^Jew6... Miss Linda Stocking of Galesburg is one of 34 seniors at Ottawa University, Ottawa, Kan. t student teaching in the Ottawa public schools. She is assisting in the first grade in the elementary school. Miss Stoneking Is the daughter of Mrs. Anna M. Deal, 503 Olive St. Alan P. Gummerson, a junior, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gummerson, 46 E. Grove St., is one of 50 students who participated in the 1963 Grinnell College Encampment. The third such gathering in four years, the Encampment included discussions on curriculum. It was sponsored by the college's Student Government Association. Miss Linda Nott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Nott of Fairview, has been invited to become a member of Eta Sigma Phi, the National Honorary Fraternity, Gamma Rho Chapter at Hope College, Holland, Mich. The society is composed of students who maintain a high average in the study of Greek or Latin and the Classical Culture. Miss Nott, a senior, majoring in English and Latin, is also serving as president of the Panhellenic Council, which, with the Dean of Women, governs the sororities on campus. To clean silverware, excluding hollow handled pieces, place in a shining aluminum pan; sprinkle with*mild soap flakes or granules and cover with boiling water. When water is cool, the silver as cleaned, ready to rinse and dry. Poem§ on Parenthood THRU YEARS OLD READ THE WANT ADS! Table trirrtmed with party trappings. Presents piled in fancy wrappings, Bright balloons and funny favors, Treats in ten delicious flavors. Birthday guests in gay prolusion, Birthday child in mute seclusion. Like apple or prune stuffing with roast duck? It's good, too, when placed between two sides of pork spareribs that are to be baked. Skewer the sides of the spareribs together so the stuffing will stay in place. TO Co o o Reptiles—captured by (|) Peacock and trained to follow the most exciting *3& new moods that Fall shoe t^t fashion has to offer. Choose Reptiles to ^ vitalize your sophisti- ^^gt cated sportive clothes— from PEACOCK. Deanery(Continued from page 13) the council. Rev. Cieseilski recommended that NCCW members should put into practice the work of the lay apostolate. Fr. Prendergast, speaker of the afternoon, talked on vocations. An invitation to the spring deanery meeting to be in April was extended from Immaculate Heart of Mary Parish, Galesburg. The atttendance plaque was awarded to the Monmouth parish and the host plaque to Nauvoo. Attending from this area were Mrs. J. P. Benbow Sr., Mrs. Eugene Riley, Mrs. William Bronson, and Miss Virginia Gunther, Immaculate Heart of Mary Parish; Mrs. Nadie Sheahan, Mrs. Joseph Shragal, Corpus Christi parish; Mrs. Harry Burke, Mrs. Edna Parkins, Mrs. Neil Ritenhouse, and Mrs. Paul McKillip from St. Patrick's parish. Pilot Club(Continued from page 13) and explained how the organization operates. Accordion music was presented by Marcella Thompson and Mary Windish, students at Deming Studios and winners in a recent contest in Springfield. Mrs. Carl Nelson of Kingsport, Tenn., a former member, was a guest. During the brief business meeting, Miss Jeanette Burgland, chairman of the style show on Thursday, announced the committees. Candy will be packaged Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Gale Field. Members will fill tuberculosis envelopes at home of Mrs. R. A. Cheesman on Oct. 28. Mrs. Dorothy Lanstrum, president, presided during the business meeting, when all committee chairmen gave reports of the activities during the month, and plans for October. Try This \meriean Women Buy Status, Not Warmth Ninety per cent of the American women who buy fur coats do so for psychological satisfactions, not necessities. They don't care whether coats are warm or long wearing. They buy the ones that make them feel good, that fit into the psychological picture. That is what Louis Cheskin told members of the Associated Fur Industries in Chicago. Cheskin is a well known author and director of a marketing and motivation research institute. He claims that 85 per cent of American middle class consumers buy what the community accepts and what is status, and only 12 to 15 per cent buy what they want. "It is characteristic of an affluent society, such as ours today," he says, "to pay for originality, creativity, unusualness." Cheskin urged furriers to keep furs a status symbol, reminding them they must compete with boats, swimming pools, and sports cars for the status dollar. Quick trick for easy identification of the house keys among the jungle of keys on the chain. Splash a dash of bright red nail polish on the ones you want especially earmarked. Highbrow What do you do when you are a highbrow? Well, intellectually, you look for others of your ilk. Cosmetically, you capitalise on that expanse of high forehead. You can wear your hair in a style other than bangs sweeping across the forehead. If you would like a new hairdo that exposes the forehead, use make-up to make this feature less apparent. First blend on your regular foundation shade. Select a shade one tone darker and blend this oyer an area about one third of the way down. Always keep this area powdered because shininess makes it more noticeable. Golesburo RegisterMojj/.^ HI. Wednesday, Oef. 16, 1963 15 . . Calendar of Wedinp . . . Laundry Tips NEW YORK (UPI) - Fabrics can be laundered successfully after being dry-cleaned — if handled with a little extra patience, home economists advise. As the residue of cleaning fluid combines with the first wash water, the suds will disappear. Repeat washes a second or even a third time in soap or detergent suds until all the dry-cleaning chemical has been washed away. Then make up still one more batch of suds and launder to remove the soil. Rinse and finish, as usual. READ THE WANT ADS! LPN Licensed Practical Nurses As* sociation, Division 14, will install officers at the dinner meeting Thursday evening at 6 o'clock at the Twins Cafe. PHYLLIS WHEATLEY CLUB Mrs. Ralph Holmes, 350 W. Knox St., will be hostess to Phyllis Wheatley Club this evening at 8:30 o'clock at her home. Members are being asked to note the change in time of meeting. WIDOWS' CLUB Games of cards will follow the business session when members of Widows' Club convene Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the Bamboo Room at Leaths Furniture store. CIRCLE 2, CHRISTIAN CHURCH Members of Circle Two of the First Christian Church will meet Friday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock at the Lake Bracken cottage of Mrs. E. C. Holmquist. COLDBROOK WOMEN'S CLUB The Coldbrook Women's Club will meet Thursday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Eldon Lyons. Mrs. Edna Hanson will be the speaker. CENTRAL CHURCH Central Congregational Church Women's Association groups will metet Friday at 1:30 o'clock in the afternoon. Group 1, with Miss Marion E. Shelton, 979 Bateman St.; Group 2, with Mrs. Fred Apsey, 1677 N. Academy St.; Group 3, with Mrs. Clarence Gittings, RR, Cameron, and Group 4, with Mrs. Hayes Tucker, 218 Circle Drive. GRUBB PTA Coffee will be served at 3 o'clock preceding the afternoon meeting of the Grubb Parent- Teachers Association on Thursday. The meeting will convene at 3:15 o'clock. Featured on the program for this month will be Miss Lillian Ryin of the Galesburg Public Library. Miss Ryin will use a film to illustrate her talk on new books. For a tasty hot appetizer, try adding tender-cooked celery and onion to plentiful tuna which has been seasoned to taste with lemon juice, garlic salt, and cayenne. Thicken this with milk and flour and spoon onto bite-size pastry circles or squares. Fold over the pastry, seal the edges, and prick the tops. Brown at 450 degrees F. in about 10 minutes. BAPTIST CIRCLES Circles of First Baptist Church meeting Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock are Robert Coats Circle in the home of Mrs. Clara Channel, 1157 Dayton Drive; foleta Circle with Mrs. Louise Nelson, 773 Lawrence Ave.; Loren Noren Circle in the home of Mrs. George Killingsworth, 1114 W. Main St.; Betty Younger Circle in the home of Mrs. S. H. Hinchman, 432 E. Fremont St. Marion Kimble Circle members will have a potluck luncheon at 12:30 o'clock Friday at the home of Mrs. William Robson at Wataga. Meat and potatoes will be furnished. SUNSHINE CLASS The Sunshine class of First Baptist Church will hold its meeting Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. John Gillispie, 705 Florence Ave., with Mrs. Earl Haskins Sr. and Mrs. Homer Spilman assisting hostesses. WRC SEWING Woman's Relief Corps members will have an all-day sewing session Thursday in the home of Mrs. Edwin McCants, 219 S. Chambers St. Those planning to attend are being asked to bring sack lunches for their noon meal. GiNUINf AUIGATO* UZARD .-$19.95 GENUINE IA1Y AWGATOR $31.95 Rogers Shoes 230 EAST MAIN Spray SPRINGFIELD, III.—A sign of approaching winter is the swarms of box elder bugs on trees and creeping about in the homes. Although pests, box elder bugs are harmless to people, food or clothes. They are just in the way. To destroy them, the Division of Plant Industry of the Illinois Department of Agriculture advises a spray consisting Qf a solution of 20 per cent lindane emulsifiable concentrate to each five gallons of water, or one pint of 20 per cent dieldrin emulsifi able concentrate to 10 gallons of water. "Bugs drenched by the spray will be killed," said H. F. Seifert, the division's horticultural inspection supervisor. If you don't kill them the first time, spray them again, Seifert advises. When you are toasting nuts in the oven, use a very shallow pan and arrange the nuts in a single layer. You Can Count on Quality Costs No More* at Soars SEARS ROKHWCK AND CO Sears Sets the Pace with a '52 Saving on this Automatic Zig-Zag Sewing Machine. Professional Douhle-needle Sewing and Built-in Buttonhole Dial! SAVE *52 Kemnore Console Automatie Sewing Machines CABINET INCLUDED! Over $52 saving with this fine automatic Zig-Zag sewing machine. Easily sews a variety of buttonhole sizes at the flick of a dial. Beautifully sews two colors at once and gives you 28 Basic Decorative Patterns to use! Just push a lever to sew forward or reverse! Included in this low price is a handsome Mediterranean«Style console in choice of finishes. Shop at Sears and Save STORE HOURS Monday and Friday i Tuet., Wed., Thurs., Sat. 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. I 9 AJA. to 5:30 ».M.
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