Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on April 21, 1973 · Page 3
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 3

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 21, 1973
Page 3
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Page 3 article text (OCR)

m faster J, A GQlesbufg Register>Moi(, Golesburg, lii. Sqturdgy, April 1] ,J973^3f I , ,1 t i " i'* I'^^'t'^'/III " I 'll ^ ^ . ||f 'i i'« It •f'J.i' *i,;t:ilfii '^""iii III ,••'!! jifijlJ'" t'l! '1,, The Jubilant message of the Resurrection will fill churches with music on Easter Sunday. The traditional will blend with the not so traditional in (klesburg churches, as well as In churches across the land. "Jesus Christ Is Risen Today" will be sung, perhaps univtf sally, as part of the message, but the arts, using choirs, instruments or banners will also be represented. Traditionally the point of Psalm 150 is that all musical instruments should be used to praise the Lord. Today more than ever before, that command is being obeyed, as evidenc* ed by the popular, folk, rock and jazz styles found in various services. The pipe organ and the carillon have been standard church instruments for centuries. To these have been added the trumpet, along with other brass instruments, the lute, the guitar or bells, all of which are part of services in our conmiunity, paralleling those throughout the world. A brass instrument quartet, and a bell choir will be part of the service at Trinity Lutheran Church, while at the First Christian Church The White Chapel Hand Bell Choir will present selections. Trumpet solos or fanfares will be used at the First Baptist Church, the Covenant Church and the First United Presbyterian Church. The First United Methodist Church will have the herald trumpets at all the services, with the exception of the sunrise service, which will feature music by guitars and the flute. At the Sunrise Service at Central Congregational Church the Symbolic Movement Choir, under the direction of Mrs. Robert Murray, will present "And God Said Yes," with Dr. Murray as narrator. A guitar Mass will be part of the noon service at Immaculate Heart of Mary Church. Traditional at the First Lutheran Church is the Cross of Victory, decorated with Easter lillies. The cross is fiishion- ed from the trunk of the huge Christmas tree, which was trimmed with Crismons at Christmas. High Mass at Grace Episcopal Ohuroh at 11 p.m. this evening, Easter Eve, will begin with the Paschal taper kindled from a flintstone stnick outeide the ohuroh. The taper win then be brought into the sanctuary to light the Paschal candle for the candlelight service. Banners are now a part of many church decorations, being hung at the First Baptist Church, the Trinity Lutheran Church, the First Lutheran Church and the Covenant Church. At the First United Methodist Church there will be a procession of three banners at each service. Contemporary, perhaps, but still the message of the Resurrection. By Isabelle E. Buncher Collegians Receive Various Honors Daryl A. Fansler,' son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fansler, 808 E. First St., is servmg as a member of the Religious Life Com mittee at North Central College in Naperville. Janet Stoerzbach, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Stoerz­ bach of 979 N. Prairie St., has been initiated into Alpha Lambda Delta, national honor society at Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington. Richard Lee White, Jr., sen-[ lor at Augustana College, Rock; Island, has been elected to Phi Beta Kappa, national honor society. Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. White, 68 Silver St., are his parents. Mrs. Helen Swanson, 1719 W. Main St., has been initiated into Alpha Lambda Delta, a national honorary society at Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington. Patricia L. Webber, a senior at Galesburg High School, will be featured in the Seventh Annual Editon of Who's Who Amon College Students, 1972-73. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William R. Webber, 469 Kings Canyon Road. Robert A. Fornander, son of Rev. and Mrs. E. D. Lyon, 1042 Monroe St., is the student musical director of Lerner and Loewe's "Brigadoon," to be presented April 27, 28 and 29 in the Centennial Hall at Au­ gustana College, Rock Island. Named to the Dean's List at Eastern Illinois University in Charleston were Thomas L. Marvelli, son of Dr. and Mrs, Marshall A. Marvelli, 150 Circle Drive; Steven V. Benson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald V. Benson, 3292 Windsor Court and Jeff Fifield, son of Dr. and Mrs. Charles A. Fifield Jr., 70 Circle Drive. Marvelli and Benson both recorded 4.0 (straight A's). Deborah Swanson, daughter of Area Students A University of Illinois co-ed from Wataga has achieved high honors in the field of home economics. Louise Olson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ora Olson was one of five nominees for the Janice M. Smith Outstanding Senior Award in home economics. Foods in business is Miss Olson's professional interest. After graduation, she plans to enter Cooperative Extension or public utility work. While maintaining a grade point above a 4.0 on a 5.0 scale, she has been involved in both home economics and campus activities. The highlights of Miss Olson's home economics activities include membership chairman of the Illinois Student Home Economics Association, president and treasurer of the University of Illinois Home Economics Central Committee and chairman of the Freshman Home Economics Committee. She is also an officer in Phi Upsilon Omicron and a member of Omicron Nu home economics honoraries. On campus. Miss Olson was committee chairman for the Agriculture College AU-Ag Ban quet and Plow Boy Prom. She participated in Agricultural Council, Cooperative Extension Club, Illio Yearbook Business Staff and Volunteer Illini Projects. On the basis of her grade point and activities. Miss Olson was selected as one of 30 members of Mortar Board women's senior honorary. Miss Olson is a member of 4-H House women's cooperative on campus, where she served as an executive officer. Her spark of leadership potential had its begmnings in 4-H and school activities. Miss Olson' said. She was active in Knox County 4-H and at ROVA High School. June A. Peterson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Peterson, Knoxville, was one of thirteen Blackburn College students at Carhnville, inducted into the Blackburn chapter of Alpha Chi, National Honorary Scholarship Society. Carol A. Masden, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Masden, Avon, has been elected to Phi Beta Kappa, national honor society. She is a senior at Au­ gustana College, Rock Island. Philip W. McKinley, son of Mr. and Mrs. William McKinley, Avon, has one of the principal roles in Lerner and Loewe's "Brigadoon" to be presented April 27, 28 and 29 in Centennial Hall at Augustana College, Rock Island. Michael R. Lee, Little York, is in the student teacher educa- Social Announcements ... SAI Sigma Alpha Iota Alumnae and Patronesses will meet Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Robert Near of near Wataga. AAMA The American Association of Medical Assistants will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in Room 013 Bond! Builduig. The program will be a film, "Drugs and the Nervous System." All medical secretaries, nurses, technicians and receptionists are invited to attend. WESLEYAN SERVICE GUILD Wesleyan Servite Guild of the First United Methodist Church will meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the Fellowship Hall. Rev. Keith Zimmerman will give the program, and Mrs. Albert Rodgers, the devotions. SANDBURG COTTAGE The Carl Sandburg Cottage, 331 E. Third St., will be open to the public Sunday from 1 to 5 p.m. The birthpliace is closed on Monday but is open daily the remainder of the week from 9 a.m. until noon and from 1 to p.m. Sunday morning visits may be made by appointment only. SENIOR CITIZENS Senior Citizens will meet Monday for a 6 p.m. potluck. "Leisure Time" will be the program presented by Roger Ponifex, city park superintendent. After the 6 p.m. potluck Wednesday, Orlo Moore will be in charge of mixed dancing. Thursday at 7 p.m. there will be a pitch party. Prizes will be awarded and finger foods served. \ All meetings are at the YMCA, SORORIS Sororis will, meet Monday at 1:30 p.m. In the home of Mrs. Dean Lindstrom, 2190 N. Broad St. The speaker will be Miss Anuna Misa. ELKS WOMEN'S CARD PARTY The concluding Elks Women's Card Party of the season Mill be Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. at the Elks Club. Dessert will be served. ORAOtJATE NURSfiS CLUB Graduate Nurses Club will meet Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. at the home of the Misses Marion and Mildred Shelton, 1473 N. Kellogg St. KNOX COUNTY HOME WORKSHOP CLUB The Knox County Home Workshop Club will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Curt Cook, 1053 Johnston St. Hosts will be Mr. Cook and Ralph Reynolds. (Continued on Page 7) Don Achelpohl Presents Program Don Achelpohl of Knox College presented a program following the guest night supper of the Gleaner Circle of the Emmanuel United Methodist Church this week. Selections ranged from Beethoven to Gershwin, with introductory comments for each number. Mrs. Roger McGraw introduced the pianist. Mrs. McGraw, president, conducted the business meeting at which the members voted to donate a pew for the sanctuary. It was announced there would be a benefit breakfast Thursday at the home of Mrs. Florence Geldbrandt, 247 Sumner St. from 9 to 11 a.m. Tables for the covered dish dinner served prior to the program featured an Easter motif. Parents Announce Troth Mr. and Mrs. .James E. Lane of Amboy announce the engagement of thehr daughter, Mary Elizabeth, to Thomas Jay Peters, son of Mrs. Paul Peters, 1369 N. Broad St., and the late Mr. Peters. The bride-elect, a graduate of Amboy High School will graduate in June from Illinois State University, Normal. Her fiance, a graduate of Galesburg H'gh School, will graduate ui June from Iowa Wesleyan College, Mount Pleasant, Iowa, where he is a member o/ Phi Delta Theta fraternity and a member of the varsity golf team: A June wedding is being planned. Miss Mary Lane •MA Photographs Form Exhibit ".li Gallery II Family Lib ^ Wattes of Oasti AT THIS MONEY SAVING: SPECIAL! KO DACO LOR ^ i N i N?SH i NG : O iO EXPOSURE ROUS JUMBO $149* • 0°" Ifc PROCESSED WITH PRINTS ONLY.. | • OR IC PROCESSED WITH PRINTS ONLY.. HAPPY MiMORIES PRESERVED FOREVER AT 1/2 THE PRICE ; (20 iXPOSURE lOUS only $2 .49) 35iMM 30 EXPOSUW SHOES PtOCESSEO.. .$1.3* • IMM MOVIi FliM PBOCESSEO $139 • ANY SUCK t WHITE lOU PROCESSEO.. .M< • THIS AD MUST ACCOMPANY ORDER FOR SPECIAL OFFER. \ NO LIMIT ON NUMBER OF ROLLS, USE ANY ENVELOPE. RUSH TO: LA CROS$E FILM SERVICE D«pt. IS, LA CROSSE, WISCONSIN S4I01 By JOANNE AN LEW KOCH Have you ever wondered if ypu have taste? Maybe when you stared at a famous abstract painting in the art museum and asked yourself why it looked just like something your 3-year- old had brought home from nursery school. Maybe when you saw a monstrpus sofa in the furniture store, picked up the price tag and saw $2,000. Maybe when your friend's deco- )r suggested chocolate brown and purple for her living room. Does everyone have taste? How can we trust our own taste when decorators and furniture faddists often suggest combinations that seem too cold, loo hot, too bizarre. Milo Baughman, one of the top furniture designers in the country, a professor of environmental design and an outspoken critic of antihuman interiors, says we all have taste, preferences of some kind. The trouble is, we don't have the courage to press for what we prefer. BRIDES PREAMUND Where the loveliest weddings begin also the finest in wedding photography. Lowest prices around. VUit tta9 "Oua Stop Shop" 444 N. H »nd«MOB St. Ph. 343-3C1S We're usually expressing what someone else prefers. "Too often we make the taste choices we do, not because we honestly respond in the depths of our truest being to certain colors or forms or styles or design ideas, but because we respond to the pull toward social conformity — worrying about what others will think. We are persuaded to do certain things because they may create an image of economic achievement beyond our particular economic reality. Our preoccupation with having a nice house should never get in the way of the life of that house." I experienced a twinge of guilt at this point, remembering how I shoo the kids off the new chairs. I thought of one relative who practically had her living rooms roped off. In fact, I couldn't think of anyone who had gotten new furniture that didn't let their nice new furnishings, or cai'peting, or drapes get in the way of the living in MALES' formol weor "la Stock Rentals" PHONE 309 /3142-SSU Altar Six, Lord W»>t. P«lm Bawh Register for Free Honeymoon to Las Vegas 10 Wtst M«JB St., CalMburs their house, at least for a little wihle. But I still didn't know if I had taste, that is good taste. Baughman quoted another designer, Harley Parker, who said, "Good taste is the first refuge of the noncreative. It is the anaesthetic of the public." He told me what passes for good taste may be nothing more Emmett F. Butler of Newton, Iowa, will be speaker at the annual Credit Worpen International Boss Night Thursday at 6:30 p.m. at Holiday Inn. A graduate of Knox College, Mr. Butler, former Director of Public and Employe Relations for the Maytag Company, has served as National Director and Public Relations Chairman of the National Management Association. He was selected by the Iowa Development Commission to serve as master of ceremonies to introduce the governor and lieutenant governor of Iowa and other dignitaries at "Sell Iowa" meetings with leading industrialists in Chicago, Minneapolis and New Yoric. His topic will be "How to Confuse People Without Really Trying." Members of the board are in charge of arrangements with Mrs. Andrew Main serving as chairman. The Galesburg Civic Art Center presents "Women Through a Poet's Lens" an exhibit of photographs by Lew Jackson. ' Mr. Jackson, formerly of Chicago, received his degree from Western Illinois University. At the present time, he is teaching Afro-American Literature and Vocational Education at Galesburg Senior High School. The exhibit in Gallery II consists of 16 photographs of young women from the Galesburg area. Mr. Jackson's original poetry accompanies the photographs. Photography is a second field for Mr. Jackson, whose first book of poetry "Lifelines," is set to be published by Third World Presa in the near future. Mr. 3tickson acknowledges the assistance of Midwest Photo, the Galesburg Senior High School print shop students, and his models. "Women Through a Poet's Lens" will occupy Gallery II until Mby 5. This exhibit of photographs and Bruce Bobick's watercolors in Gallery L sponsored by the Galesburg Register-Mail, may be seen at the Civic Art Center, 114 E. Main St. (Continued on Page 7) Four O'clock Rush Most Moms worry about the empty calories that go down during the after-school snack. Play safe and keep lunchmeats and skinless frankfurters on hand to greet the four o'clock rush. Kids love the flavor and you appreciate the good nourishment. Sausage products are rich in vitamins and minerals and they are packed with energy, too! I I Cf. A NEVER BEFORE DIAMOND VALUE Dioitiond $1/1050 Solitoire • 14 K White or Yellow Gold H Leo Stein & Sons, Inc. JEWELRY DEPT. E. MAIN ST. - Dowotoira Gdkilmijm States Arts Councils Will Sponsor Meeting Twelve midwestem state arts councils in association with the National Endowment for the Arts and Associated Councils of the Arts are sponsoring a seminar for community arts councils Mlay 18-20 in Chicago at the Hotel Ambassador West. Delegates representing the Galesburg Community Arts Council will be Miss Linda Kuczka,| William Wilsen and James Calderone. John B. Hightower, President of Associated Councils of the Arts, Clark Mitze, Director of State and Community Programs for the National Endowment for the Arts, directors of those state arts councils in the region, George Irwin of the Quincy Society of Fine Arts, and John Lane of the Beaford Center in Etevon, England will be among those serving as faculty for the seminar. The three-day meeting will focus on the needs and potential of conwnunity arts councils. The topics to be discussed include ways of helping the creative artist, the place of the arts in the schools, budget planning, the formation of an arts council, the organization of an arts festival, and how regional planning and cooperation between arts councils can best be^ achieved. Sports For Spring The "sports" look for sportswear is catching on for spring. The tennis look is an attractive style whether or not you play the game. The whites with classic tennis stripes are fashioned for daytime or evening wear. ADDITIONAL SOCIAL NEWS ON PAGE 7

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