Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on May 4, 1973 · Page 12
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 12

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, May 4, 1973
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Page 12
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12 Golesburg Register-Mdil, _ (fotesburg, Friday, May 4, 1973 Monmouth College Outlines Summer School Schedule MONMOUTH - Plans for the 1973 Summer School Session at Monmouth College have been announced today by Associate Academic Dean Jeremy McNamara. Class will begin June 5, and continue through July 20. Registration for the 1973 summer session will be June 4, from 1-4 p.m. in Haldeman-Thiessen Science Center. All Monmouth College students, Monmouth area high school seniors and members of the local community are welcomed to enroll in the summer session. t A SPECIAL FEATURE of this year's summer session will be two types of courses running simultaneously. Regular courses, meeting for an hour and a half per day, will be in session from June 5 through July 20. Intensive study courses, with variable meeting times, will be scheduled during two three and a half week sessions, the first from June 5 to June 27 and the second from June 28 through July 20. Tuition will be $200 per course and is payable at the time of registration. A number of courses on the summer schedule are designed specifically for new college students and have no specific prerequisites. Basic or beginning courses include Biology 101 and 102, Introduction to College Biology; English 105, Introduction to Fiction; Government 103; American Government; Mathematics 104, A Numerical Approach to Elementary Math; Mathematics 106; Elementary Statistics; Philosophy 102, Introduction to Logic; and Speech/ Communication 205, Mass Media and Modern Society. Several courses not currently listed in the 1973 catalog have been created especially for this summer session. They include Landscape Art with emphasis on the production of landscape in painting, drawing, sculpture or printmaking. Biology and Methods of Drug Education is designed to give teachers an understanding of the pharmocology and actions of drugs and the methods of teaching about drugs. Quantitative Methods in Business will include a review MONMOUTH Correspondent Mrs. Lorraine Stauth For News 412 S. 10th St. Phone 734-4721 For Missed Copies Before 6 P. M. Phone 734-4121 of the mathematics necessary to properly apply quantitative business models. A HISTORY of American Women will survey the sweep of American history from the perspective of the American woman. Principles of Human Conflict and Aggression is a seminar covering the nature of aggressions, biological factors in aggressions, developmental detriments, psychological aspects of war, alternatives to conflict and aggression. The Quality of Small Town Life in America is a comprehensive perspective and evaluation of the contemporary scene in "Small Town, USA," using the local community as a case study. Business and Professional Communication will cover three broad areas of communication- cognitive, effective and psychomotor. Other courses to be offered are Personal Finance, Coaching of"Footbalir"Foundation Draw" ing, Foundation Printmaking, The Poetry of Protest, The Novel of Terror, and Mathematics for Elementary Teachers I and II. The facilities of the Student Center, including the snack bar and game room will be available during the summer session. The college swimming pool will be open from 4 p.m. five days a week. 1 to Roseville Scouts Stage Bike Rodeo ROSEVILLE — Jim Carlberg, 10-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. James Carlberg of Roseville, was the grand prize winner in the Cub Scout bike rodeo at the grade school Saturday. Jim, a Webelos Scout, had a total of 849 points, and received a trophy and a bicycle horn. Other Webelos Scouts, and their scores are: Steve Bycroft, 799; Greg Myers, 788; Harold Davis, 766; Jim Bride, 757; Jay Brewer, 705; Tom Kelly, 692 and Gordon Guthrie, 672. P'irst place winner in the Bcbcat competition was Ted Schisler with 807 points. Gary Blevins had 797; Bill Brooks, 793; Brad Becker, 715; Matt Mitchell, 712; Jim Hinshaw, 660; Rick Elting, 638; Dick Becraft, 616; Jeff Wagoner, 615 and David Patch, 554. In the Wolf competition, Tod Adkisson scored 697, and Mike Turley, 727. The open competition was won by Tim Gibbs who scored 786. Other scores were Kim Mitchell, 756; Bryan Thomas, 715; Jay Horney, 673; Dee Coordes, 665; Ken Kidder, 649; Bryan Blevins, 621; Gena Carlberg, 576; Juana Worthington, 572, and Susan Stever, 469. Den Mothers participated in the mystery event, which required that they carry a glass of water, while riding a bicycle in a figure eight. Twenty-seven boys and girls took part in the rodeo. Parents and friends helped to supervise the different events. Ray Guthrie was the institu- t i o n a 1 representative and George Kelly served as rodeo chairman. Two winners in each division won horns and mirrors for their bicycles. A Peek Into Grandma's Pantry was the program presented Wednesday at the meet ing of the Roseville Woman's Club. Mrs. William Cardiff of Galva, who gave the program, wore garments in the style of a past era, and had on display many old dishes and other antique items. Roseville MRS. IRA LAND Correspondent Roseville P. O. Box 145 Phone 426-2642 The new slate of officers was presented, and Mrs. Richard Killey was named as president of the club for the 1973-74 year. Others on the board will be Mrs. Raymond Huston, vice president; Mrs. Wayne Grant, sec- end vice president; Mrs. Evalyn Watt, recording secretary; Mrs. Harold Ruble, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. Harry Scott, treasurer. Directors are Mrs. Wayne Earp, Mrs. Iva Sanderson and Mrs. Loren Sprout. A memorial was held for Mrs. Gladys Neidy. Mrs. Myrtle Aldrich, who was 91 years old, May 3, was recognized. During the business meeting it was reported that items left from a recent bazaar of the club, will be taken to the flea market, to be held in conjunc tion with the anniversary celebration this summer. Members voted to sponsor a float in the celebration; Mrs. Terry Jones is to be the committee chairman. It was agreed to donate $25 to the Roseville Little League. The next, and last meeting this club year, will be June 6. There will be no meetings in July or August. Members of the WSCS Social Club will meet May 9 at 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Carl Clore. Spring Concert MONMOUTH - The JCirk- wood School spring concert is scheduled for Monday from 7-8 p.m. at the Kirkwood Elementary School. Miss Melba Joeckle, Yorkwood elementary schools music director, will direct the concert featuring songs of March, April and May. MONMOUTH Community Memorial Hospital Admissions Wednesday: Mrs. Letha Brentise, Mrs. Margaret Beckman, Miss Anna Marie Eberhard, Monmouth; Mrs. John Fisher, Ale* 'do; Edward Schrock, Seaton; Paul Meyer, Oquawka; Mrs. James Bride, Roseville. Dismissals Wednesdays Dell Allen, Biggsville; Timothy Sage, Roseville; Miss Sheila Day, Louis Wilson, Mrs. Bill Widener, Mrs. Mary Mustek, Mrs. Carl Linze, Mrs. Elza Stuli, Mrs. Ina Senders, Monmouth; Miss Lesa Earp, Gerlaw; Michael Thompson, Oquawka. North Henderson Circle Meetings NORTH HENDERSON -Mrs. Bess Choline presided when Aeronaut Circle met at the home of Mrs. Ivan Koons recently. Mrs. Charlotte Wilson was assisting hostess. General meeting of United Methodist Women will be May 8 at the church. Plans were made for a May 26 bake sale when Mary Circle of the United Methodist Church met recently at the home of Bess Gheline. Mrs. Lee Yarde gave (the worship and lesson. Units of North Henderson Zion Lutheran Church recently held April meetings. Mrs. Francis Olson was hostess for the Ruth Unit, Mrs. Gene Corbin for the Martha Unit, and Mrs. Florence Anderson for the Rebekah Unit. Set Orientation I Night for WHS MONMOUTH - Warren High School has scheduled its annual Freshman Orientation Night for Monday at 7 p.m. in the all-purpose room. All members of next year's freshman class and their parents are encouraged to attend. Panel members for the program will include Mrs. David Edwards, school nurse; Gordon Lamming, elementary principal; Jack Geisz, guidance director; Harold Davis, football and basketball coach, and Robert Grisolano, high school principal. Construction Jobs Climb for Month MONMOUTH - The completion of Bypass U.S. 34 from 111. 164 to U.S. 34 south of Monmouth was delayed again this week because of a lack of bids for the Job. Jack Harland, district engineer for the Department of Transportation at Peoria, announced ki mid-April that bids for the work on the bypass road would be opened May 1. Monmouth Mayor George Bersted said today he had received word that no bids were made. Bersted said he had been assured that the job would again be put up for bid- in June. Bersted said he felt that the lack of bids may have been due to the fact that road construction contractors were fearful that they could not get the job done on time because of the extremely rainy weather we have been having. "There's an awful lot of earth to be moved on this job and there is no way this can be done until things dry up," said Bersted. The delay on the completion of Bypass U.S. 34 is only one of two road problems concerning Bersted currently. While attending a joint meeting of Ktaiote airport operators and the Illinois Department Aeronautics at Springfield Thursday, Berated spent some of his time contacting legislators and protesting the dropping from the state highway building program of the proposed freeway from the Quad-Cities to St. Louis. Bersted has worked with other officials from this area for several years to get the freeway built from Rock Island to St Louis, Mo. by way of Mon mouth. "We don't like the idea of Western Illinois being bypassed in the highway program and I intend to keep working for our freeway," he said. Bersted said today he was attending a special meeting Tuesday at Springfield of the Illinois Municipal League and felt sure that highway construction in this area would be discussed at the meeting. He also said he and other mayors from the area have requested a meeting with Gov. Dan Walker to press for the construction of the freeway and its routing near Monmouth. Students' Parents on Campus MONMOUTH - Parents*©* Monmouth College students have been invited to campus for the weekend of May S and 6 to learn more about the college and to share the time with their son or daughter Parents' Day provides an opportunity for parents to get a look at the institution with which their student is involved. A full range of activities are planned for student/parent participation. A baseball game between Monmouth and MacMurray College greeted the early arrivers today at 1:30 p.m. in Monmouth Park. Tonight The Dolphin Show, "Perfume", will be presented by the Monmouth College swim ming choreography team in the Waid Pool of the gymasium, beginning at 7:30 p.m. The show will be repeated on Saturday also at 7:30 p.m From 7-9 p.m. Friday, Chap- lam Paul McClanahan will lead a discussion with guests Dr ROOM SIZE RUGS 3 DAYS ONLY FRIDAY • SATURDAY - SUNDAY REG. $ 59.95 9'xl2' CANDY STRIPE -— NOW $28.00 REG. $109.95 12'xl0'6" GOLD SHAG NOW $38.88 REG. $ 99.95 12'xl2' ORANGE KITCHEN CARPET NOW $58.00 ONE GROUP REG. $ 59.95 8'xlO' Red Sculptured Nylon Rubber Back NOW $42.50 REG. $ 79.00 9'xl2' Greer* Sculptured Nylon Pile NOW $46.00 REG. $ 74.50 9'xl2' Green Shag with Heavy Rubber Back NOW $48.00 REG. $149.95 9'xl2' Green Shag (Extra Long Pile) NOW $74.00 REG. $139.95 9'x12' Green Nylon Shag "Decorators Dream" NOW $99.95 ONE GROUP REG. $ 79.50 12x12 Multi-Colored Candystripe NOW $ 44.50 REG. $109.95 12x12 Gold Sculptured Nylon Pile NOW $ 48,50 REG. $ 99.95 12x12 Avocado Sculptured Nylon Pile NOW $ 54.00 REG. $ 99.50 12x12 Orange Kitchen Type Carpet NOW $ 58.00 REG. $119.95 12x12 CandystriRe Nylon NOW $ 64.50 REG. $ 99.50 12x12 Avocado Sculptured Nylon Pile NOW $ 68.50 REG. $109.50 12x12 Lime Sculptured Dense Nylon Pile NOW $ 74.50 REG. $ 96.00 12x12 Perma-Grass (Outdoor Carpet) NOW $ 74.50 REG. $128.00 12x12 Ripe Olive Short Shag NOW $ 78,00 REG. $119,50 12x12 Light Green Polyester (Super Star) NOW $ 88.00 REG. $129.95 12x11 '6" Goldtone Kitchen Carpet NOW $ 98.00 REG. $199.95 12x12 Orange Shag (Excellent Color) NOW $124.50 ONE GROUP REG. $167.95 12x14 Green Nylon Heavy Pile NOW $119.50 REG. $179.50 12x15 Gold Tweed Shag NOW $136.50 REG. $199.50 12x19 Orange Tweed Shag NOW $144.50 1 1 ^f/*<"^ 1f\ /~>-0 '865 N. Henderson St.- Galesburg, III. niOlllC ,S Phone 343-5112 JL JL ^tWWM. JL 10 to 9 MONDAY thru SATURDAY; 12 to 5 SUNDAV [ Jack Stotts of McCormick Theological Seminary, and Dr. Wal lace Jamison, Academic Dean of Illinois College, entitled "Is There a Theology Today?" The informal discussion will be held in the Coffeehouse of the Stu dent Center. Also on campus Saturday, wil be 75 high school seniors and parents from Illinois, Iowa, Indiana, and Wisconsin for a Sen ior Day. Saturday will feature a noon community cookout at the People's Park on the campus. A series of classroom situations will be presented for parents A series of other events sre scheduled Saturday. Most of the faculty have wel corned appointments with parents for informal discussion about their curricular programs At 4 p.m. Chaplain McClanahan and his guests, Stotts and Jamison will present another informal discussion in the Hewes Library lounge, entitled The New Morality. A Parent-President's dinner will be held in the Highlander Room of the Student Center at 6 p.m. Saturday. Prof Speaks To Community Lions Club LITTLE YORK - Dr. Milton Bowman, associate pro* feasor of Biology at Monmouth College, was the featured speaker at the Little York Lions Club dinner meeting Thursday night at the fire station in little York. Bowman, a resident of Little York, spoke on the topic of ecology. Members of club discussed six possible future projects and adopted five. They have decided to pursue the following projects: —Installation of the honor roll board for the Village Board of Little York. —Provide sand and used tractor tires for area youngsters as a part of ''Operation Sandbox." • —Furnish the labor required to operate the Junior Sheriff softball porgram this summer ( in Little York. —Start working later this year to provide Christmas lighting for the downtown Little York area. -Work toward a long-range goal of developing a park or tennis court in Little York. In addition to the five projects, they are also sponsoring a visit to Little York of the mobile Glaucoma Screening Unit. The unit will be at Little York June 13 from 6:308:30 p.m. Ticket Surcharge Pays for Guards WASHINGTON (UPI) - Beginning May. 12 many airline passengers will pay a surcharge of 25 cents per ticket to defray the cost of armed guards under the government's antihijacking program. A DIVISION OF AMERICAN NATIONAL STORES, INC THE WORLD S LAHGEST HOME FURNISMgfl 4 Introducing th« G.E. 4-cycle compact portable dUhwwhir with "peticxubb**" CycU CIMM •van cruaty CWMIOIM thiny u ntw. 22" wid» ilii aaywhar*. $199.95 Credit Terms BLACK BROTHERS APPLIANCE DEPT. Main & Seminary Downtown Galesburg ( SPUING CLEAMMCE SALE (g) MOTOROLA Quasar II WORKS IN A DRAWER™ COLOR TV Model WU91SHW. Contemporary Styling. Royal Walnut grain finish on genuine, tempered hardboard. Was »589.95 Now While They Last 95 SAVE $ 100 W,IHTR *M MEASURED DIAGONALLY Quasar*. PORTABLE COLOR TV Now Only SIMULATED TV RECEPTION SAVE $40,00 Over 25 Other Models To Choose From DUNN > JULIEN 850 E. Main St Ph. 3430516

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