Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 17, 1963 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, October 17, 1963
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Page 8
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' 1 _J Galesbur ween For a party, or to treat all the tittle ghost* and goblin* who come calling on Halloween, offer cookie witches . . . delicious molasses cookies cut to fit the occasion with a cookie cutter, or a paper pattern. From a hollowed-out pumpkin, serve punch in paper cups* A g lit recipe for witches' brew punch is 2 cans frozen lemonade, 1 quart apple juice, 1 pint gingerale combined. Molasses Cookie Witches 2% cups flour Book Trends Described "Until the 20th century the development of children's literature was very slow with the strong Puritan influence shown even in the illustrations of the book which might depict a father being burned at the stake while his children looked on," said Mrs. Warren Morris, librarian, Galesburg Public Library. Mrs. Morris spoke before the Nellie Swanson Branch of the Association for Childhood Education which convened at the YMCA Tuesday evening. Continuing, Mrs. Morris said these early books had little plot, characterization or imagination. * ' Alice in Wonderland 1 ' and "Wind In the Willows' 1 were given as exceptions having all three characteristics as well as fine illustrations. Contrasting today's children's literature, the speaker said there is still a wide difference between the child's view of a good book and the adult idea of what children should have. Adults believe that faith, courage and the democratic way of life should be stressed but do so with many inaccuracies. However, the production of children's books is big business. They are colorful and have wide interests with many authors illustrating their own books. Two rather recent innovations in this field are the use of a foreign language found side by side with the English meaning and the abundance of children's classics found in paperbacks. Mrs. Morris was introduced by Martin Shoemaker, program chairman. During the business meeting, conducted by Miss Maryon Howell, president, Mrs. Yuletta Ralston and Mrs. Claire Markland were elected as local branch delegates to the state meeting at Charleston, Nov. 2-3. Miss Howell presided at the coffee table, which was in charge of Mrs. Gail Griffith and her committee. WukW, rui &e 9 "Gaining a deeper sense of kinship with all God's children of whatever color or culture" was one of the lasting benefits of travel listed by Mrs. John Sutor in describing her Mediterranean cruise to members of the National Council of Jewish Women Wednesday afternoon at the Temple Sholom ' ~ social center. Mrs. Mitchell Rudman introduced the speaker, who is from Wataga. Previously she has travelled through Europe and South America. She commented that cruising is an easy way to travel as there is no limit on the amount of luggage and no need to keep moving baggage. The Greek liner "Olympia" on which Mr. and Mrs. travelled carried 500 Mrs. Franz Lengh, ways and means; Mrs. Esther Franklin and Mrs. Al Halpern, publicity; Mrs. Deanne Berenson, Temple hospitality; Mrs. Ben Litvin and Mrs. Dave Feldman, hospitality; Mrs. Mitchell Rudman and Mrs. Werner Michelson, oroeram: Mrs. Lester Ernstein 3 teaspons baking powder % teaspoon salt % teaspoon ginger 1 teaspoon cinnamon VA teaspoon cloves legg 2/3 cup molasses 1/3 cup light brown sugar % cup melted shortening Combine dry ingredients and sift into a large bowl. Beat egg with molasses, sugar, shortening. Combine 2 mixtures and blend thoroughly. Shape dough into a ball, wrap in wax paper and chill 2-3 hours. Roll out 14" thick on lightly floured bottd and cut v Into witches. Placeman greased cookie sheet; bake in a moderately hot o^V ffe degrees, MO minutes. Mates about 1** Decorate witches, or, put 2 witches together (sandwich style) with frosting in between and decorate top witch dhly. If your recr&tiftn room is scheduled to be the scene of a Halloween fearty for the teeii- age crowd, you're undoubtedly trying to decide oh what snacks special dinners; Mrs. A. M. ,Bondi and Mrs. Joseph West, Sutor special dinner decorations; M „ T ^« ~. — passen- Mrs. George Gross, Mrs. Stan- gers. Classes were offered with ley Wolfsie, and Mrs. Joseph instruction in Greek, French Hecht, telephone; Mrs. Fred and Spanish, in addition to a Schubach and Mrs. Milton Roit- full schedule of social activities aboard ship. It took the Olympia three days to reach the Gulf Stream from New York and 2 months were spent visiting 19 countries along the way. The Sutors were impressed by the contrast in „ treatment accorded tourists by Galesburg section at an area the iron curtain countries and coordinating committee meet- the n o n-communist countries, ing to be held Oct. 30 in Chi- 1 Gives Recital When a stopover was made in cago. Mrs. Harvey Wodis an- burd, ship-a-box; Mrs. David Grossman, tribute fund; Mrs. A. H. Leibovitz, kitchen tory; Mrs. M. Roitburd, religious, and Mrs. S. J.- Ross, historian. It was voted to send Mrs. Koratzky to represent the COOKIE WITCHES, fun trick-of-a-treat, are just right for a youngsters' Halloween party or for trick-or-treat loot bags when the doorbell rings. Continuing the Halloween theme serve a tangy punch from a hollowed-out pumpkin. a free country, the host govern- nounced the fall rummage sale ment sent a few officials to the will be Thursday, Nov. 7. Mrs. ship to check passports and Fred Schubach asked members issue landing cards, all of which Rex Gulson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lennes Gulson, 1039 S. took the minimum amount of time. to save nature pictures from magazines for the Ship-A-Box project to be used by the Chil- ated the which U-shaped table dessert lunch at Russia, however, sent a large dren's Home in Israel, delegation to the ship to check Wild cranberry foliage decor- each passport in great detail. This was repeated just as carefully on landing and again on return to the ship. The Russians, Bulgarians and Roumani­ ans also sent a large number of a dessert mncn was served by Mrs. Regi Simon and Mrs. Joseph West, hostesses. Gulson, Farnham, presented a piano and organ recital at the Academy of Fine Arts, 44 N. Academy on Sunday afternoon. CHRISTIAN CHURCH CIRCLE Circle 1 of First Christian Church will meet Friday at 1:30 o'clock in the home of Mrs. Henry Stone, 1257 Willard St. For Shoppers Convenience OPEN Ev«ry FRIDAY NIGHT Til 7 P.M. SCANDIA BAKERY ft LUNCH 326 E. Main St. chaperones along to accompany each guided tour. Mrs. Sutor related that much archeological work is going on all through the Mediterranean. With the advent of new methods such as scuba diving it is now possible for great progress to be made in turning up many fascinating new finds for their museums. Colorful slides were shown emphasizing the antiquity of Egypt, the beautiful hillside castles of Portugal and the picturesque ports of the Mediterranean. Name Chairmen Following the program, Mrs. Albert Koratsky, president, listed the f o 11 o w i n g committee chairmen for the coming year: Mrs. Samuel Gross and Mrs, Max Albert, community operation; Mrs. Harvey Wodis and C7 m SPORTSWEAR O.T.'s STREET FLOOR Miss Barbara Sherman great new oxford button-down for shirt-lovers 4.00 Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Sherman of Victoria, announce the engagement of their daughter, Barbara, to William J. Lane Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Lane, 739 W. North St. Miss Sherman, who was graduated from ROVA High School, is employed at May Company. Her fiance, a graduate of Galesburg High School, also is employed at May Company. A February wedding is being planned. To Be Married Saturday Mrs. Douglas Lough of Dahinda and Marcus S. Knuth of Dallas City, announce the approaching marriage of their daughter, Sherry, to Robert C. Weedman, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Weedman, Wyoming, 111. Wedding vows will be exchanged Saturday evening at 6 o'clock at the First Christian Church, Galesburg, before the immediate family. All friends and relatives are invited to attend the reception at 7:30 o'clock at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Lough of Dahinda. Besides celery, you can add seedless grapes, orange sections or pecans to chicken salad. Its assets: back pleat and loop, taper tails, an easy-going look! BanCare® all cotton. White and Light Blue. 30 to 38. Miss Janice Hickerson Couple To Reside In Galesburg Miss Sharon Poole, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Poole, of Princeville, became the bride of Roger Schoenbein, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Schoenbein of New Windsor, Sunday afternoon. Vows were pledged at 2:30 o'clock in the Princeville Methodist Church. The Rev. Mr. Manschott and the Rev. Mr. Parker read the double ring ceremony. Best man was Donald Poole of Princeville. Ushers were Larry Smith, Jack Peterson and Jack Groeper. Miss Poole carried a bouquet of pink roses to complement her wedding dress of lace over taffeta. Styled with a rounded neckline, the dress was fashioned with a tiered ruffle skirt, forming a chapel train. Mrs. Barry Streetmatter of Mrs. Barry Streitmatter of Wyoming; Mrs. Jack Groeper of Dunlap; Miss JNancy Taylor of Princeville and Miss Shirley Woertz of Speer, carried bouquets of turquoise and white carnations to match their turquoise dresses. The couple will reside in Galesburg, where Mr. Schoenbein is employed at Midwest Manufacturing Corp. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hickerson of Little York announce the engagement of their daughter, Janice Irene, to Mac Cooper, son of Mr. and Mrs. Haddin Cooper of Lake Bracken. grad- High School in 1962 and Mr. Cooper was graduated from Galesburg High School. No definite date has been set for the wedding. Miss uated Hickerson was from Kirkwood Wedding Anniversary New Home Birthday Just To Be Nice We Have the Gift and Card for You to Give GIVE-A-GIFT WEBERS 149 E. Main THE READ THE WANT ADS! CUSTER INN ALONG WITH Kellogg Drake WILL PRESENT AN AUTUMN PARADE FASHIONS AT THE CUSTER INN CANDLELIGHT BUFFET Saturday, Oct. 19th 6:3.0 P.M. Dinner reservation. Phone 342-3181 yain to serve. Why net try Cinnamon P»bpcom Crouch? ft'r nftf, different, and delicious. / a What !l mort, as a party snack it's a sure-fire -'filter-up- jptt," something that will really satisfy those voracious teen-age appetites. Incidentally, the youngsters aren't the only ones who Will enjoy the crunch. It would he a perfect snack for evening TV Viewers who want "just a little something to chew on.'! Cinnamon Popcorn Crunch 3 quarts unsalted popped popcorn 1 can (6% ounces) salted mixed nuts 1 pound light brown sugar 1 cup light corn or maple syrup % cup butter or margarine Vz cup water 2 teaspoons ?alt lVz teaspoons cinnamon Mix popcorn and nuts in large buttered bowl. Combine sugar*. syrup, butter or margarine, water, salt and cinnamon in saucepan. Heat slowly to the boiling point, stir- College r News URBANA — A brown-e y e d brunette from Canton who in the future wants to teach French and tour Europe, was named Homecoming Queen at University of Illinois Wednesday and will reign over the 53rd annual festivities this weekend. Miss Illinois of 1963 is Barbara Homer, 20, daughter of Mr* and Mrs. Clarence E. Homer, 506 Dean Court, Canton. Her father is an electrical contractor. Miss Jahene Walter of Prairie City was chosen as a member of the queen's court. Miss Homer, a junior, is a member of Alpha Chi Omega sorority. She is a member of Torch, junior activity honorary, Elite Eight major chairman, Homecoming arrangements chairman, Block I committee, Mother's Day Committee, Activity Day secretary, Hlio sophomore manager and house rush chairman. Queen Barbara has been Pin and Paddle Queen, a Dolphin finalist and 1st Princess in Fulton County. Miss Linda Stoneking of Galesburg is a nominee for homecoming queen at Ottawa University, Ottawa, Kan. The elected royalty will preside over homecoming activities, Saturday, Oct. 26. Miss Stoneking, a senior, is the daughter of Mrs. Anna M. Deal. 503 Olive St. I'.'.I.'.IO I nil- •' " 'Oil 1 ' ' •i'ljHM' Aw i' i 11 i' i:I, i! ::"»-• i Mr , 1 jf.P|"* [( Ufl" I- 1 i'l" ill *1 'TO HTW" . :r' - N ' " '#1''-, In. -\l ... T.JiU •ill ' !! %r^ ! W : I fill h\\\ 'iF i: I 1 . I , . n! A SUPER SNACK FOR A TEEN PARTY, Popcorn crunch is a combination of popcorn and mixed nttts carmeliied with a mixture of brown sugar, syrup and butter and flavored with n « nMO m nn »r mani* in Mill individual tastes. The confection is remarkably easy to prepare. ring until sugar melts. Cook to hard crack stage (290-295 F.). Pour syrup in a fine stream over popcorn and nuts. Stir until popcorn and nuts are evenly coated with syrup. Spread out Note 35th Anniversary Mrs. Daisy Robinson, the only charter member, was presented a corsage and gift at the Founders Day banquet of the Literary Thursday Club recently at Holiday Inn. Tables were decorated with fall centerpieces for the 35th anniversary event. Highlight was the presentation of fall fashions by Klines Department Store, with John Utter, manager, as commentator. Models were Mrs. Neil Under, Mrs. Albert Wier, Mrs. Vivian Cox, Mrs. Paul Lacky, Mrs. Pryan Moore, Mrs. Don Tabb, Mrs. Dale Pruett and Mrs. Glenn Schrodt. Mrs. Clyde Collis of Hermon presented piano music and vocal solos. An original poem by one of the members commemorating the beginning of the club and the years following was read by Mrs. William Cruce, president. Mrs. Pruett, program chairman, welcomed the group and introduced the new officers. on large buttered surface or waxed.paper. Separate into bite- size portions with forks. Cool. Yield: 4% quarts confection. Maple Popcorn Crunch Prepare as directed for Cinnamon Popcorn Crunch except omit cinnamon amt stir % teaspoon maple flavoring into syrup just after removing syrup from heat. Entertains Garden Club When Galesburg Garden Club met Tuesday evening in the Chester Griffith home, 1302 Frank St., Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Freemole served as co-hosts. The business meeting w a s conducted by Mr. Griffith, president. Mrs. June Kern gave a reading,''Indian Summer." Harold Griffith screened some color slides of the Memphis Cotton Carnival, and of a Canadian trip. R, Drennan Speaks to Secretaries Robert Drennan, industrial relations manager, Gates Rubber Co., gave a talk and highlighted the workings of his company from the small beginning in 1911 to its now many plants here and aboard for members of the Galesburg Chapter, National Secretaries Association. Mr. Drennan, assisted by Mel Peck, accountant, conducted a tour of the plant at the conclusion of his talk. Prior to the tour the group met at Club 19 on Tuesday evening. Mrs. Joseph Vitali, vice president, conducted the business meeting. Schedule Girl Scout Planning Meeting Senior Girl Scout Planning Board meeting will be held Sunday afternoon, Oct. 27 at 2:30 o'clock at Singing Bird Lodge, Black Hawk State Park, Rock Island, to plan future events and projects. Each Senior troop in Shabon- ee Council is entitled to send two delegates to the meeting. At present there are 16 registered Senior Scout troops. Senior Planning Board adviser is Mrs. William Hileman, Aledo. N i c k i Olson, Galesburg, chairman; Beth Browning, Alpha, vice chairman; Debbie Payden, Moline, secretary; officers elected in 1963 will continue in office until the next scheduled meeting. FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLYI SEASON'S NEWEST REGULAR STOCKI • ALU ALL CHANGED BUT Reg Pair Styles: Without Stami 760 Enka End-O-Run „, 540 Heel & Toe Relnf. 610 Heel Reinf. Mesh Fit TailqnM Toe 690 Heel Reinf. Service Sheer • r With S«omi \ 1300 Stand-ins Support Stocking 1 pr. -4.95 75 39 39 39 900 Evening Sheer 1.65 600 Walking Chiffon® Service Sheer —1 39 MARIE HOSIERY Sale Sale You Pair Box Sovo 1.39 4.02 1.23 1.11 3.15 1.02 1.11 3.15 1.02 1.11 3.15 1.02 3.95 3.95 1,00 1.32 3.81 1,14 1.11 3,15 1,02 Moin St Phono 343 251« / V 4 1 1

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