor of the Victoria United Methodist Church and Maxey Chapel, accompanied by his family, presented a religious folk music program with selections including "Love Is Surrender," "Fill My Cup, Lord," "Jesus, in the Morhing," and "Lonesome Valley," among others. Tables were decorated with bouquets of sweet peas. and Miss Vicki Powell, were in charge of the guest book. Honors were given Mrs. Sue Rainville, East Moline, sister of the bridegroom, Mrs. Gary Rigg of Sciota, cousin of the bride, Mrs. Muriel Trobaugh, Macomb, and Mrs. Edward Corum, Knoxville, aunts of the bride. The couple resides at 825 Indiana Ave., Galesburg. Chapel Scene of • LET 'S CO if on Thuriday, July ltlh. Spend • pleasant full day in Monmouth, 111. 1. Attend ,TSr. cooking class — Instructor Chef Paul; 2. Have a Gourmet lunch at the Cooking School;; 3. Hear about Monmouth History 4- a tour. Ph.- 342-4856 for reservations due by July 16th. Limited to 24 people. Air Conditioned New Bandell Bus. Wedding, Will Be July 21 , Mr. and Mrs. George Leafgreen of Rio announce the forth" coming marriage of their daughter, Mrs. Darcy Denisar and Roger Terpening, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Terpening of near Cameron. The wedding will be Saturday, July 21, at 3:30 p.m. at the First Lutheran Church in Galesburg. Friends and relatives are invited to the ceremony and the reception to follow at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leafgreen in Rio. Jaines Lewellyn Reads His Poems The National Association of Retired Federal Employees had a picnic and meeting at Lake Storey Tuesday at noon. At the business meeting conducted by Mrs. Ress Enditer, [vice president, committee reports were given by chairmen, Carl Anderson and Delmar Suydam. James Lewelhyn entertained the group with several of his original poems. Guests were Mrs. James Lewellyn, Mrs. Marge Sippel, and Mrs. Esselyn Kennedy. Rone up on mouth-to-mouth breathing techniques in case you need to assist someone whose breathing has stopped. If in doubt about the proper way to do this, ask the Red Cross. St. Robert ReUaortne Chapel, Normal, was the scene of the wedding tor Miss.Deborah Lynn Spencer, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Wilton E. Spencer, 1108 Maplewood Drive, Normal, and William A. Gray, son of Mr. and Mrs. William C. Gray, 3617 N. Monroe Si, Peoria, on July 7. Rev. Man Syslo read the double ring ceremony for the (couple, who left on a wedding trip to Grand Bahamas follow* ing the reception at the Holiday Inn, Bkwmington. Best man was Kevin Meismer of Metamora, and groomsmen, Dan Clancy of Peoria and Rob Eynatten of Peoria. Music was by The Ideals Barbershop Quartet. Attendants Flower giri was Amy Hmkson, and ringbearer, Chad Hinkson, cousins of the bride, from Galesburg. The bride is the granddaughter of Mrs. Dorothy Bellinger of Lake Bracken and Mrs. Leona Spencer, 1749 N. Seminary St. Preceding the bride, who was escorted by her father, were Miss Linda Slageti of Bloomington, maid of honor, Miss Kathy Alverson, also of Bloomington, and Miss Debra Gary of Peoria, the bridegroom's sister, bridesmaids. Each carried nosegays of yellow and blue daisies, white roses and carnations with gyp- sophila accent as the complement to their gowns of yellow dotted Swiss with lace trim. White picture hats with yellow ribbon completed their attire. Miss Spencer, given in marriage by her father, carried an all white nosegay of daisies, roses, carnations and gypsophila as the accent for her wedding gown of sata-peau and Chantilly lace styled with an empire lace bodice, and A-Iine skirt. Chapel length veiling bordered by scalloped lace was caught to a matching lace headpiece. The couple resides at 510 N. Oak St., Bloomington, where the bridegroom is employed by Bloomington Restaurant Investments. Mrs. Gray, a graduate of Normal Community High School, Normal, attended Illinois State University for two years. She's also employed at Bkwmington Restaurant Investments. Her husband, a graduate of Spaulding Institute, Peoria, will graduate in December from Illinois State University, Normal. "The Sunshine Shop" w Annual Summer Clearance SAVE Vz to Vi MORE SPORTSWEAR *4". $ 6"- $ 8 99 SHORTS, TOPS, BODY SHIRTS Famous Labels Reg. to $14 Huge Group - - - Over 400 Pes. SHIFTS - SHORT SETS - DRESSES Formerly to $26 12" DRESSES - GO WW FT. SIKIS Formerly to $90 to'/a Off SWIMWEAR CLEARANCE Bikinis, Suits, Coverups Reduced % Famous Labels — Entire Stock Cranberries Are For All Seasons By AILBBN CLAIRE Cranberry products are on the plentiful list which means that they can be considered less expensive buys than foods that are in shorter supply. In recent years, more homemakers have begun to use cranberries throughout the year, no longer limiting this native berry's use to traditional Thanksgiving and Christmas recipes. Fresh, frozen or canned cranberries make tart and colorful addition to any menu. An award-winning Scalloped Cranberries recipe Roes well with pork, poultry or ham. Scalloped Cranberries 1 can (16 ounces) whole berry cranberry sauce 1 can (5 ounces) water chestnuts drained and diced or 1 cup diced celery Vi pound box saltines 1 egg Vh cups milk 2 tablespoons butter or margarine, molted 1 teaspoon flavor enhancer (optional) 1 Va teaspoons powdered sage V* pound bacon, diced and fried until crisp Combine cranberries and wa- it»r chestnuts. Place a layer of crumbled saltines in a greased 8x8-inch baking pan. Spoon half of the cranberry mixture on top. Place another layer of saltines on top. Add remaining cranberry mixture. Beat together egg, milk, butter or margarine, flavor enhancer and sage. Pour over mixture in pan; let stand for 20 minutes. Sprinkle drained bacon on top. Bake in preheated 350-degree oven for 30 minutes or until firm. Makes to 8 servings. MALES' formal wear "In Stock Rentals" PHONE 309/342-5EU Alter Six, Lord Wert. Palm Beach Register for Fret Honeymoon to Vegas 10 W»»t M »la St., Gsleibuig Mr. and Mrs. William Gray (Miss Deborah L. Spencer) The Junior Shelf... "An American Conscience," by David Jacobs; pub., Harper and How Inc.; ages 10 and up, David Jacobs presents a fascinating portrait for young readers of one of America's most controversial Presidents. Focusing on Woodrow Wilson's (passionate crusade for the League of Nations, Mr. Jacobs traces Wilson's growth as a moralist, from his battles as the innovative president of Princeton University to his* electron to the Presidency in 1912. He also analyzes the European power politics behind the war which was to •be the major issue of Wilson's administration. Wilson's dream was to create a lasting peace by making his Fourteen Pofots-especiaiy the establishment of a League of Nations — the basis of the peace treaty. Mr. Jacobs argues that Wilson was the true conscience of America in this era. But the League, a radical concept, was feared by leaders in Europe,, and in the United I States, a group of senators attacked Wilson's motives. Was the President really an idealist? Or was he just power-hungry, hiding behind a mask of uncompromising morality? Although Wilson finally convinced the European leaders to accept the League — and Mr. Jacobs discusses the intrigues of the Paris peace talks — his intfansi- geance lost him the support of Congress. The author movingly describes the President's last and toughest battle: when he brought the issue directly to "Peter, The Revolutionary tsar" by Peter Brtek Putnam; pub., Harper anil Row Inc. Builder and destroyer, visionary and realist, genius and buffoon, Peter the Great launched Russia on a technological, military and cultural revolution which tried to create in one generation a civilization western Europe took centuries to achieve. This biography presents a fascinating par trait of the "revolutionary" Tsar and of the political intrigues and social history of the Russia which fashioned him and on which he Deft an indelible mark. Mr. Putnam gives colorful accounts of Peter's childhood in backyard Muscovy; of the young Tsar's epiwnaking voyage of discovery to western Europe in 1697; of his; military campaigns, from the Caspian Sea to the Baltic; and of his ambitious projects, including the Academy of Sciences and the building of fabulous St. Petersburg, which the American people in an exhausting nationwide tour terminated by his serious illness. "An American Conscience'' shows how a hopeful program for world peace was lost to political power play and individual egoism. David Jacobs became interested in Wowlrow Wilson during his years as an editor of the "American Heritage History of the Presidents and the Presi- |dency." His books for young readers on historical subjects include "Master Builders of the Middle Ages." Mr. Jacobs, a native of Baltimore, fives in New York City. (Continued on Page 15) J Wi|ll» fctiriHtit KratfV« WED.-THURS. - FRI.-SAT. ONLY SALE OF S/UEJU II 1— Pre Season Blanket mM. «1 MEN'S POCKET TEE SHIRTS ft«. !.17-4Doys Combed cotton knits short $le»ve$.S-M-L-XC. £m ^^TEa. Any Blanket in Stock on Sole Thru Fri., Sat. Only DOUBLEKNIT POLYESTER Reg. 3.74 Yd. 4 Days Only to '5 u y 2 PRICE Solids & Prints — Polyester/Acrylics 100% Acrylic 72"x90" MEN'S COTTON SOCK SALE Reg. 3 pr./1.34 Cushion-foot, white cotton. 3 99 Create your own world of fashion with these polyester knits. Machine-washable and dryable. Or drlptdry. But never Iran. Multitude of colors ana stitches. Save! Fresh Sliced HAM DELICIOUS HAM FOR MEALS OR SNACK TREATS 88 Vi LB. Topoj lima Peacock llw* Magenta Crap* TRANSLUCENT SHADES ENJOY COOL COMFORT! 20" , 3-SPEED BOX FAN Linen-embossed white plastic, with roller. Corlyle" Chenille Spread 97 Charge It at Kresge f 15.96 Reg. 6.58 Washable, no-Iron cotton chenille. Full or twin sizes. 90x105" 74x105" Portable box fan stands an floor or table. Rotary switch. Enamel metal case with safety guard, tnoiiuie. run or iwin sizes, '^••r H*IVJ • — Shop The Eosy, Smart Way Buy and Save at Kresga'$ Everyday Law Prices lief S. S. KRESGE COMPANY

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