Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on April 16, 1973 · Page 17
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 17

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, April 16, 1973
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Golesbufd ReQistef-Mail, GQlesbufg, III. Mondoy, April 16. 1973 17 Cameron Area Resident Winner OfTown^ Country Art Competitionl Easter Early Easter arrived about a week early Friday for the residents of ttie MonmotiUi Nursing Home wlien sixth grade students from Mrs. Faye Bmaguidi's class at Harding stopped by to deliver Easter baslcets filled with candies. This is the second year Mrs. Bonaguidi's students have made Easter baslcets for delivery to local nursing homes. Roddy Wilson, one of the students, gave his basket to Mrs. Emily Carlson. Morris Wins Highest Vote In School Board Election MONMOUTH — GeoiTge Morris, 311 E. Boston Ave., was the top vote getter in the election Saturday of members for the Board of Education of District 38. Morris received 520 votes from the total 907 ballots cast. Incumbent J. Douglas Connell, 806 S. Sunny Lane, was rc-eleoted with a vote of 464. Mrs, Gerald (Margery) Salaway, 1109 E. Broadway received 372 votes. Elmo Ferrenburg, 1050 E. Broadway, was fourth wdth 313 votes. Results of the election will be canvassed at a meeting of the board April 23. The oJd board will be adjourned sine die at that meeting and the oath of offiice will be administered to Morris and Omnell. Also on the agenda for the organizational meeting is the election of a piresident and secretary; the establishment of a regular meeting date, time and place, and the appointment of standing committees. MONMOtJTH^John W. Wallace, Camenon, won the best of show award at the Warren and Henderson County Town and Country Art Show at Lincoln School during the weekend. The Judge's choice, a metal seulpture entitled Thank Mod' em Man, was one ai four metal sculptures entered by Wallace. Wallace, who works on his father's farm near Cameron, graduated from the University of Illinois at Champaign and completed his graduate studies at the Thunderbird Graduate School of International Management, at Phoenix, Ariz., said I today he had not taken any I formal art training. "The only training I can remember was in the sixth grade," he said. Wallace said he began working at metal sculpture in September and also does some charcoal and Indigo ink work. This is the first time he has entered any of his work in competition. As they do each year, the sponsors of the show also asked visitors to the show to choose their favorite display. That award, "The People's Choice," went to two people this year as there was a tie. The winners were Dick Lox, Gladstone for Peace in the Rockies, and to Mrs. Alberta Fillman of near Monmouth, for The Frantz Home. Both entries were oil paintings. John Vellenga, 341 S. Eighth St., received the judge's sec- Hospital Notes INSURANa. BONDS Jack Fischier - Jim Lillie McGrew & McGrew Agency, Inc. An Agency That Service Built 35 S. Prairie Sh - Golesburg - Phon* 342-4153 Admissions Friday: Carl Miller, Miss Kim Shelton, John Ryner, Mrs. Norman Teel, Mrs. Bessie Diesron, Mrs. Clyde Sage, Bennie Ishmael, Monmouth; Ronald Hale, Mrs. Shirley Stokes, Oquawka. Dismissals Friday: John Welch, Oquawka; Gary Van Skike, James Hasbrook, George Van Skike Jr., Monmouth; Kirby Dowell, Alexis. Admissions Saturday: Forrest Wells, Smithshire. Dismissals Saturday: Scott Pape, James Van Skike, Miss Lone Van Skike, Lewis Dutton, Miss Debra Boughton, Charles Gillette, Monmouth; Mrs. Walter Engfield, Roseville; Mrs. Eva Coats, Kirkwood; Otto Gerst Jr., Gladstone. ond top award of honorable mention. Vellenga had entered three acrylics and an oil painting; The winning entry was an acrylic entitled Green Follows Green. I This is the third year Vellenga has entered the bi-county show. A collage entered by Vellenga in 1971 also won the honorable mention award. In 1970 he received the best of show award with a wood sculpture, which later won a blue ribbon at the district level. Gifford Loomer, Macomb, was the jurist at the 2 -day show. Besides the entries, visitors were invited to watch the following demonstrations: Rya rugs and rug hooking, Jananne Flnck; egg decorating, Mrs. Emma Krug; potter's wheel, Paul Larson; Ink drawing, Ellen McRell, and china painting dolls, Mrs. Birditt. Members of the committee for the art show were Mrs. Hazel Frank, chairman; June Galjbraith, secretary; Diane iDowell, treasurer; Mrs. Mary Turner, Warren County Extension Adviser; Mrs. Patty Johnson, Henderson County Extension Adviser; and Mrs. Marjorie Barber, Mrs. Mabel Spears, Mrs. Elsie Jenks, Mrs. Ellen McRell, and Royal Young- Iblood. Winning blue ribbons in the adult division which entitle them to compete at the district show at Monmouth in May were Mrs. ^arjorie Barber, Media, an oil painting and a pastel; Richard Carlton, 315 South A St., a photograph; Max Cole, Biggsville, metal sculpture; Marjorie Ford, [Stronghurst, stitchery; Alberta MONMOUTH Correspondent Mrs. Lorraine Stauth For News 412 S. 10th St. Phone 734-4721 For Missed Copies Before 6 P. M. Phone 734-4J.21 Fillman, oil painting; Gail A. Irey, 224 S. 11th St., acrylic painting; John Irey, 236 South E St., acrylic painting; Paul Larson, pottery; Dick Lox, Gladstone, oil painting; Mrs. Lester Merrill, 517 S. Fifth St., acrylic painting; Mrs. Naomi G. iPurlee, 718 N. Third St., oil painting; Kathryn Wilson, Oquawka, oil painting, and A. Royal Youngblood. gouache. Youth blue ribbon winners |were Sandra WilUams, yarn and crayon; Greg Siegworth, entry unknown; Richard Allensworth, Little York, finger paint; Sue Cook, 813 North C St., pencil; Jim Erlandson, Smithshire, burlap yarn; Denise Gulick, Kirkwood, crayon; Terry Jarvis, Stronghurst, clay; Janet Spears, Stronghurst, batik; Dave Thompson, Oquawka, metal and tempra, and Roberta Walker, Little York, aluminum foil. !;' liliii -'i'ijillilM liil'' * '111' Art Shoiv Winner im I. I. M'f Action fabrics that give as you g "Palm Beach First Student From Japan Is Honored Yorkwood Union Students Leave for Tour of Mexico MONMOUTH - A total of 33 students from Yorkwood and Union, and three chaperones, left Saturday for a 10-day trip to Mexico. The group is traveling by bus to Nuevo, Laredo, Mexico, and taking a train from there to Mexico City. Among the events planned are a stay at the Hotel Romfel in Mexico City and side trips from there to Cuerna- vace and Taxco. The students will visit the pyramids, the famous Chapultepec Park and Castle, silver mines and many other interesting places. They also hope to see the Jai-Alai games and visit XochUmilco, the floating gardens. The highlight of the trip will be a visit to the Shrine of Guadalupe, where they will be guests on Good Friday. Making the trip are Tina Barman, Kathy Bertelsen, John Bertelsen, Idalu Becker, Lisa Burgland, Paula Cochran, Carol Edwards, Mary Jane Edwards, Cherry Galusha, Jackie Garland, Joe Johnson, Penny Johnson, Jay Kirby, DeAnne Lee, Marian Lee, Lois Leary, Sylvia Leary, and Denise Ricketts. Alsp on the trip are Rhonda Ricketts, Cindy Steele, Kim Walters, Scott Walters, Edah Vice, John Wegman, Becky Torrance, Bette Perry, Leigh Olson, Carla Holford, Janice Stoneking, Pam Martin, Roberta Davilla and Kathy Garner. The chaperones are Mrs. Donald Tomlin, Owen Gaede and Gary Moline. Mrs. Ward Melvin, Spanish teacher from Yorkwood, was unable to accompany the group. _ John W. Wallace, Cameron, is shown with the metal sculpture which placed the best of show award at the Town and Country Art Show at Lincoln School Saturday. Presenting him with the top award is Mrs. Hazel Frank, chairman of the show. The sculpture, which was made up of bolts, springs, pieces of metal and the inside of a watch, was entitled Thank Modem Man. LUNDRY'S FLYING SERVICE GALESBURG AIRPORT NEW CLASSES Starting Thursday, April 19 Private — Commerciol FLIGHT INSTRUCTOR AND INSTRUMENT Galesburg's Only Complete Flying School Veterans Approved FLIGHT EXAMINER ON THE STAFF Phone 343-1719 Easy Weave' Doubleknit Fashion Fiver Some occasions call for a dressy appearance, others tor sport. Why not select from the best of two worlds with a versatile Palm Beach* Fashion Fiver? Wear the suit that comes with its own color-coordinated belt when you want a dress-up look. For casual affairs, mate the coat and extra contrasting 6lacl <s with color-keyed belt for relaxing in style. Or wear the slacks on their own— they make a great looking companion with your own accessories. Beautifully tailored of 100% polyester, a truly remarkable fabric that gives when you do, defies wrinkling, and retains its shape wearing after wearing. Available in a varied selection of textured solids and fancy weaves in richly-hued color tones. MAIN at SiMINARY MONMOUTH - A bequest in the amount of $10,000 has been left to Monmouth College from the estate of Mr. and Mrs, Takashi Komatsu. To preserve the memory of Mr. Komatsu, the first Japanese student at Monmouth College, Richard D. Stine, college president, has announced the Takashi Komatsu Memorial Scholarship and a memorial plaque to be hung in Wallace Hall. The scholarship, naming a Komatsu Scholar" each year, will be presented to an American or Japanese-American student pursuing a program of _!ast Asian studies at the college, or to a Japanese student at the college in need of assis- :ance. A commemorative luncheon is scheduled for Saturday at the Monmouth College Student Cen- :er for a small group of. the many friends which Takashi Komatsu made during the time he .ived and studied at Monmouth. Consul General of Japan, Tateo Suzuki and his wife will be present at the luncheon to pay tribute to the contributions of Mr. Komatsu to Japan and to U.S. and Japanese friendship. Takashi Komatsu came to the United States in 1899. After workuig for a few years in New York, he moved to Monmouth and enrolled in the Monmouth High School, living with the W. W. McCullough family. He graduated as valedictorian of his class m 1906 and was graduated from Monmouth College in 1910. He proceeded to graduate school at Harvard University, where he was chosen to be one of the commencement ora tors, speaking in 1912 on The Dawn of Peace. HE RETURNED to Japan in 1912 and joined the staff of a steamship company travelling between Hong Hong and San Francisco. He served in the Harvard Club of Japan, in the Japan America Society, and in the Rotary, eventually becoming Japanese representative of Rotary International for many years. Komatsu made frequent visits to the United States, returning to Monmouth whenever possible, attempting to explain the Japanese situation on the verge and during World War II. I Following the war, he was instrumental in leading Japan to ; rebuild her industrial strength, through reusing or disposing of i implements of war. His sons, William Ryuji Komatsu and Mark Masayoshi Komatsu were the first Japanese to attend Monmouth College following the War, graduating in 11951. 2|l4X6—$34.9515X6—$34.95 l4X7-"$39.9515X7—$39.95 [4X8—$44.9515X8—$49.95 5X4—$39.9515X10- -$59.95 Super Values MICKEY THOMPSON TIRES L60-14..^ .-.$34.95 :G60-14..k.....-....$29.95 HOOKER HEADERS most applications. .$89.95 CRANE FIREBALL CAMS $29.95 CHERRYBOMB...$ 9.95 HEDDMAN HEADERS in stock.... $49.95 'HOLLEY 850... $39.95 750;. $29.95 B60-13 650-13 $29.95 $2.21 E60-14 735-14$30.72 $2.8 5 ,G6044 825-14 $35.U $3.U J60-14 885-14 $38.74 $3.62 L60-14 $39.69 $3.56 G60-15 825-15 $35.25-$3.18 J60-15 885-15 $37.56 $3.50 L60-15 915-15 $40.98 $3.56 W/T SPORT 70 . 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