Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on April 28, 1973 · Page 3
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 3

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Saturday, April 28, 1973
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Page 3
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. • . Caienda^ of ^WleetL GdJesbufQ ReQister-Mdil^GQlesbu^r^ Soturdoy, MHI 28, t $?lLfll KNOX COUNTV COUNCIL roll MfiNTALLY MBTAtlDeD Th6 Knox County Council for Mcntilly Retarded will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at Sunnyside School. WOMfilN'S CLtJB BOAKD The Board of Directors of the Oalesburg Woman's Club wiH meet Wednesday at 9 a.m. at the cIuMiouse. FORTNIGHTLY CLUB The Galesburg Fortnightly Club will meet Tuesday at 2 p.m. in the Lindahl home, 1955 N. Broad St. SPARKfiTTES The Sparkettes meeting «^ be at the Lincoln Middle School, in th6 art room on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. The program will be given by Mrs. Ted Hofftnan Election of officers will take place. NONPAREIL Nonpareil Chapter, 618, Order of Eastern Star, will meet Tuesday at 8 p.m. at the Masonic Parents Announce Daughters' Troths Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Olson, 319 S. Simmons, Wataga, an- noun<^e the engagement and approaching marriage of their granddaughter, Miss Diane Lynn Olson, to Dale Edwu-d Stickle, son of Mrs. Edward Stickle, 230 N. Simmons, Wataga, and the late Mr. Stickle. Miss Olson is employed at the First Galesburg National Bank and Trust Co., and Mr. Stickle, at Gale Products. Both are Galesburg High School graduates. The wedding will be July 14 at 7 p.m. at the First Congrega tional Church in Wataga. Miss Diane Olson Mr. and Mrs. Gale L, Piar- rish of near Monmouth announce the eqgaigement of tiieir daughter, Mary Diane, to Michael William E. Bingham, son of Mr. and Mrs. William E. Bingham, Marley Road, New Lenox. A graduate of Warren High School, Miss Parrish, a junior ait the University of Illinois will enter (the University of Illinois Medical School in June. Her fiance, a graduate of Providence High School, New Lenox, is a studenit at tiie University of Illinois, and is employed the Illinois Natural History Survey. Wedding vows will be exchanged Sept. 2. Miss Mary Parrish Mr. and Mrs. Fredericlc H. Howe Jr. of Oeairbom, Mioh., announce the appraaching marriage of their daughter, Madeleine Anne, to Carl A. ! \S>mA, Jr., son of Mir. and Mrs. Carl A. Sand of Abingdm. ; Miss Rowe, a graduaite of Eastern Michigan Uniiverslty, ; is an occupational thecapy Jn-, :; strudtor in ihe State of ^llmja school for ithe hancMoaiiped in,; Chioago. Mr. Sand, a gradiraie ; of Bradley Unlveinilty, I^JA, is chief accountant for OlMiaQey • and McKay. Tile wedding will be in Chi- \ : cago May 26 at the Fourth Presbyterian Church, North ^vpchiganAN^, . •• —: liliiii- Miss Madeleine Rowe Mr. and Mrs. Harry G. Johnson of Galva announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Beckie, to Otha Swanson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Willis Swanson of Altona. Miss Johnson, a graduate of Galva High School, is employed by Flagmaster, Inc., Springfield. Her fiance, a graduate of ROVA High School is employed by Hougton Lumber Co., Altona. Wedding vows will be exchanged May 19 at 7 p.m. at Grace United Methodist Church, Gahra. All friends and relatives are invited to attend. mer jobs—on the volunteer or paid circuit. It is time to haunt prospective employers. Hospitals, town hall, offices— everyplace. Though some teen-agers prefer to spend the out-of-school Miss Beckie Johnson Elkettes Note Founders Night The Elkettes Club celebrated Founders Night Wednesday evening with a dinner meeting at the Elks Lodge. The officers serving during the first year were introduced: Mrs. Philip Tiehen, president; Mrs. Max Josephson, vice president; Mrs. Herbert Anderson, secretary; Mrs. Willard Jorden, treasurer; Mrs. Meredith Ashbaugh, sargeant at arms, and Mrs. Alphonse Urena, past president. New members are Mrs. Robert Zefo, Mrs. Wayne Wilson, Mrs. Russell Schmith. Guests present were Mrs. Gary Bull, Mrs. Fred Brown and Mrs. Al Larson. Tables were decorated with Foot Exposure There's lots of foot exposure with narrow-banded sandals with cut-outs all over the place. Look for even higher heels, platform soles and unusual color combinations. gold candles and brandy snifters filled with white daisies. Prizes were awarded Mrs. Gale Morehead and Mrs. Verle Ackman. Finalize Plans At the April meeting of the Mothers and Friends Club members voted to present Mrs. Richard Rommel, teacher, with a check to provide her students with a treat as the younger group will not be among the students journeying to Chicago on a bus trip with the older students at Sunnyside School. A committee was appointed to meet with Robert Jones, executive director of the school to finalize the plans for the trip. CHESS CLUB The Greater Galesburg Chess Club will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at Steele Middle School. The four-round Swiss Tournament will begin. All those interested are invited to attend. NOTICE - Baton Specialty VICKIE SCHURTZ is no longtr pirtn«r« with Nancy and VIckis's Studio. I hav* opened my new Studio at 125 MICHIGAN AVENUE, i welcome all student« starting at age (3). Baton Is my specialty, also dancing & Pom Poms. VICKIE'S SCHOOL Of BATON & DANCE 125 Michigan Ave. Dial 342-6386 Mr. and Mrs. John Poulos of iDirexel Ull, Pa. announce itbe engagement of their daughter, Mairia, to Steven Grillhail;, son 'of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Brillhart of Altona. Miss Poulos attends school at Drexel Hill, Pa. Her fiance, a graduate of Bushnell-Pralrie City Higlh Sdhool, is serving with *he U.S. Navy. He is stationed at Norfolk, Va. No definite wedding date has been set. Miss Maria Poulos in^A e e i Temple. Past officers will fill stations. A dinner at 6:30 p.m. will precede the meetUig. Reservations ar« necessary for the dinner. OHS CLASS OF 'M Galesburg High School class of 1958 is planning their 15th reunion to be Saturday, July 7, at the Sheraton Inn. Reserva tion slips are to be sent to Mrs. Don McCoy, R. R. 1, Gilson, III. 61436, no later than June 1. A picnic is scheduled for the following day Sunday July 8, at 1 p.m. at Lake Storey Shriter No. 3 and will be pOtluck. WELCOME WAGON BOARD Weteome Wagon board members will meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Pete Gomez, 1127 Woodbbie Circle. Co-hostesses will be Mrs. Dave Foley, Mrs. Dick Meier and Mrs. LaClare Sloan. SANDBURG COTTAGE The Carl Sandburg Cottage, 331 E. Third St., wilt be open to the public Sunday from 1 to 5 p.m. The birthplace is closed on Monday but is open daily the remainder of the week from 9 a.m. until noon and from 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday morning visits may be made by appointment only. SENIOR anzENS Senior Citizens will meet Monday at 6 p.m. for a birthday potluck to be followed by music presented by a group from Gale Middle School. Wednesday at 6 p.m. there will be a pothick followed by mixed dancing directed by Orlo Moore. 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 clubrooms. BIRTHRIGHT, There will be an organizational meeting of Birthright Tuesday at 7 p.m. at Grace Episcopal Church Tuesday at 7 p.m. Anyone interested in the community is uivited to attend. Birthright is an anti-abortion organization that offers telephone counseling service for pregnant women seeking an al ternative to abortion. Trend Is Dressed'up Casual Look Sanity has returned to men's fashions after the recent dizzy period of revolution and there's a look for every man according to his life-style. For the man at ease, the trend is toward a "dressed-up" casual look, left, such as this double-breasted striped blazer worn with a bow tie. The "gentleman look", right, for mature men is reflected in this bright plaid jacket in new long length, with large bow tie. The look for youths is getting neater and more put-together, getting away from the disheveled appearance. UNIFAX College News ... Timothy Szerlong, son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Szerlong, 1684 N. Kellogg St., was installed as treasurer of the Illinois Wesleyan University chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, a national professional business fraternity. Meredith Ann Jobe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Enlow, 251 West South Street, will be among those honored for high scholastic achievement at Phi Beta Kappa Recognition Night May 2,by Phi Beta Kappa Alum- nii^of 6&i6rado State University, Ft. Collins, Colo. ^ipd for ^een^a^erA By PATRICIA MC COftMACK time watching clouds drifting,what NEW YORK (UPI) -by or listening to records. Haunting times are here again most have been conditioned to for teenagers angling for sum- feel a job of some sort's necessary. It builds character, fattens bank accounts, pays for a new 10-speed bike, builds a nestegg for a trip to Europe. Ever since teen-agers liave been pushed to the job starting line by need, parents or tradition, one thing >has been true: nobody beats a path to the teen-ager's doorstep. TTie teen-ager must go fishing for a job, baiting all the hooks he or she can find. He must haunt the people who might hire him. He must use friends, relatives and neighbors to spread word of his availability. While at it he can get these people to help him look for jobs where they work. Mrs. Ruth Lembeck, an authority on teen-age jobs, made such points in an interview. The Mount Vernon, N.Y., mother of two teen-age sons. BIS ithe author of "Teen-Age Jobs." It came out hardcover in 1971 and was $6.95. This year it's out in paperback, a Deli publication, and costs just 95 cents—which makes Mrs. Lembeck happy. "Teen-agers will find the price more right within reach," she said. "One thing I'd like all job- hunting teen-agers to know is this—try to find a job, paid or volunteer, that you enjoy." 'Mrs. Lembeck says it's natural for job hunting to put butterflies in your stomach. "And it raises all kinds of questions: What can I do? What do I require to do it? Where can I find a job? How can I compete with others for It? On and on." The book gives answers — straight — from teen-agers. Dozens and dozens of them, black and white, well-off and poor, and from all sections of the United States. They tell what they have done and how Stripes Plus jthey have done it. This spring's seersucker is, "If you're unsure of your- ..^n^itn^ for (^oL President Conducts Two Ceremonies Mrs. George Hempfing and Mrs. Larry MoKee received the Ritual of Jewels Degree Tuesday evening when Nu Epsilon diapter of Beta Sigma Phi met at the home of Mrs. Jesse Portillo, 663 Holton St. In a second ceremony, Mrs. Virgil Bates was pledged as a new chapter memiber. Both of the traditional candlelight ceremonies were conducted by chapter president Mrs. Thomas Colwell. Assisting her were Mrs. Walter Bjorkman and Mrs. LaClare Sloan. The ceremonial candidates were attended by Mrs. Nicholas Louderman. 'Mrs. Bates announced that she recently had a tree iplanted in Jerusalem as a memoriam in the chapter's name. T^e evening's program on sculpture and painting was presented by Mrs. Colwell and Mrs. Larry Walters. Mrs. Colwell described and presented examples of paintings showing realism, expressionism and abstraction. Mrs. Walters traced the history of sculpture as a three-dimensional art form from the Egyptians, Greeks and Romans through the renaissance, po.st- renaissance and Twentieth Century. Relreshments were served during the social hour. Mrs. Bates won the evening's prize. done in many designs besides the classic thin stripes. Some of the popular designs include seersucker plaids and florals. self (and who isn't), their stories will give you courage," Mrs. L,embeck said. '"If you're a younger teen, you'll find out a others -have done when they were somewhere between 13 and 16, and you won't let your age stop you from trymg, "If you're undecided and desperately need inspiration, there's enough h«'e to rocket you right out of your seat to that first interview." Among the more than 1,000 job ideas keyed to teen-ager talents and taste are those in the following categories: working outdoors, repairing things, sewing, photography, entertaining, selling, children, clothes, helpmg others, animals, writing, offices, traveling, tutoring, art, theater, cars, boats, farming, handcrafts, science, cooking. The first step in job hunting is to pmpoint your interests. Jot down favorite school sub- With the Girl Scouts Scout - A - Whu'l featured 'twelve hundred Girl Scouts and adults lait ithe Rock Island Armory today from noon to 6 p.m. The council - wide event is open to the public. There is no charge. Two Galesburg scout troops will be participating in this event. A junior troop No. 348 from Gaie Middle School, Mrs. John Murray, leader. Also a Brownie troop from Bateman, Mrs. Murphy, leader. Troop 240 Senior troop No. 240 from Kewanee came to OalesJbiuig April 21 at the Costa Auditorium and gave tiie play "Alice in Wonderland." There were more than SO adults and Brownies an attendance. Troop 458 On March 29, Troop 458 completed a six week session at Northgate Lanes during which they fulfilled requirements for "Our Own TVoops Bowler Badge." Mrs. Larry Lee is ithe leader and Mrs. Keith Olson, co-leader. Mrs. James Lee assisted. On April 19 Brownies eligible for fly-up from Troop No. 35 will visit with the troop to learn more about Girl Scouting, Mrs. John Polillo is the leader and Mrs. Reed, the assisitant. jeots, favorite school activities, hobbies you enjoy most, skills, abilities admired by other people, subjects you seek out in newspapers, magazines, on television. Once you've analyzed the information, you're ready to steer yourself into an era that matches your strong points. Where to get further help? Everywhere. School counselor, local State Employment Office or youth organization. Also friends, the yellow pages, the library. What kind of help can you get from the yellow pages? Turn to the occupations and places that interest you and telephone about any job possibilities. Ask for the head of a department that uiterests you and tell a bit about yourself and ask for an iterview. The possibilities range from architect to zoo. with the rest of the ABCs in between. "'Teenage Jobs" lists youth organizations that might need helpers, paid or volunteer this summer. If you're going to work for pay or no-pay, here's one other tip from Mrs. Lembeck: "Be realistic about your abilities and limitations. Don't assume you can hop onto the middle rungs of the job ladder right away, let alone the top ones, even if you've had some special training. You need experience before you can move up." About People, Places . . . Mark Lepper, Oak Forest, spent the week with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Willis Lepper, 486 Pine St. Mark attended a wiener roast and visited his friends. Russell R. Cunningham, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Cunningham, Sr., 257 Benner Ave., has been awarded an achievement scholarship to attend Nebraska Wesleyan University, Lincoln, Nebraska. This is one of four scholarships awarded by the University based upon a student's academic achievement in high school. Elizabeth Butts, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Butts, 715 Monmouth Blvd., has the female lead role in "The Telephone," the Marycrest College presentation on May 4 and 5 at the Davenport, Iowa, campus. The comic opera by Gian-Carlo Menotti will be presented at 8 p.m. in the Marycrest auditorium. Debbie Noe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Noe of 1755 Robertson Ave, has been named an art reviewer for the Aurora, campus literary magazme at Saint Mary-of-the-Woods College, Saint Mary-of-the-Woods, Indiana. Margaret DeMott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence DeMott, 823 N. Prairie St., is a member of the Carleton College Players, Carlton College, Northfield, Minn. Miss DeMott will appear in the play "There's No End" written by Badal Sircar, which will be presented May 3 and May 5 at 8 p.m. and May 4 at 8:30 p.m. in the Arena Theater ori campus. Mrs. Robert (Sandra) Wilson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Forrey B. Clay of near Galesburg, was tapped into Sigma Omicron Mu at the recent annual Honors Convocation at Monmouth College, Monmouth. The fraternity is open to upperclass students who have a cumulative grade point average of at least 3.6 on a 4-0 scale. Marc Paul Franson, a senior at Galesburg High School, will be featured in the Seventh Annual Edition of Who's Who Among American High School Students. Franson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Franson, 449 North Pleasant Ave. He plans to attend Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa, this fall. Jeff Luvall of RR 2, Galesburg, is a member of the Aquaettes, synchronized swimming club of Southern Illinois University, Carboridale, which presented the 1973 Spring Water Show entitled "Sea-Monopoly" this weekend, April 26-28 at Pulliam Hall on the Carbondale Campus. Mary Clayburg, 470 E. First St., is among 545 student teachers at Southern IlUnois University, Carbondale, who are receiving ui-the-classroom experience in the public schools during the spring quarter of classes. She is teaching at Lincoln School in Murphysboro. Area Students Richard S. McElvaine, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. McElvaine. Avon, performed with the Chorale from Bradley University, Peoria, in its 19th annual Easter Tour and in its upcoming summer tour to Europe. Completes Course Miss Sharon Gould, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gould of Lake Bracken, will graduate May 1 from Sawyer's College of Business, Davenport, follow- uig a year's secretarial training course. Miss Gould will be employed as a cost accountant in the office of Eagle's Signal admuiis- tration building, Davenport, Iowa. MALES' formal weor "In Stock Rentals" PHONE 309/342-i£U AiUi Six, Lord Wtit. Palm B«acb Refiister for Free Honeymoon to Las Vesas 10 W«»t Main St.. Qiaa »bui9 O.T.'s BEAUTY SALON BALCONY 3432112 Tailored. .. with Chic! Basics ate a precision cue... a gentle perm Helene Curtis pHasey 15.00 »loikTilit.Wtd, MO • Vst Your Charge Account • No App$iutmm$Hmm0$

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