Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 13, 1973 · Page 9
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 9

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, July 13, 1973
Page 9
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dottiest f \A)lnnef6 ~s$re Wjamed Dumb' Shoes Become Smart . Fashion Touch By HELEN HENNESSY NEW YORK (NEA) — One dl the most honest men who designs any segment of fashion is; Malcolm Blisset who designs Hush Puppies. As he admits, it's ia tough task to defend what is being promoted as "just a nice tomb shoe." But as Blisset said. "It's important to try to put fashion into shoes that are primarily if " designed for comfort "But," signer shows with names big lie admitted, "we do have a enough in fashion to prove their gieat following in young peo-&bility to complement even the pie." flnst garments. Designers who The young people today have showed them with their clothes money to spend and they like ~ casual comfort. And Blisset has given Hush Puppies the fashion * - - -i — at A. Galesburg Register-Moil, Golesbufg, Friday, July 13, 1973 7 i Members of 4-H who entered the flower arranging contest assembled Thursday morning for an annual contest. Twenty-five participated in the event at the Trinity Lutheran Church. First place winner in the contest was Marlene Theilen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Loren Theilen of near Abingdon. The p.oture below is her winning arrangement. From left in the picture above are Virginia Swansen, Angie Suydam and Marlene Theilen. Second place went to Virginia Swanson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Swanson of R.R., Rio. Alternates selected were Debbie Steck, Janet Kreig, Angie Suydam, Diana Baird and Tina Moshier. • Two of the girls will represent : Knox County at the State Fair in August. David Graflund of Anderson Florist served as judge for the contest. During the allotted time, beginning members created three arrangements and advanced girls, two arrangements and a corsage. Materials were of their choice. Assisting Mrs. E. G. Tribbey, Associate Extension Adviser, were Miss Mary Beth Bates and Mrs. Earl Anderson. included John Weitz, Teal Traina, Steven Burrows (who lt , . won this year's Coty Award), plus they need without taking Wt Barrie, Pendleton, White any of the comfort they arejstag and Levi Strauss. That's famous for. .At the New York Couture showings for Fall 73, these shoes were used in de- Altar Society Appoints New Officers Mrs. John Higareda was appointed president at the meeting Wednesday evening of St. Patrick's Altar and Rosary Society at St. Patrick's Church. Other new officers appointed due to the resignation of Mrs. Joseph Vega, president, and Mrs. Helen Betz, treasurer, were Mrs. Vega, vice president; Mrs. John Larson, treasurer; Mrs. Peter Paisley, auditor, and Mrs. L. E. Jacoby, hospitality chairman. Plans were discussed for the annual fiesta bo be held in No- veimlber. Court 251 Plans Bake Sale Mrs. Dale Johnson, president, presided at the meeting Tuesday evening of the National Catholic Society of Foresters Court 251 in the social room of Corpus Ohristi Church. Plans were discussed for a bake sale, the time and place to be announced later. SPOONER SAMS Spooner Sams will meet Saturday and Sunday at The Timbers near Cambridge, Bill Church, president, will conduct the business meeting Saturday, at which time the Regional Rally in Knoxville Aug. 25 and 26 will be discussed. A White Elephant sale will be conducted Saturday evening. All Good Sam members and persons interested in becoming members are invited to attend Knoxville Home Scene Of Meeting Altrusa Clulb members gathered for a summer picnic Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. Irving Garcelon, Gilbert Park, Knoxville. A social hour fallowed the short business meeting at which the proposed budget for 197374 was presented by Mrs. Edith Close, finance chairman, and adopted by the club. Miss Charlotte Wilson president, presided. Mrs. Raymond Brigigs and Mrs. Russell Ounninghaim were welsoimed as new members. It was announced the August meeting would be a guest night at which Dr. and Mrs. Charles Farley will present the program. The hostess was assisted by Miss Wilson, Mrs. Margaret Davis and Mrs. Robert Wy- ooifif, directors. Missionary Society Meets When the First Church of God Women's Missionary Society met recently in the home of Mrs. Floyd Riggs, 2131 McMaster, Mrs. Charles Meldrum, president, conducted the meeting. Mrs. Les Matthews presented a program, "Christian Citizenship." Refreshments were served by the hostess. Announce Daughter's Marriage Mr. and Mrs. Gene Louderman, 540 Lombard St., announce the marriage of their daughter, Sharon Joyce, to William Holier Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. William Hillier, 1510 Rock Island Ave. The marriage took place Thursday at 11:30 a.m. in the chapel of Central Congregational Church with the Rev. Robert W. Murray performing the double ring ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hillier were the attendants. Mr. and Mrs. Hillier were both graduated from Galesburg High School. Mr. Hillier is employed by the Burlington Northern Railroad. After a wedding trip to Wisconsin the couple wiH reside at 1047 W. Main St. Sorority Holds Picnic The City Council of Beta Sigma Phi hosted a salad picnic Wednesday evening at Lake Storey Pavilion No, 1, for all members of the sorority. All five chapters were represented, Xi Alpha Gamma, Gam ma Rho, Nu Epsilon, Omicron Theta and Rho Mu. Woman's World Today... an elite group—yet they considered using "dumb" shoes was smart. Brushed pigskin, a product substantially lower than cowhide in cost, is a major fea lure of tiiis line of footwear. And it's the second strongest leather known to man. Kangaroo hide is stronger. But it's in such limited supply that it's jbest left to the kangaroos I Anyway, after seeing the Fall ••7o collection, it's obvious that the "dumb" shoe is a smart buy for the fashion conscious guy or gal who likes comfort as well as good looks. Miss Florence Cullison . . . Mr. and Mrs. Deanitullison, 307 Division St., Knoxville, announce thfc engagement and approaching marriage of heir daughter, Florence Ann, to Wayne Ensley Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Ensley Sr., 1003 ijoseview Ave., Kewanee. The bride-elect, a grlduate of Knoxville High School, attended Carl S|mdburg College. She is employed at St. Mary's'Hospital. Her fiance, a graduate of Kewanee tigh School, is attending Weaver Airline Personnel School, Kansas City, Mo. He is employed at'jCewanee Boiler's Manufacturing Co. The couple will be narried July 27 at 7:30 p. m. at the Knoxville tinted Methodist Church. All friends and relatives ceremony and reception Mr. and Mrs. James Lawrence, Alexis, announce the engagement of their daughter; Linda Kay, to Steven Weston, son of Mrs. Polly Weston, California, and Clair Weston, DeS Moines, Iowa. I The bride-elect, a graduate off Alexis High School and the Pres byterian - St. Luke's Hospita School of Nursing, Chicago, is employed as a stewardess fori Trans World Airlines based ih Kansas City, Mo. Her fiance, a' graduate of Drake University! Des Moines, is employed by Xer ox Corporation in Kansas City.) He has served in the Armed Forces and is a Vietnam veterj an. The couple is planning an October 27 wedding in Kansa City. Class '63 Plans Reunion Members of the Class of 1963 of Galesburg High School are. planning a reunion on Aug. 4 at Holiday Inn. Among those working on the plans are Mrs. Ron Corbin, left, Pat Napier, Mrs. Walter Hallstrom, Mrs. David Ashton and Larry Brown, seated, general chairman for the event. Members are being asked to make reservations with Jerry Smith, R.R. 1, Gilson, by July 25. The social hour from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. will be followed by a buffet dinner, served the music of Big John and the Mark V. •\ 7:30 to 9 p.m. Dancing to II be from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. be invited to attend the p follow at the church. Miss Linda Lawrence Mr. and Mrs. Dale Smith, Galva, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Lori, to Michael E. Lamb, son of Mr. aijijl Mrs. Herbert Lamb, Aledo. ! '< The bride-elect, a graduate jof Galva High School, is employed by the American Medical Assn. in Chicago this summer. Her jfl- ance, also a Galva High School graduate, is employed by Automatic Electric, Lockport, Ind,' The couple will exchange weeding vows Sept. 1 at 2 p.fii. at the First United Methodist Church in Galva. Miss Lori Smith Couple Exchange Promises The First United Meth di Church was the setting Sa i day for the wedding of Mi s Linda Wilkins and Robert Powell. Dr. Robert White read the dloiuMe ring ceremony at 7 p.m. lor the bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Strohmaier, 460 N. Cedar St., and bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Powell, of near Galeslburg. Preceding the bride were her attendants, Miss Nancy Nordstrom, maid of honor, and Mrs. Mike Ferguson, bridesmatron. Miiss Wilkins selected an empire Arline organza gown styled with a stand-up collar, sheer Camelot sleeves trimmed with lace, and twin scalloped lace panels down the front of the double-layered skirt. A wide border of scalloped lace edged the bride's manitilUa train-veil, which with a blusher veil, was caught to a Camelot headpiece apptqued in matching lace. She carried a .bouquet of yellow and blue carnations. Is Best Man Joe Wood, Letts, Iowa, was best man. Gary Sprague, Lake Warren, Monmouth, was groomsman. Guests, who later attended a reception at the Moose Lodge, were seated by Roger Brown and Don Austin. The newflyweds will reside at 1458'/ 2 E. Main St. Mrs. Powelil is a graduate of Galesburg High School. Her husband, a graduate of Avon High School, is employed at Gaile Products. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Powell (Miss Linda Wilkins) C^onuertibie +3i $3e READ THE WANT ADS! Come To Bill Poyner Carpet Sale At 639 S. Chambers for the Viking Tweed Kitchen Carpets This Week's Special 8- COLORS IN 3 99 342-4949 STOCK. PER YARP FREE Estimates CALL — OPEN 9-5 - SAT. 9-1 Evening By Appointments. By GAY PAULEY NEW YORK (UPI) - The boss looked at a news item on the printer and said to me, "How do you feel about convertibles?" "In college," I said, "you didn't date boys unless they owned convertibles." Well, maybe that's stretching things a bit, for in those days not every man on campus could afford a car, let alone a convertible. MALES' formal wear "In Stock Rentals" PHONE 309/342-5S14 After Six. Lord West, Palm Beach Register for Free Honeymoon to Las Vegas 10 West Main St.. Galesburg But the BMOC (Big Man on Campus) was the football he^o and-or the boy with the ear whose top rolled down. ] What brought all this up was an item out of Detroit that the convertible rapidly is becoming a has-been. The soft top ^ra ended at the Ford Motor (£o. when a 1973 Mercury convertible rolled off the Dearborn assembly line. Only General Motors will offer a soft-top on 1974 models. Chrysler and American Motors wrote the finale on that chapter of automotive history a few ! years ago. No Safety Worries William P. Benton, Ford vice president and Lincoln-Mercury general manager, said air conditioning probably is the greatest single factor in the demise of the convertible. Safety also had to be a factor, for with the top down in event of accident, you were offered little protection. een But in my convertible days, we were not worried about safety, although of course should have been. It was the car ideal for (Continued on Page 8) THE VIRGINIAN Henderson and Losey Closed For Vacations MCN„ JULY 16 THROUGH IUES., MY 31 Re-Open As Usual Wednesday, August T

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