Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 30, 1973 · Page 9
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 9

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, July 30, 1973
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Page 9
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aren CI '/ nnounee *Jmtk& Galesbuta Register-MaiiMesbura, Mr. and Mr*. Kdwitfd Muller Kobold\ titi N. Kellogg St., announce the engagement of their daughter, Paula, to Hetik Wageman, son of Mr. Mid Mrs. John Wageman, Groningen, The Nether- the bridCHfclect, a graduate of Galesburg High School, il a senior at the Diakonnessen Hospital School of training, Groningen, The Netherlands. Her fiance, a graduate of the Pedlggische Academy in Groningen, is employed as a teacher. No definite date has been set for the wedding. Miss Paula Muller Kobold The engagement of Miss Mary Jane Byerly to Salvatore L. Cacchiotti, son of Mr. and Mrs. Costanzo Cacchiottl, 81 Hudson St., Providence, R.L, la announced today by her parents, John E. Byerly, 215 N. Academy St., and Mrs. Norma Byerly, 1702 Bateman St. , 'the bride-elect, a graduate of Abingdon High School, is employed in the office of the New England Candy, Tobacco and Paper Co., Providence. Her fiance, is produce manager for Star Markets, Providence. Wedding vows will be pledged Sept. 3 at St. Mary's Church in Providence, R.I. MissThrailkill- (Continued from page 8) the couple after the ceremony at a lawn reception at the home of the bride's brother-in-lpw and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Banks, 1019 Jefferson St. Serving honors were given Mrs. Charles Behringer, Alitona; Mrs. Sidney Thraailkil; Mi s s Snari Hoelker, Kingsley, Iowa, and Mrs. Bruce Rawe. Hosts for the reception were Mr. and Mrs. George ' Burgland, who asked guests to sign the bride's book. . Mrs. Rowe, a graduate of Galesburg High School and Knox College, is employed as a teacher in the ROVA School District 208. She is a member of Phi Mu Sorority. Her husband, also a GHS graduate, is a graduate of Northwestern University. He served for two years in the Peace Corps in the Dominican Republic, and was with the Lament Geological Observatory for two years. Miss Bradf ord- (Continued from page 8) Miss Simpson(Continued from page 8) had apricot picture frame hats to complete their attire The bride, given in marriage by her father, selected a white embroidered empire waisted organza dress trimmed with seed pearls for her wedding Silk illusion veiling was caught to a matching headpiece. Honors at the reception were accorded Miss Billie Ann Barrick, Miss Mary Smith and Mrs. Dennis Seymour, all of Danvile. Mrs. Fayhee, a graduate of Danville High School and Danville Beauty School, will be a junior at Knox College in the tall. Mr..Fayhee, a graduate of Valley High School and Knox College, is employed at John of honor. Mrs. Loren Wrigh*, the bridegroom's sister, Knox- vilile, Miss Chris Rogers, Charles City, Iowa, and Miss Sara Watson, were bridesmaids. Guests who attended a reception in the church parlors at ter the ceremony, were* seated by Rodney Conners and Jon Olmsted, Toulon, the bride's cousin. Diana Shoity, the bridegroom's cousin, Peoria, was flower girl, and Bradley Bent, the bride's nephew, Oneida, was ringbearer. At the reception, guests were asked to register by Miss Elizabeth Rogers, the bride's niece. Serving honors were shared by the bride's sisters, Mrs. Oscar Tracy, Cameron, Mrs. Rex Olmsted, Toulon, Miss Mary Bradford, both aunts of the bride; Miss Gayle Mason, ithe briidjagroom's sister; and Mrs. Robert Shoity,' the bride groom's aunt, Peoria The newlyweds will reside at 204 Vernon St., NewHano, La., after Aug. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Mai son are graduates of Galesburg High School. Mrs. Mason is a grad uate of Black Hawk East College in the practical nursing program. Her husband attended Cad Sandburg College and is serving In the U.S. Army, stationed at Ft. Polk, La. Miss Mary Jane Byerly Firm Action(Continued from page 8) Corduroy: Shirting the Monday, July 30, 1973 9 be quoted as saying he firmly expects such a calamity as South American-style inflation here, he says that he does "not go along with the idea that run away inflation here is impossible." The only thing to prevent its happening is firm, decisive action by those with the authority to take such action. "Over the past five years," says Homer, "there "have been many official programs to fight inflation and all have been administered on a compromise basis and, therefore, all have failed." | He recalls the vogue, a few VESTA, REBEKAH LODGE Vest, Rebekah Lodge, will meet Wednesday at 8 p.m. on the second floor of the Odd Fellows Hall. of SWEET ADELINES The Galesburg Chapter Sweet Adelines will rehearse Tuesday at 8 p.m. at Trinity Fayhee and Sons, Prairie City. Lutheran Church, 'Ladies Day" Cleaning Special Every Tuesday 30 % O OFF on All Ladies Cleaning Krtei.cd In t.rh. i Our Two Stoic;. On luciddy 1 ur> w SI/ MI- J32 fc f-fckkli . 1472 N HENDfcHSON decades ago, for the "scientific faith healing" of Emile Coue, who had half the country going around saying, "Every day, in every way, I'm getting better and better." An.optimistic frame of mind, he admits, "sometimes does help the natural curative processes" — but he wryly suggests that you try the Coue formula "the next time you fall off a ladder or ride with a full position into a bear market." We have been trying to deal with inflation and other economic problems with a form of Coueism, Homer thinks. "Calamities, have been hailed as triumphs, Disastrous economic defeats have been labeled glorious victories." All indications are that, by the time this column sees print, Washington will have announced plan — if not Phase Four, perhaps Phase Three and a Half — to combat inflation. Its effectiveness will have to be judged against Homer's warning against another round of palliatives. "Inflation today is not a theory, a statistic, a warning, a minor irritant. It is real and it is intense. The.day of compromise and Coueism is behind us." Homer puts his faith, ultimately, in the country and its people. We'll be spared South American inflation or worse, he thinks, because "I believe American common sense will prevent it in time." That time, certainly, is now, "We have arrived at that point," he says, "where a vigorous democracy finally wakes up to its problems and often acts courageously and effectively." If Sidney Homer is right, and he usually has been, the best way to protect yourself against ruinous inflation — the only way — is to quit muttering about it, and start telling the people we've elected to office that we want action, not more of M. Coue's brand of faith healing. If the phrase *«shiftwaist dress" conjures up visions of those prim, Peter Pan collared things that cousin Miry wore the Fall should prove a pleasant surprise. The hottest trend in women 's wear is the shirtwaist dress, only this time 'round it 's the real thing: cuffed, collared, and buttoned! The shirt has taken over where sweaters left off, with endless variations and twists, coupling creativity with classic lines. They feature cinchy, elas ticized waists, tunnel waist belted waists. They button up, fcip Up, snap up. They top contrasting shirts, ribby turtle necks, scoop-necked bodysuits, or they go it alone, with just a snazzy patterned scarf. Corduroy has always been a rontrunner in Fall dressing, and it looks best in some of the great new shirty styles. Light weight pinwale Is perfect for September temperatures, and into October, midwale comes to the fore. Printed: plaids look super, especially with the new vanilla and .blonde grounds used, spiced with berry brights, softened with pretty pastels. Men's,wear houndstooths and herringbones become suddenly eminine when shaoed into a shirtdress; tattersalls and open box plaids are neat and crisp ooking. A classic pinwale shirtdress in solid leaves lots of room for magination and creativity. Try boldly patterned blouse, cuffs urned up, and add some chunky wooden or glass beads with one or two just-right.bangles. Snirtdressing calls for classic, hish-heeled pumps, snappy brimmed hats or cuddly cloches, and new, squared-off envelope baes. The message for Fall: make it clean and classic! Make it cord "rov! Unwind With Corduroy The well-bred country gentleman who likes to relax now has well-bred country clothes to relax in. courtesy of corduroy '73. Past the jeans stage but not auite into smoking jackets, he likes casual yet civilized clothes that can unwind without being sloDpy or stuffy Corduroy's robust, hardy character has always made it number one with men during their'leisure hours. From the soft richness of ribless to wide wale's brawny texture, corduroy fits just about every lifestyle Unconstructed jackets and blazers seem to hang best with the rugged constitution of a mid­ wale behind it. Printed cordu- ry in English countryside tweeds, glens, and checks worn with a turtleneck and trousers are what off time dressing is all about. Or over an open-necked shirt and patterned pullover sweater — whatever the mood, corduroy goes with it. Shirt jackets are important for Fall and come with lots of pockets, safari style, or lots of epaulets, or both. Put together with coordinated trousers and contrasting shirt or sweater, it goes for those long country rides like nothing else can. Heavier weight outerwear is corduroy's forte. What man han't owned at least one Sturdy stadium coat, or a beefy "Marlboro Man" jacket? Much outerwear is going Western-yoked in front and back, suede trimmed, with fancy pocket treatment. Miss Nelson(Continued from page 8) 1 Let'* Go TQ IllinoU SUi* F»ir— 1. Sunday. Aug. 12th Veterans Day. 2. Wed., Aug. 15th R.G.A. Bodeo featuring Bobby Goldsboro. 3. Sat., Aug. 18th — Jim Nabors and Nashville Brass. Horse show every afternoon. Entertainment in early evening. Reservation due date Aug. 9th. Phone 342-4856 or. 342-6717 — Bus leaves at 12 noon. Air conditioned bus. 1 wore a diamond lavaliere worn by her grandmother, Mrs. Cora Taylor, at her wedding. Miss Nelson designed and fashioned the attendants' gowns and her bridal ensemble. Is Best Man Gerald Reedy, Chicago, was best man. The bridegroom's brother, Chris Martin, Evanston, was groomsman. Ushers were At Nelson, Lombard, and Eric Nelson, Quincy, the bride's brothers. After the ceremony, guests offered greetings to the newlyweds at a reception in the church social hall. Serving honors were accorded Mrs. Francis Cox, Omaha, Neb., the bride's aunt; Mrs. Gerald Reed, Chicago, and Miss Gail Williamson, Wataga. Mrs. Al Nelson, Lombard, the bride's sister-in-law, asked guests to register. Gifts were displayed by Mrs. Michael Brosseit, Evanstcn, the bridegroom's sister. The couple reside at 1960 Dayton St., Chicago. Mrs. Martin is a graduate of Galesburg High School and Illinois State University. Her husband, a graduate of Evanston High School and St. Joseph's College, Rensselaer, Ind., is employed as a plant manager for Cooper U.S.A. Chemical Co. Plaid ribiess gets the treatment? Shaped into a wide lapeled, unconstructed sport jacket, it has the definite look of a woolen, but it's corduroy. Colors for his jacket are black, brown, or red. ilium, J' i: A herringbone plaid printed on midwale gives Crazy Horse's coat-dress extra kick. This all purpose, all corduroy dress with its clasticized waist, big, rolled back cuffs and never ending pockets is great worn alone, or even over a turtleneck and trousers. i if „,'.."i'" ' / If* A September kind of dress, uncluttered and unfussy, in aquamarine pinwale sparked'with lots of brilliant gold buttons. Other' colors are blue, wine, beige and olive. The oatmeal corduroy shirt- suit he's wearing features suede trimmed pockets and wide cuffed trousers. A super shirtccat in tawny midwale run horizontally has lots of ribbed knit trim at waist, cuffs and pockets. Coat tops a leopard print dress. • SOUND BASIC TRAINING; • HIGHEST PROFESSIONAL STANDARDS • PLEASANT WORKING CONDITIONS • JOB PLACEMENT ASSISTANCE Hours: Tues.-Sat. 8-5; Closed Sun.-Mon, Men's ^ JIatrstyllng... is a wonfiuip worMS 46 WEEKS FREE TRAINING A complete course in men 's hairsty.ling is yours free, when you enter the Barbering profession. Barbering is one of the few professions that offers a woman financial security and pleasant working conditions.. .After 46 weeks training, you car) enter a profession that lets you work with and meet many varied and interesting people. Whether you arc a recent High School graduate, or a woman seeking a second income, 'consider the advantages of entering the exciting iicid of Men's Hairstyling. THE PEORIA BARBER COLLEGE is licensed by the Department of Registration and Education of the State of Illinois. Approved by Administration Training Program, and accepted for State Rehabilitation Training. THE PEORIA BARBER COLLEGE is now in it's 76th year of operation, offering 46 weeks free training. Enroll now and you too can be on your way to an exciting career and financial security. CALL OR WRITE TODAY FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION OR VISIT OUR SCHOOL AND TALK TO OUR SATISFIED STUDENTS THE PEORIA BARBER COLLEGE Zack O. Monroe (Owner) 1315 Garden St. (Across from Szolds) Peoria, Illinois 61602 Phone 676-8541 rcr — Name Address City Age. 1 I State I I | County Zij>. _ Phone

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