Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 23, 1973 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, July 23, 1973
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Page 8
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.IJadesto Monday, July 23,1973 Summer Positions Vary for Collegians Chris Norris, son of Mr. land Mrs. Kip Norris, S Fairway Dr., is working this summer in Hawaii. He will be a sophomore at Trinity College of Arts and Science at Duke University, Durham N.C. Charlene E. Hawkinson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard K. Hawkinson, 1128 Brown Ave., is working at the Steak 'N Shake, East Main Street. She mty be .a senior at Augustana /College, Rock Island, in the fall. y Rebecca A. Kinney, daughter Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. nney, 1272 Clark St., will be •a senior at Augustana College, {Rock Island, in the fay. This jsummer Miss Kinney, who is a •speech therapy major, is attending a seven-week session at Jjthe college related to her major. t 4 j Danny R. Anderson, junior, and Tim Anderson, senior, sons ef Mr. and Mrs. Leonard G. {Anderson, 394 W. Losey St., are jamployed this summer at Ad- S iiral's. In the fall, they will ttend Augustana College, Rock island. \ Jeannie Pillsbury, daughter of jMfr. and Mrs. Wilbur Pillsbury, J1149 N. Broad St., will be a freshman at Illinois State University. She is working this summer at Pants Plus. Diane Dredge, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dredge, 159 Seminole Dr., is employed this summer at Soangetaha Country CJub. She will be a -sophomore at DePauw University this fall. Leroy Johns Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Johns, 1430 Mulberry St., is working this summer at Dick Blick's. He will be a sophomore in the fall at Graceland College, Lamoni, Iowa. Mark Dutell,, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Dutell, 219 Illini Dr., is working this summer at Gates Rubber. He is a senior at Illinois Wesleyan University. Deborah Swanson, daughter of Mrs. Helen Swanson, 1719 W. Main St., is employed this summer at the Sheraton Motor Inn. She will be a sophomore in the fa\l at Illinois Wesleyan University. Valerie Greer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. Scott Greer, 1289 Campbell Ave., is employed at Galesburg State Research Hospital. She will be a junior at Marycrest College, Davenport, Iowa. Robert Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Scott,: 701' Day St., will be a freshman in the fall at Illinois State University. This summer he is working at Butler's. Brett Goad, son of Mr. and Mrs. Benton Goad Jr., senior at Western Illinois University, and John Burgland, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Burgland, 520 W Dayton St., senior at University of Kansas, Lawrence, are employed this summer with the Knox County Highway Department. Tim Szerlong, son of Mr. and Mrs. T. V. Szerlong, 1684 N. Kellogg St., is employed this summer as a lifeguard at Lake Lawn. In the fall Szerlong will be a senior at Illinois Wesleyan University. Marc Vaughn Strand, a sophomore at Bob Jones University, Greenville, S. ,C, is painting the Bethany Baptist Church this summer. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Strand, 1388 Rock Island Ave. Christine Boyd, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Boyd, 1067 E. North St., is a cook at a Christian Youth Camp near Low Point, 111. this summer. She will be a sophomore at Maranatha Baptist Bibje College, Watertown, Wis. oiemmze J at CLnU 4 „ 1 • • • • i J iii, Mr. and Mrs. John M. Fike (Miss Linda Bliven) Miss Linda Bliven . . . Guests for the wedding of Miss Linda Diane Bliven and John M. Fike on Friday were seated by Rick Boyer and Lawrence Peck, during the organ prelude by the bride 's sister, Miss Susan Bliven, who was also the soloist. Wedding vows were pledged at 7 p.m. at the Farniham Street Wesleyan Methodist Church by the bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bliven, Bushnell, and bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilson, 962 McClure St. Rev. Meredith J. Bail ie read the double ring ceremony for the couple. Carries Roses Miss Bliven carried a bouquet of blue-tipped carnations centered with white roses, and trimmed with ivory and blue ribbons, as a complement to her ivory, princess style gown of tin striped cotton, fashioned with puffed sleeves and a long skirt which swept into a train. Her circular shoulder length veiling was caught to a petaled crown with pearls. Mrs. Mary Barton and Mike Seastedt attended the couple, parlors following the ceremony, Miss Lisa Bliven, the bride's sister, was at the guest book Serving horeors were shared by Mrs. Richard Rosenburg, Mrs. Rick Boyer, Mrs. Michael Seastedt, Mrs. Doug Hager, Mrs. Lawrence Peck, Mrs. Darlene Faauaa and Mrs. Thomas Myers. The newJyiweds will reside at 1377 Russell St Mrs. Fike, a graduate of Bush- ndl-Praiirie City High School, attended Carl Sandburg College, Department of Practical Nursing. She is employed ait St. Mary's Hospital. Her husband, a {graduate of Galesburg High | School, is a Marine veteran. He At the reception in the church is eJnpfoyediby Mobile City, Polly's Pointers By POLLY CRAMER DEAR POLLY — Pictures, particularly family ones, are priceless and to be treasured by many for years to come but they lose their real interest if names, dates and where taken is not written on the backs. When you take a picture do take time to jot down these things on the backs. The day will come when the photographs will not be recognized. I recently received a box of photographs from an elderly aunt who is in bad health and lives far away. There are no names and dates on any of them but I know some are members of my family but who, when and where I do not know and probably will never know. What a priceless treasure if I could just identify those people.—VELMA Polly's Problem DEAR POLLY - I have a very old piece of slate (Wack) that is carved in the shape of a book but it is very dull looking. How can I brighten the surface to make this piece more attractive so it can be put out for display?-JAYNE DEAR POLLY - My Pet Peeve is with those who make disposable baby bottles. There is no way of knowing whether or not you are near the end of a roll unless the box is opened, Then it is still a guess. Why can't they put some mark on, say the 13th from the end, so a person would know right off there are only a dozen bottles left?—SANDY DEAR POLLY — This is for Jean who wants to help her elderly neighbor remove ink spots from her pink rug. If the spots have not been washed since the accident, she could soak them with turpentine, let it stay cn overnight and then wash out and rinse well.—EDITH DEAR GIRLS - While turpentine should not harm fabrics there are so many new fibers in clothes and rugs that I would recommend ALWAYS test an inconspicuous spot first. Do remember that an old spot is far harder to remove than a fresh one. Also, be careful of fire wren using turpentine,—POLLY DEAR POLLY - When doing crewel work or needlepoint the easiest way to thread your needle with wool is to cut a Central Congregational Church ICE CREAM SOCIAL Wed., July 25, 1973 Central Square 5:30 - 8:30 p.m. Hand Dipped Ice Cream & Homemade Cake or Pie - 40c In cut of Jr»iJa—church butffl'i. piece of heavy paper about lVz- inches long and 1-inch wide and fold it in half lengthwise. Then you have a needle threader that can be used over and over. Place the end of the yarn inside the fold and slip the paper through the needle's eye. — MARY ANN DEAR POLLY - If Gwen will rub her mother's ivory jewelry with cotton that has been dipped in full strength lemon juice, I think she can remove the brown discoloration without fear of damage. — MRS. L. J. G. DEAR GIRLS — Of course, like most products Acre is ivory and there is ivory. A reliable jeweler advised me that both lemon juice and white vinegar are often used for cleaning ivory but suggested that a diluted solution first be tried and tested on an inconspicious spot. If all seems well, the strength or amount of the vinegar or lemon juice, whichever you are using, may be increased if necessary. For cleaning, only a soft toothbrush and dishwashing detergent will remove accumulated giime.-POLLY DEAR POLLY - I may have hope for Gwen if she is not able to remove the brown marks frcm her ivory jewelry. I learned in Alaska that they use forsilized ivory that has absorbed the earth colors in beautiful shades of brown. I have a few pieces of this fossilized jewelry and wished that my nat ural ivory beads matched my earrings. I stained them with brown dye. Ivory is porous and dees not take long to tint so keep a constant check for color. My necklace is a beautiful brown tone that is undistinguishable from my fossilized earrings 1 . After drying these thoroughly I sprayed mine with spray wax and they have the same shine as the earrings. This is only suggested as a treatment if all else fails and he brown spots remain. — JANET T. Mr. and Mrs. LarryErEades (Miss Barbara Brock) Miss Barbara Brock ... The First Christian Church in Abingdon was the setting Saturday for the wedding of Miss Barbara Kathryn Brock and Larry E. Eades. • \ Rev. Donald Hogan read the double ring ceremony at 8 p.m. for the bride, daughter of Mr and Mrs. David Brock, Abingdon, and the bridegroom, son of Mrs. Gearline Eades, Abing don, and Afton Eades, Swifton, Ark. Given in marriage by her par ents, Miss Brock was in a gown of satin with an overlay of silk lace, which she brought home with her from a trip to Germany. The lace sleeves were accented ( with a wide ruffle, and a satin bow accented the waist line. Her veiling trimmed with silk embroidery was caught to a circular headpiece of flowers and seed pearls. She carried a bouquet of blue and white carnations and roses atop a white Bible, and accented with gypso- phila and streamers of white satin ribbon. For her something old, the bride wore a gold an tique locket belonging to her grandmother Malone and for her something borrowed, she carried a gold-trimmed handkerchief which belongs to her grandmother Brock. Bridal attendants, Mrs. William Boatman, matron of honor, Miss Nancy Brock, both the' bride's sisters, and Mrs. Dalton Cook, bridesmaids, all of Abingdon, were in blue gowns accent-' ed with white lace. Their blue net veiling was caught to matching blue bows. Each carried a bouquet of blue and white carnations with blue streamers. Miss Betty Jo Parks, Maquon, Products. was soloist, accompanied by Mrs. Eugene Ehrenhart, Abingdon, organist. The music was identical to the music at the bride's parent's wedding. Dalton Cook was best man, and groomsmen were Jerry Eades, the bridegroom's brother, and Larry Gartner, the bride's brother-in-law, all of Abingdon. Miss Julie Ann Malone, Morris, the bride's cousin, was flower girl. Teddy Bagwell, Abingdon, was the ringbearer. Guests were seated by Troy Ellison, Abingdon, the bridegroom's brother-in-law, and Steve Alfaro. Following the ceremony, a reception was held for the newlyweds in the church social rooms. Serving honors were shared by Mrs. John Bagwell, Mrs. Troy Ellison, Mrs. Arthur Bagwell, Jr., the bridegroom's sisters, Mrs. Larry Gartner, the] bride's sister, all of Abingdon. Miss Sherry Hornbaker was at the guest book. v After a wedding trip to the southern states, the couple will reside at 200 N. Jefferson St., Abingdon. . Mrs. Eades is a graduate of Abingdon High School. Her husband attended school at Cash, Ark., and is employed at Gale Beads Telltales s Discards... Treasures s By JEAN BARNES Pick up a bead, a small thing - seemingly insignificant. Hold it to the light. Is it opaque or does the light filter through? Is it carved, enameled, woven or a piece of pierced stone? Beads have been important in the formation of man's culture since the beginning of re- — —— corded history. 1 factored in Europe for sale or Although beads today are used primarily for decorative and ornamental purposes, the earliest beads probably were contrived from small fossils and worn as amulets. In Egypt the word for bead was "Shasha." The syllable "sha" was the Egyptian word for "luck." The English word "bead" is derived from the Anglo-Saxon "bed" which means prayer. Beads have had religious significance for centuries. In Scotland, pensioners whose duty it was to pray for their benefactors were known as beadsmen. Almost everyone knows that the island of Manhattan was purchased with beads. As ,ah object of commerce beads preceded the exchange of coins for goods and since the Middle Ages beads have been manu- barter. Some specimens which might be included in a collection are beads made from a snake's spine, the rare black coral, cornelian, onyx, ivory, amber, cypress, pewter, enameled metals, jade, rose quartz, jasper, shells, sandlewood, seeds, glass. There are many ways in which a collection can be assembled. Beads can be collected for historical significance, artistic merit, religious interest, or as geological specimens.; The collector of beads will find very little reference material on the subject. Instead, research will have to be done on a variety of subjects and enthusiasts wild delve into the methods of manufacture, study the evolution of jewlery styles, probe the regions of commerce, history and religion.. A bead collection can be enriching. Mrs. Donna Kidwell, Wichita, Kan., began collecting beads by buying part of a collection from an estate. She is pictured fingering intricately carved Chinese beads from her collection. SEE US M AT THE KNOX COUNTY FAIR Vfi: II • II It Visit Home Savings N Q W For FREE Knox County Fair Tickets 1973 FAIR DATES JULY 31 THROUGH AUGUST 5 Yes, receive a Free $1,25 gate admission ticket (incudes parking) for one by opening a new savings account or making a deposit in an existing 5% Day-in Day-out Savings Account. Sorry! but we can give ony one Free ticket per account. Visit Our Childrens Zoo At The Fair Over 30 Tome Animals Where Children Learn and Have Fun Vifit Our Ttnt Chain For Your Relaxation qnd Free let Water Too. ANDtLOAN ASSOCIATION

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