Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 19, 1973 · Page 9
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 9

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 19, 1973
Page 9
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a* i. of *\JVeddin Miss Rachel L. Burkiett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Burkiett, Fairview, exchanged wedding promises Sunday with Robert A. Roudebush, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Roudebush, Canton, at the First United Presbyterian Church in Farm' ington. Rev. Roane Deckert read the double ring ceremony for the couple at 7 p.m. Music was by the Valley Senior High School's Robed Choir, accompanied by Mrs. Bernard Lindstrom, Frank Willis and Miss Connie Parlie, all of Fairview. Preceding the bride were Miss Cheryl Graham, Kayenta, Ariz., maid of honor, in a white chiffon gown flocked with maize butterflies and Miss Karen Roudebush, the bridegroom's sister, bridesmaid, from Canton, in mint green. Each wore three-tiered veils caught to a Work- (Continued From Page 8) certain kinds belonging to females, the possibilities for change are more likely to families are being formed. "I believe," she said, "that everyone in a family (wives, husbands and children) need to feel the rewards of contributing to the family and feeling needed. "I believe that the father should not feel pressured to be the 'great provider,' that mother should not feel herself a martyr in working long, long days...and that children should not be allowed to act like sponges soaking up all the resources that parents provide. "Until each can share in the rewards of : giving as well as receiving, chances for the self- actualization of men and women, young or old, will be at a mmirmum." The conclusions were based on a study of 1,400 rural, urban and suburban families in New York State. The New York State College of Human Ecology at Cornell supported the study. The professor presented the findings during the American Home Economics Association (AHEA) annual convention in Atlantic City, N.J. Marguerite headpiece and carried crescent cascade bouquets of yellow carnations and roses centered with mint green carnations and lace, trimmed with fern. Miss Burkiett carried a cascade arrangement of white carnations, delphiniums and roses, accented with natural foliages, as a complement to her organza Empire gown over bouquet taffeta enhanced by scalloped, sequined Chantilly lace. Satin ribbon encircled the raised waistline of the A-line skirt. Lace trimmed her sheer yoke, fitted cuffs and circular chapel train. The bride's short blusher veil and cathedral length Mantilla train-veil, edged with Chantilly lace and iridescents, were caught to an open-crown Camelot headpiece, appliqued in lace with ribbon trim. Albert C. Roudebush, Canton, was best man, and David Burkiett, Farmington, was the groomsman. Guests, who later attended a reception at the church, were seated by Dennis Burkiett, Canton, and Stephen Burkiett, Fairview. Corinna Burkiett and Hether Burkiett were flower girls. Kenny Burkiett and Nathan Burkiett were ringbearers. Joseph Burkiett and Miss Debbra Brown asked guests to sign the bride's book at the reception. Serving honors were given Miss Connie Hamm, Miss Cynthia Knickerbocker, both of Fairview; Mrs. Jerrom Tinder, London Mills, and Miss Karen Matteson, Ellisville. The newlyweds will reside on. East Myrtle Street, Canton, after July 30. Mrs. Roudebush, a graduate of Valley Senior High School, is employed by "The Filling Station," in Canton. Her husband, a graduate of Canton High School, is with Caterpillar Co., East Peoria. (Solesburg Reflister«Moi 1 , Gqlesbufa, Older Americans \Senior Citizens Hear Travel Program, Thursday Jj *ly .JfcJg3_g Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Roudebush (Miss Rachel Burkiett) Harrington Home Board Convenes At the Tuesday meeting of the Board of Management of the Louise T. Harrington Home for Children, Larry Colwell, director, reported that 17 children are now in residence at the home. During the past month the children have taken part in the following activities, a trip to New Salem and Dixon Mounds, the Fourth of July fireworks display at Lake Storey, a picnic at Lincoln Park and a Prairie Players production. Mr. Colwell also said that several of the children have attended camp in the past few weeks. The Board acknowledged gifts from the following, Dean Coons; Lynn Bacon, Mr. and Mrs. Phealty Pyles, Mr. and Mrs. Allan Kasmirskie, David Graf!und, Mr. and Mrs. Terry Tulin, Prairie Players, Mrs. Marilyn Conrad, Mrs. Robert Cabeen, Mrs. Lois Gunther, Robert O'Connor, North Chillicothe Missionary Baptist Church, Mrs. Estella Cook, Miss Marjorie Arjderson, Helen and Mead's, Central Congregational Church, Kresge's, and Mrs. James Cantwell. The Vibrations' Play for Dance Members of Cotillion Club danced to the music of "The Vibrations" on Saturday evening at the Moose Lodge. Prizes were won by Mr. and Mrs. Ron Smith, Mr. and Mrs Burt Mackey, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ingle, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Hickey and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rogers. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Hickey, Tom MaJloy, Miss Sandra VanBruwanell, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Peikun, Mr. and Mrs. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Brewer, Mr. and Mrs. Terry Bradford and Mr. and Mrs. Ruckman. Flowers, a topiary tree and tapers centered each table. Arrangements were by Mr. and Mrs. Rod Bryan, co-chairmen, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Blicken, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dillon, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rogers and Mr. and Mrs. Gene Bent. Approve Proposed Center Members of the Knox County Coordinating Assn. for Older Americans voted unanimously in favor of the Weinberg Arcade Basement for Older Americans Center at the association's meeting Wednesday morning in the Community Room at Moon Towers. Roy Damberg, president, conducted the meeting. An over-all planning committee has been selected to assist in establishing the center. New officers elected were Felix Bengtson, chairman; George Atkins, vice chairman; Mrs. Clifford Pearson, secretary, and William Walck, treasurer. Executive committee members selected are Mrs. Mary Hutchinson, Mrs. Richard Harvey, Mrs. Mabel V. Anderson, Dr. William D. Masters and Mrs. Oscar Nelson. | Rally Will Be In Bowling Green More than 2,100 campers in COO Coachmen recreational vehicles will gather at Beech Bend Park in Bowling Green, Ky., on July 24-26 for the Sixth Annual National Coachmen Caravan Rally. Jim Ingle, president of Rovin' Cwichmen, Chapter 38 Galesburg area, said the 1973 rally, jointly sponsored by the National Coachmen Caravan Travel Club, and Coachmen Industries, Inc., Middlebury, Ind will be the largest in the history of the organization. Membership in the Coachmen Caravan is open to all persons who own a Coachmen recrea lional vehicle. Currently, the organization has 4,300 active mem ber families in 86 local chapters located across the country. | energy. READ THE WANT ADS! "CHRISTMAS IN JULY" CELEBRATION You are Invited to a special worship service of Christmas music and children with a Christmas theme and mission emphasis. Come join ug in celebration July 22 at 10 a.m. EMMANUEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 740 HAWKINSON Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Wilkinson entertained members of the Senior Citizens Club Monday evening at a meeting at the YMCA, with a slide presentation of their trips to Central America in 1964 and 196$. Preceding the dinner a potluck dinner was served. Summer flower bouquets decorated !re tables. Garlic May Not Give Courage, But Adds Taste The ancient Romans fed their soldiers garlic in the belief it would give them courage, according to the United Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Association. For some people today, it would take courage to try fresh garlic in their cooking. Once tried, however, the discovery is that garlic used wisely is a wonderful flavor enhancer, adding a subtle something to stews, soups, and salads. In case you have never bought garlic, look for a biu>shaped vegetable that resembles an onion with a white, papery, membrane-like skin. The garlic bulb is made up of little sections called cloves which are also covered with a thin skin. Serious cooks take garlic seriously and use it widely in their cooking. Medical Puzzle NEW YORK (UPI) - Although the precise cause of muscular dystrophy has not yet been determined, it appears to be the result of an inborn error of metabolism, the lack of some specific enzyme or enzyme system essential for the conversion of foods into tissues and !•• 'li'illNlt!!!!. !| RETURNS HOME - Dawn Marie Bobb, above, has been visiting in Galesburg for the past two weeks in the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Martz, 1236 Jefferson St., along with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Barry Bobb of Tcmpc, Ariz. The Bobbs have been visiting Mrs. Bobb 's sisters and other friends and relatives in Galesburg. Get Together Club Has Picnic Members of the Get Together Club met Tuesday evening in the Community Room of Home Savings and Loan Assn. for the annual family picnic. Mrs. Mac Hatten and Mrs. Earl Elmore were in charge of the food, and Mrs. Mildred Oakcs arranged the bouquets of flowers. A guest was Mrs. Florence Wood, who is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Russell Anderson. Games were played after dinner. Mrs. Evelyn Woollums received the evening's prize. READ THE WANT ADS! Parties NEWCOMER CLUB The Newcomers Afternoon Bridge met Tuesday afternoon at the Home Savings and Loan Association Community Room. Winners were Mrs. John Sekeres, first; Mrs. Robert Mitchell, second; Mrs. Don Levin, third, and Mrs. Gerald Gandt, fourth. Mrs. Terry Stephens was the hostess. Mrs. Jerome Shupe was a guest. SOANGETAHA COUNTRY CLUB Soangetaha Duplicate Bridge Club met Tuesday afternoon at the clubhouse. North - South winners were first, Mrs. Russell Meyer, Mrs. Duane Wylander; second, Mrs. Lowell Neveln, Mrs. John Mellican; third, Mrs. Arvid Schoning, Mrs. Robert Reed; and fourth, Mrs. John Nixon, Mrs. Brian Fullmer. East-West winners were first, Mrs. Harold Rogers, Mrs. Chan West; second, Mrs. Paul Nelson, Mrs. G. W. Henderson; third, Mrs. John Allen, Mrs. Dale Rowe, and fourth, Mrs. Joseph Taustcr, Mrs. Edwin Nelson. NEWCOMERS ALUMNAE The Newcomers Alumnae Bridge Club met Tuesday afternoon at the Holiday Inn for a bridge-luncheon. Guests were Mrs. Don Hermans, Barstow, Calif., Mrs. Roger Buekema, Davisburg, Mich., and Miss Leah Mayall, Clinton. Prizes were won by Mrs. John DeSollar, first; Mrs. Lester Fick, second, and Mrs. Lenora Axcnc, third. Can You Believe It? 64 Models to choost from Save Up To $400°° ON KIMBALL Pianos & Organs BYERLY BOUGHT THE WHOLE SHOW! YM , Byarly Music bought the entire Kimball booth at the recent Music Show in Chicago. Because of this volume purchase, Byerly was able to realize considerable savings in cost and freight. We're passing the savings on to you. Here's One Example: 880 winder with fne amazing Entertainer Has something for everyone in the Chord with 12 rhythm patterns, family including the fabulous Magic Reg. $1880.00 , Free Bench $1595^ Free Music • ~ Free Lessons Free Delivery A Style and a Price For Everyone! Thurs., Fri„ and Sat. ONLY! 323 I. MAIN — PH. 343-6914 (^S SUMMER OPEN 9 AM TO 9 PM FRI. 9 AM TO 5 PM SAT. SUMMER DRESSES «•«.»» *>« Fabulous Colors and Styles in Jr. Missey and Womens Sizes. r J7 oo MISSEY SPORTSWEAR Polyester Skirts, Slacks, Blouses, and Jackets Match Mates. NOW W 24 M * FALL 1V Coal Preview 20%OFF Reg. *45 to $ 200 Coats Get Cool Savings Now By Taking 20% Off In Hot July- Find: Leathers, Wools, Suedes, Fake Furs, Fur Trims, Dress Coat, and Many More — All Spanking Brand New. Uie Our Friendly Layaway SALE ENDS SAT 5 PM JR. SPORTSWEAR Slocks *.«. t. $.6.oo 5 «0„]Q90 Popular Sizes, Styles, and Colors. Knit Tops Ro0 * 512 00 2 50 - 8 90 Tankers, Ties, Sleeveless and Many More. Body Shirts •» *• $,00 ° 3 W - 5 90 Cool Two Tone Solids in Short and Long Sleeve. Swimwear and Accessories UP TO Save on Bikinis and One Piece "J FA/ Styles; Beach Towels, Bogs and f J /Q OFF Fashion Sunglasses. • Children and Toddler Sportswear Vs and ' z OFF Playwear Fashions All At Great Savings. Cool Polyester & Cotton Tops, Dresses, Sunsuits & More Summer White Sale Still in Progress

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