Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on April 20, 1973 · Page 13
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April 20, 1973

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 13

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, April 20, 1973
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Page 13
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nnoancmmiti Inie Violet diapter ot YMCA Mwl Mom ind IM Swton pngnms fiMtom Mif wUl iiMit IMfty At ttM YMQA^ «H1 bwift the at S |».tt^. it the Milonic Mftle seconit MMtoni «i ;A^ 23. ^ ^ kiHIMiOn of candiiilates, fol^ msm mA MIren, Mes 2 lowed 1^ a liMir. All to 4 will Mn i(t • a.in. Mm^ are (nvited. NEWCOMER BOARD Hie Noweomer Joint Board meeting will be Monday at r • p.m. in the home of Mrs. Har. •joltf Canada, 370 Hawldnmn Ave driiy 'aflid 'Pridiy'Ai 10:30 a^n Monday and |^d^> there will be a MViiiii program for moth* iers and dtttdren < months to 2 years. Mrs. Ohey R«l»on is the fewtrudor. On Tuesday and tliursday from 7 to 7:30 p .m. a swiim i^o* gram for mothers and children Irom 4 to S years will be conducted, wo to three-year olds and their mothers will SfWim f^om 6 :30 to 7 p.m. Miss K^thi 'Kyior iviil be the ihatruc- tOr.' ', Further inliirmation may be obtflih^ at the YMCA. Robert herald Bullock, son of Sgt. and Mrsr Roben C. Bullock Jr., of Eilson Air Force Base, FairbaiAs, Ala^a, and his parents have been visiting in Galesburg during the last month. B. J., the name he answers to the most, spent some time with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Bullock Sr., 178 CHiye St., and some time with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Wright of near Wataga. Sgt. Buyock Jr., who was based in Texas, and his family were en rOute to his new station assignment. Mrs. Bullock is the former Jerilynn Wright. Slide m The Arts and Home Life departments of the Galesburg Woman's dub held an annual combined meeting Thursday, when Mrs; h. W. Anderson presided at the meeting as chairman of the Arts Department and Mrs. George Rose, chairman of Home Life Deptutment conducted the opening ritual, Several lo(cal members were wiraiers in the ISth District Creative Writmg contest; Mrs. Geraldine Steele for Light Verse; Mrs. J, L. Thomi>son for Essay and Juvenile Fiction and Mrs. Richard Oliamock's Child's Poem also won on the state level. Mrs. J. L. Thompson presented the awards. Mrs. Robert Thompfion, club president,- announced that Mrs. R, C. Firankeberger received a special catation for her many hours of volunteer work at Galesburg State Researclj Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Wilkinson presented '"Hte Land of tiie Maya," a documentary travelogue with slides and recorded "on the spot" soundtrack. Several months of study precaded (Contihued on page 12) BRIDES DRIAMUNP Where the loveUMt wtddlnci begin also th« (inwit in wed' ding phototraph;^. Lewett prices arounq. vitii tM vpM itoa skoa" Mrs. Robert G. Stegall and her son, Sean are visiting relatives in Galesburg. She and her husband live in Iraklion, Greece, where Mr. StegaU is a staff sergeant in the Air Force stationed at ihe Iraklion Air Station. Mrs. Stegali's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Charles Anderson, 571 Arnold, and her maternal grandmother is Mrs. Jessie Nesbit, 532 Arnold. Mr. Stegali's parents are Mr. and Mrs. George Stegall, 1986 Baird Ave. TTiey have lived in Greece since last June and Sean was born tiiere Sept. 5 in a maternity clinic near Iraklion. The experience was.not what Mrs. Stegall had counted on, because, although a doctor delivered her baby; there were no nurses, only mid-wives. Since no regular rooxn Was available Sean was bom in an office room. When she left the clinic with her new son, it was no easier walking down the 60 clinic ' stieps than it was walking up them before. Sean has dual citizenship, both Greek and Amrican^ and when he is 18, he can choose between them. Iraklion is located on the Island of Crefe^ and Mcs. Stegall feels fortunate that they live only two blocks from Ihe Mediterranean Sea. The water, is always warm and clear, she said. Both Mr. and Mrs. Stegall are graduates of Galesburg High School, he in 1966 and she in 1998. Re; is completing his college education bi the service, and is qurrently takmg courses towards a business management degree. Mrs. Stegall and Sean plan to rett^n to Greece May 19. Promises Miss Phyllis Carter, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Hayward Carter, 711 Willard St., and Tom Maupin, son of Mr: and Mrs. Mites J. Maupin,, 1692 Jefferson St., pledged wedding vows Saturday, April 6, at the Ivy House Ch^p^l, Iriglewood, Calif. Rev. Charles^ L. Rhodes read the double ring ceremony for ^e couple at Tpm Attendants werfej^ts. Norman Wilson, Hermosa Beach, Calif., and Steve Nelson, Pomona, Calif., formerly of Galesburg: The newlyweds will reside at 1168 8th St., Hermosa Beach, Calif. Mrs. Maupin, a graduate of Galesburg High School is at- tendhig El. Camiho College, Torrance, and ' is employed at Lucky Stores, Her husband, a graduate of GHS, served in the Army. He is iattending Northrop Institute of Technology, Inglewood, Calif. Thailand Is Theme _ - • ' • For Program Mrs. I. E. Swensrud screened slides of a recent trip to Thailand at the meeting of Chapter HO of PEO in the home of Mrs. Guy Flater, 391 Fair Acres: Mr. and Mrs. Swensrud, who visited their daughter and family in Bangkok, spent a month there. Slides included scenes from Chieng Mai, Thailand's second largest city, near Burma, the River Kwai, Pattaya Beach, and many side trips. Assisting hostesses were James Sherwood and Mrs. Millard Olson. Mrs. David Beck was accorded serving honors at the attractively decorated table, centered with gahlieh flowers arranged ip a hurricane lanip: Grandma Rates High On List By GAY JPAULEY NEW YORK (UPI) ~ Louise H. Morse, at 00, is a globe* trotter who must rate as the Oltimate of volunteers. The gung-ho grandma from Newbury, Mass., spends part of each year in far-off and often primitive parts of the world gathering material for lectures all for the benefit of CARE. Now in her 14th year as a CARE volunteer, Mrs. Morse, wife of a retired banker, told how it all started. A young minister in her community in his last aermon before a new assignment outlined.some of the world aid projectsf for which volunteers were needed. At,about the same time, an elderly c o li p 1 e, childhood friends of hera from Boston, offered her an around-the-world trip because "We've always planned to give you a nice present. We'd like for you to have it now." She Didn't Even Ask "I didn't even ask CARE if it wanted a volunteer," Mrs. Morse said the other day durhig a visit to New York for one of her lecture and color slide presentations before a church group. A woman with a marvelous natural timing, , Mrs. Morse bills her lectures as "Fun for Food," featurhig the "Mrs. Nobody (Who) Goes Somewhere." Mrs. Morse has kept no record of miles traveled, but Ffiddv. April 20.1973 1! tke Sand 2 )i (Continued m page 12) The Sand Dollar or Holy Ghost Shell is one of the most unusual specimens of marine life. The markings on the shell symbolize the Birth, Crucifixion and Resurrection of Christ. On the top side of the shell, an outline of the Easter Lily is clearly seen. At the center of the Lily a five pointed star representing the Star of Bethlehem appears. The five openings are repre­ sentative of the four nail holes and the spear wound made in the body of Christ during the Crucifixion. Reversing the shell one will easily recognize the outline of the Christmas Poinsettia and also the Bell. When broken, inside the shell are five little birds called the Doves of Peace. Some say they are the Angers that sang to the Shepherds the First Christmas Morning. ondultant ^iued Program Reflects Yearns Theme table accented with a yellow dp er w p. "Can you think of one thing that has affected the change' of life style to any greater degree than packaging?" asked Russell Meyer, Consultant for Alton Box Board Co., as he spoke to members of Chapter W of PEO Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Ella Long, 676 N. Prairie St. Reminiscing, Mr. Meyer spoke of the days of the cracker bar­ ret, the butter tub and the burlap coffee bag; comparing containers of yesterday to those of [today. Modem packaghig methods have reduced the cost to the consumer some ten billion dollars each year. Continuing, Mr. Meyer traced the history of the Alton Box Board Company from it's founding in 1910 in Alton, III, to the present day, stating that the company now has 46 mills and piants throughout the country. The odginal box board company jin Galesburg was begun in 1946. Known as the Knox Box Company, the Alton firm purchased aiid expanded the facility in 1952. Today the company employs 5,000 persons, 150 locally and is listed in the top 15 of packaging people. . The first style box was made Home Cultui^e Club Elects '73-74 Officers Officers were elected at the Wednesday meeting of Home Culture Club at the home of Mrs. HapoW Weaver, 3310 Windsor Court. Mrs. Harold Ahlberg, intro^ duced by Mrs. Cecil Maxwell, presented the program on "Jesus Peqile." Serving as officers next year will be Mrs. John Hawkinson, president; Mrs. Kenneth Peel, vice president; Mr«i. ,Owen Hocraffer, secretary, and Mrs. John M. Sutor, treasurer. Mrs. Hawkinson, president, conducted the meeting. Assistbig the hostess was Mrs. Min Doyle. Decorative motif was in koepini vyiQi the Easter, leaaon. Serving honors were given Mri. Bt E. Man- iworren and Mrs; AJvin WaaVfy, a naw member. - • . . - , r- T '-^ ' : ryr 't— r— Modern Touch Lucite jewelry is the-' perfect modem touch |a add excitement to an unspectacular outfit. Beouf if III, Live EASTER LILIES BEN FRANKIIN ABINQDON ^'lr *.^^^.'4!il'^ " |J"JlSi!.'" 3|i|||jliiiiiii;>» ir...,i -m A '.1 III 'ill 'l'ltlif'' 'Irll'ir It r ..o;wif #11 Gale^hursi Club HoaU tor Conference Central District Illinois As sociatioh of Club Women In corporate members asseml^ed at the Sheraton Motor Inn Thursday and today for the 55th annual session of.the iroup. Hosts for the event were members of the Phyllis Wheatley Club. Mrs. CoroeUus YAiing, district president, 1^, Mrs.- Daisy Fair of AUoQ, state president, and County^ Ministerial Association. • Mrs. Young, Mrs. Fair and Mrs. Ruby Edwards, Blooming{ton, 'national treasurer, eadi spoke briefly. The Alice Foy Educational I Trophy,. given annually to the club performing the most outstanding work in tb^ communl' ty^ during the' year was awarded the Civic Women's Club of Bloomipgton. Tiie Martin Luther King award given the women • •• = it- 1. i! 1 Mrs. Richard Harris, president!contributing the most time and o! the host club, stop a moment effort to a local club was pre- to chat prior to the banquet sented by Mrs. Jean Lowery, Thursday evening. , Mayor Robert Cabeen wel- ; corned the members at the ban- Jquet as did Rev. C. L. Coleman, past president of the Knox past district president, to Mrs. Lola Richardson of Quincy. The Mrs. Daisy Brooki of Monmouth received a plaque presented by Mrs. Beatrice Vinson of Springfield, a past district president, for being the most congenial club woman at the convention. Also presented to the district hy Mrs. Vinson was a gold plaque award to Mrs. Young. The plaque included all the names of the past district presidents serving since the dU- trict was organized in 1918 by Julia A. Gibson of Peoria. The conference concluded today with the election and installation of officers and com of wheat straw. By the early twenties the folding carton and I corrugation became more convenient. The number one use of the box board is for foodstuffs, although cartons made for heavy stress are used to protect modern appliances and interpackhigs are produced to protect delicate >arts during shipment. "There s not a major company in the country that does not use Alton Box Board products. Packaging is a way of life." Concluding his remarks, Mr. Meyer told of the strides Alton has made in the field of pollution control and ecology. The Alton Company has been recycling for 50 years and uses 800 tons of waste paper daily. Mrs. W. L. Collins, Mrs. Russell Meyer and Mrs. Walter Pacey were accorded serving honors at the luncheon table centered with spring flowers of yellow shag and fiji mums complemented by lavender iris. Mrs. F. W. Phillips, Mrs. B. V. McClanahan and Mrs. T. W. Jochimsen assisted the hostess. Presiding at the business meeting was Mrs. Walter Pacey, president. Army Mother's C!ul> Meets, Conducts White Elephant Sale The Army Mother's Club met Tuesday in the home of Mrs. William Cole, 1033 Mulberry Street, for a 12:30 p.m. luncheon. Assisting the hostess was Mrs. G. L. Hosklns. Mrs. Stella Hough, president, conducted the business meeting. She announced that Mrs. Lester Downard was named program chairman, and Mrs. Charles Teel was named sick chairman. Following the meeting, a Whit« Elaphant Sale was held with Mrt' Hough as auctioneer. Pro<»i4i of 110.85 will go Into the dub treaiury. READ THB WANT ADS! Continuing the year's theme, "The Varied Roles of PEO Women," several members of Chapter AN presented a musical program on Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. William H. Yaw, 1628 N. West St. Mrs. Ordell Peterson was in charge of the program which included selections by Mrs. Sam Coffman Jr., Mrs. W. L. Giles, Mrs. Charles S. Gamble, Mrs. and white centerpiece. Mrs. Roger Williamson and Mrs. Gamble were accorded serving honors. Committee members assisting the hostess were Mrs. Pete Boynton, Mrs. Evar Swanson, |Mrs. E. G. Tribbey, Mrs. Bruce Stratton and Mrs. Richard Bloomberg. Mrs. Robert C. Gunther pre- Felix Bengtson, Mrs. Yaw and I sided at the business meeting. Mrs. Peterson. | Luncheon was served from a/ READ THE WANT ADSf two trophies are traveUI^| tro- mittee reports given during the phies and awarded each year at meeting conducted by Mrs. the annual sessions. Young. Who Has Tht Most Sweater Coots LESLIE'S Yeal LESLIE'S earl rewe ierd ll LASTING REMEMBRANCE FOR A ad a FAMILY RINGS FROM $1 Ghoow from a wonderful Selection of Family RINGS in Many Different Styles and Settings—as Shown. Choose Stone for Mother and One to Twelve Children^a Birthstoaes Available. Order Now — Delivery 2 Weeks Mothers Day — May 13 T/iere CM Be no Wore Iov//I0 OW For Mothar. • CASH • CHARGE • BUDGET • LAY-A.WAY Hearts JEWELERS 316 E, Main

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