Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on April 27, 1973 · Page 11
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April 27, 1973

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, April 27, 1973
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(Sottsbuffl Rgfliatif'MQil. Gqlgsbura. Ml. friddv. April 27. 1173 9 '.V '1 vHtw-iohg com- pum fiitt uiin are too many "4)6^fMdtrs" and- not enough iviiHteii^. Larry SeimtitN ill AmMsMi "worker 'l^tf; W 6m ^thlng ab«tit ebii^ servatkilk on Jia m ad'a farm near oilestorg, wueire,>ii|th hiififa antt four pKlldreii, he hai c^atetf a tam\ wUdllte haUtit. ^ TattayhArtwr and Bird Iby in lUtnoii, and it has a speetal aigaifieanoe (or the Schwara .faMlly^ because.they^^acUce its ttieaning all yeair/They' not only t>laiit treea^ but imptwv and t>rofeci: them, and proVide for the Birds. President Orciver Cleveland, Sl!,ai ,:!i', V'..'- • I iniWS, lalM ^hewtt caiiAi a moMMient ui Neotaa' ka to the fooftter o( Arbor Day, i. fltertlng MMtM, 'iDthet RolMayi rapttae upon the past, AtfMf Dajr propoiea^ fort8e «ititfe.»? Mr. Morton, a newsiMiper pubUiher, and writer for thd old Burlington and River Railroad, m tot of tiie Chicago, . and Qulricy line, and ei^ntuaU ly the Burlington • Norttiein, started Arbor Day in the 1870's so that the trees would enrich the soil and conserve the moisture in the treeless state or Nebraska, dince that time it has spread to eveiy state except Alaska. In doing his share for conservation, Mr. Scwarz has encouraged school efa88ea ,'8c6ut and 4 -H cldbs, and jpiups, auch as the Audubott^ Sdclety, to vMt his farm, Bntth Creek Farms. Traila hava bain made through the woods, whldi ars a haven for wlMlife. Deer, rabbits,' squirreir beavei >s and birds of all types thrive here, even though he allows hunting. The beavers- have been tpiite active; their dam' Ivas now created a three*acre jiohd. All that he asks in return is Larry Schwanc claant but the bird h • u a at aath spring oh his farm> BrMsh Creak Farms, south of Galosburg. Bluabirds.naVf •r rotunt to the sahio noat twice, and if Mr; Schwarx didn ^t cloaif thorn out, sparrows would move In. (RegisterrMaU Photo by Dale Huiiiplvey) thai ateh par^lillottt a quei* ikihiiaife whidi ariiiwhat type <a( wfidlila wara ka»; Of bag* gad, If tt'a hantbt aaaton; what tfpa al icaptti #aa uaad.... Wire doga along, andlMWlofig the party waa uf^lhawoodi., Fram tli» {nformatkMt, Mr. Miwarcia aoAipllinf m chart Kiwhteh shMitd teU hfan from y^ to yeaif if the wihlUfe is inehiasbig, which ia bnportant becausa it will not only improve future hunting and fishing, but also Improve the habitat conditions for game. Coaservatloii study is important, Mr. Schwarasaid^ because many wild creatures and even trees are a step ahead of htmians in their sen- ,sitiVity to polluted air and Water, ' ahd cbMnlcal' pestl- ^ cides^ He: haa dopiatad trees and shrubs to all the; middle ladMola in Galesburg each A^ bor Day for thaatudenta to plant, and he gifes talks to them aboutihe benefiU of the treei, and the need for conservation. This spring Mr. Schwarz pians to purchase 10 young wild turiceys from Pennsylvania and 20 Hungarian partridges from Wisconsin. He , will raise them until they are about 7 or 8 weeks old iand tiien release them. He hopei that they will stay in the area and produce offsprUig. Tur- l^ys were made exthlct in Illinois around thie turn of the century, and are behig repop* ulated by the Illinois Department of Conservation. Birds are well provided for at the Schwarz farm. Bluebird, wren, wood duck and purple martbi houses are ' everywhere. But perhaps Mjout cfCea^ue "Aspects oftiocai Gomprehen- sive Land Use*' wilfbe the iocal study item for the League of Women Voters, who met Thursday eveninjj for pptluck .dinner and annual meetuig at^e home of Mrs;. Dotf^d •Torraiice, 434 Columbiiit'Avev' %e league will contlnuiS^^io <^upport council* manager government and public health. . ...................... At the State Convention the piogramr1ten\ adopted l>y all leagues, in iflwois/is "af study of the distril^fion;of:mon^ for public education in Illin<us and of alternative mjefiipds for; financing >fichools; to a^e h'le v e greater equity for students and taxpayers. Continuing program items include constitutional implementation, election laws, improve structure and operation of local government, Civil rights, improved services of Illinois state agencies, land use and improved correctionall - procedures in IllinQis,'"';; ~ Elected to serye las president for 1973-74 iS'Mrs. James R. CafttweBi^ vice president, Mrs. Wasil Fiedorow.^and treasurer, Mrs. S. 4, Ross. Directors are Mrs, Ray Amold, Mrs. Carl Eck and Mrs, Leland;. Smith.; Mrs. Ron Ravens, president, conducted the meeting; TTlie l|i|jgue" voted to take a position siipporting the inclusion in the city budget for a profes- siojjial City Planner.for Gajies- Jeweler Speaks To Newcomer Club Fred Nyman presented a program entitled "Gracious Living" at the Newcomer dub coffee Thursday morning at the First United Methodist Church. He was introduced by Mrs. Harold Canada, Newcomer hostess. Mr. Nyman-displayed pieces of fine jewelry, grasswarb, pewfer and silver. He gkve hints on taking care;, of , silver and fine quality dishes,, then explained that what makes the difference in the kinds of silver service is the percentage of silver content. He said that steHing^sllver is 93% silver content and 7% other metat Silver anddishes cw .be_damaged by at>rasiyes, he cautioned. Sometimes scratches or'tiny nicks cmjie removed by a jeweler who has a knowledge of - fine service pieces; lie Cpncludeid. Mrs. Dave ' Johnson, coffee chairman, presided. She introduced Mrs. Dale Hamans who will servo as new coffee cliair- man. Mrs. Glenn Mertes introduced new members, Mrs. Margaret Brunggemann, SL. Paul, Minn.; Mrs. Gerald Gandt, Wauwatosa, Wis.; Mrs. Carl fJelson, kihgspbrt, Tenri.; Mrs. Gerald Wick, Wauwatosa, Wis.; Mrs. Ernie Omelis, East Moline, and Mrs. Paul Lersch, East Liverpool, Ohio. Guests present were Mrs. Ethel Dunham, Mrs. Dave Nor- dentoft. Mrs. Ken Beaulieu, Mrs. Rich Setterholdm, Mrs. Walt Jones arid Mrs. Roger Cohee. Hostesses were Mrs. Ernie Torske and Mrs. Lyman Jensen. CAMPING CLyB The Kilox ' County Camping CI^ will m^t at the Lake S to r ^y, (^amp#)und: Saturday and Sunday focr «%campout. A wiener roast~and potluck'will pr^ede the meeting Saturday eveniflg. ASST. MANAGER iAI)((5S APPARJEI, f ^9U «nt opporiunity-tof pvtty. with anfajtlon lox «dvaj|>c9i»ent. S«lei i »xp»ri»nc« •Mantial. Sal- uy op«n. P^vmat woxking coq-' dlUpnt' Hospitalization. R«tir«- m«nt bencQts. Write Bex 835 c/o Getesbury ^ Rtf isttr-Mail Sponsors Two Classes "Tole Painting" classes sponsored \ by the Knox County Homonakers Extension Association wiU be held hi the Home Econnnics Extension Office on Monday at 9:30 a.m. The afternoon class .sesskni wUl be held at the Abihgdoii Congregational Church, however persons enrolled may sittei ^ either class; Reservations for the 40th Annual Honieniiaker Extension Association meetin|| are due in the Extension office by May 1. This year's meeting ^ will be held at Knoxville Met^^^;;^^ of~ltaox'''college7"ind *Di?. The publicity cwnniittee of the Women of the M<K>8e met Wednesday evening in the home of Mrs. Richard St. George, 1880 Grand AVe. Gaines were played and prizes awarded to Mrs. p. H. Stevens, Mrs. Luke Johnson and Mrs. Helen Rice. ' Refreshments were served by the hostess. Small APPLIANCES Experrly .SLHVU'liU \ HI HAIHED. • c.a L MAIN Places... Gov. and Mrs. Dan Walker and former Gov. and Mrs. Richard B. Ogilvie will be among those attendhig the annual con vocation of the Lincoln Acad emy of Rlinois at the Deere and Company Administrative Center here May 12. The convocation will be followed by a white- tie dinner and ball in the cen ter. Mrs. William A. Hewitt of Rock Island is chairman of the dinner and bsdl and Mrs. J. IDenhis Freund of Chicago is vice chairman. Mrs. Daniel Walker isi honorary chairman. The Lbicoln Academy of R- linois was established in 1965 as noninvfit, nonpartisan organization to recognize outstanding contributions by livhig R- Unois citizens to the social, cultural, and technological progress of mankind. The incumbent gbvenwr is president, of the academy. At the May convocation Ogilvie will decorate Walker and conduct Walker's investiture as president ^ong the 39 trustees of the Luicohi Academy are Phillip Buikeley of Abhigdon and Charlet Morrow of Galesburg. Dr/Sharvy G. Umbecki presi fflMc important than provldlnf n^rfing ami he plinth five f^t* anmiilly ranging bi glie fr«m on^fourth to one- half Mre. On these he plante Muithywers-, eMi, lorghum and German milfet in the sprtaig and leavei the eropa standhig' tkroagh the wihtet for the birdi arid other anbnals. Mr. iScKwa^*' advice to homeoK^rs who wish to attract more birds is not to manicure the yard too neatly. Birds fbid insects under old leaves, and eat the vegetables left in the garden at the end of summer. Honeysuckle and autumn olive bushes; left untrimmed, will attract birds, since their berries provide food and the bushes are good nesthig sites. Evergreens also attract birds. v Sbicei pafehlsiitg the farm sit yeirs ago, the Sch #arzes have been uri^Uw the forest each year^ S> far« 95 of the 138 wooded acres are complete. They remove trees which are vdnd damaged, or which are crowded, under the advice of the Ulhiois Forestry Dept. Then he piles the dead timber up to create habitat for anhnals, and also leaves standing any trees with dens in them. In the sprhig, he hand plants hardwood seedlings, so that the woods Will re-establish itself. On the remaining 12 acres he has started an American Tree Forest sponsored conifer forest, which hicludes Scotch, red, white and jack pines. Someday he will-selectively cut some for Christmas trees and luniber, but the basic idea is just to have a phie forest surroundhig Ids heme: Over 30,000 trees have been maChhie planted there, and 3,000 hand planted. Whatever outdoor activity is gohig on,'Larry Schwarz is probably there. liSoleitts/ Thomaa Fantam, bass, and Rabacca Burling, aeprano, talk with Crasten KHngman, right, dlraetor. Tha soleitta will alng with tha Oalaablirg Community Chorua Sunday at 7:30 p.m., whan tha cherua praianta 'Tha Creation" by Franz Haydn at tho Trinity Lu- tharan Church. Community Chorus Will Present Haydn's Creation' The Galesburg Community Chorus will present "The Creation" by Franz Joseph Haydn on Sunday at 7:30 p. m. at Trinity Lutheran Church. There is no admission charge for the concert to which the public is invited. Soloists will Iw^ames Shrader, tenor, Princeville; Rebecca Burling, soprano, Carthage; Jack Dare, tiaritone, Evanston; Nancy Lange White, mezzo-soprano, Galesburg, and Thomas ; Fentem, bass, Colchester, With the exception of Mr. Shrader, who is an elementary music ^, . teacher, the soloists are Knox James Shrader ' college students. . . . tenor Creston Klingman is the di- odist Church' and the morning business meeting will start at 9:30 a.m. Luncheon will" be served at noon and the afternoon program will start at 1:15 p.m. Planning units for this year's meeting are First Niters, Lombard, Sparta, K.K.KK. and Yearn to Learn. The afternoon program will feature music by Knoxville High Schpol students and a skit prepared and presented by HEA members entitled "Then and Now." ARMY MOTHER'S CLUB The Army Mother's Club will meet Tuesday in the home of Mrs. George Loibl, near Cambridge, for a 12 noon potluck I luncheon. Richard D. Stfaie, president of Monmouth College, are academic trustees. Members of the committee from the Galesburg-Monmouth area are Mrs. Walter Sampson, co-chairman, and Mrs, Richard Bishop and Mrs. Maurice Cox, Ball committee members. The Academy recognizes individuals by nanUng them Laureates <^ the Academy and cituig their contributions. Laureates are chosen by an elaborate election process climaxed by investiture ceremonies at each even-numbered year convocation. More than 180 Illinois organizations in various fields (Continued on Page 10) Named Boss of the Year Harry Best, vice president of Community Bank, was named boss of the year at the annual Bosses Night of Credit Women International on Thursday at Holiday Inn. Mrs. Andrew Main, toastmistress, presented Mr. Best with the gold velvet crown, designating tiim as Boss of the Year. From left are Mike Dunn, Mrs. Main, Mr. Best, Mrs. Dorothy Holland and Richard Bickel. Mrs. Main and Mrs. Holland served as chairman and co-chairman for the event. Emmett F. Butler of Newton, Iowa, public and human relations specialist, philosopher and humorist, was the speaker at the 33rd annual Bosses Night of Credit Women International of Galesburg. Theme for the evening and dinner at Holiday Inn was "CUmb Every Mountam," stressing unity between members and associates. Mr. Butler told many humor- By PATRICIA McCORMACK NEW YORK (UPI) - You are a light sleeper. The snoruig of your mate prevents you from getting^ a %Qf4 night's sleep. Yw: —A. Wake him-her each time he-she snores to discuss the obnoxious habit. % LET'S GO 1^ Pn TUM.. M«y l&tb. LUw Tin* At LgiBbud. nUnois. Stopping at Yorktown Shopping Center (aU under one rool) and Long C (9v«, lU., a cross road in our country's past. Reservations due Fri., May 11th. Phone 342-4858 or 342-6715. CQiuuMntti T(«uw«]r a»« -TB. Try to get used to it. '-C. Inform him-her that if he-she doesn't stop snoring you are going Isack toT mother' father. — D. Nudge mate gently until he-she dbanges position. — E. Buy earplugs. —F, Explain snoring disturbs your sleep. Ask mate to do somethmg about it. The situation is presented in 9 test designed to determine your Aggravation Quotient. The test, one among dozens on ail sorts of topics, is in a new txwk I-"Go to Health" (DeU). The book is a cross between a self -hnprovement course and an audience participation show. You don't just read it. You take tests as you go along, work Nizzles and even play games- earning all the while about anatomy, alcoholism, drug abuse, obesity, nutrition, fitness, your psyche and human relations of all sorts. What makes this book very much "with it" is that it is a group book-like "The Whole Earth Catalogue." A group ous stories and included comments on the changes the world has; undergone during the past half century. Mr. BuUer selected the "Changing World" as his topic for the evening, stressing the fact of everyone's need to maintain good public relations. Good performance, plus good communications, equals good public relations, he noted. Mr. Butler talks from a background of experience which includes newspaper writing, editing and. publishmg and more than 20 years as a Director of Public and Employe Relations for the Matag Company. Mr. Butler explained the apathy of manufacturers and b u s i n e s s getting involved in how to confuse people without really try- mg, thus involving themselves in a point of no return. Toastmistress and chairman for the evening was Mrs. Andrew Main. The welcome to the bosses was given by Mrs, Doro- tiiy Holland, president. With W. L. Warner, Mrs. Mahi's boss, giving the response for the gi'ests. As a musical interlude, vocal selections were given by "The Collection" of Knoxville High School. Introductions were given at the head table by the toastmistress followed by a club member introducuig each table of eight bosses and guests. Guests were present from Peoria, Rock Island and Moluie C.W.I, chapters. The President's message by Mrs. Holland included rec- (Continued on Page 10) rector of the chorus. Dr. Charles Farley, the organist, and Mrs. Charles Gibbs, pianist. All are members of the Knox College faculty. Miss BurUng, a senior at Knox College, will present her senior voice recital on May 13. Miss Burling, a member of the Knox College Choir, is a member of Sigma Alpha Iota music sorority, Pi Beta Phi sorority and Mortar Board. Miss Burling will teach music in the elementary grades in Colorado Sprmgs, iColo., next fall. Mrs. White, also a senior, is the director of the Junior Chou* at the First Baptist Church. Mrs. White, who is a member of Sigma Alpha Iota music sorority. Phi Mu sorority and Mortar Board, has sung with the Galesburg Community Chou' and the Knox College Choir, the last four years. Mr. Shrader, who has been heard in opera and oratorio performances throughout central Illinois as well as West Virgmia, Pennsylvania and Michigan, has over IS opera and oratorio roles to his credit. While attending Bradley University, he was the featured soloist on two European tours with the Bradley Chorale. In 1973 Mr. Shrader formed "The Opera Group of Peoria." This organization has thus far presented 17 performances of six chamber operas m Peoria. During the summer months Mr. Shrader is a member of the part- lime music faculty at the University of Michigan's music school at the National Music Camp, Interlochen, Mich. Mr. Fentem, has appeared with the Knox College Choir as a soloist for the past four years and has sung with the Galesburg Community Chorus. The Community Chorus has as its goal the singing of great music, primarily oratorio and musical works by recognized composers. The chorus is supported by gifts and contributions from citizens of Galesburg and nearby communities. LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTERS The League of Women Voters will meet Monday at the home of Mrs. John Golterman, 803 Bateman, at 1:30 p.m. to discuss the need for a professional city planner. LUUC Tliere will be a LULAC scholarship meetuig Saturday evening at 6:3 p.m. at St. Patrick's social room. (Continued on Page 10) MALES' formol weor "In Stock Reoiais" PHONE )0t/}42-SSU Ait«r Six, Lor4 W«»t. P«lm IfMk Register tor Fret honeymoon to Lat Vegat 10 Weil Main St.. CaltflMtq NOTICE Baton Speeioify VICKII SCHURTZ is n« longer partners with Nancy and Vickie's Studio. I h«v« optned my new Studio et 125 MICHIQAN AVENUf. I welcome all sludenti stertinf at «(|e O). Baton is my specialty, elso dancinfl A Pom Feme. VICKIE'S SCHOOL Of BATON I DANCi 13S Michi9sn Ave. Dial 342-6396

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