Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on May 10, 1973 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 10, 1973

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 13

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 10, 1973
Page:
Page 13
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 13 article text (OCR)

GALESBURG, ILL., THURSDAY, MAV 10, 1*3 PAGE 13 IAC Grants Awarded Art Center The Illinois Arts Cduhcil today announced $2,000 in grants to be awarded to the Galesburg Civic Art Center, 114 E. Main. The grants will support a graphic exhibition currently being shown at the center, as welt as gallery's part-time director and to develop facilities for artists- in-residence at the center. The funds to the Galesburg center are part of a total of $16,125 awarded to 14 community art centers across the state. Four hundred and fifty dollars of the Galesburg grant wilt be for support of the graphics exhibit of artists Jim Dine, Elsworth Kelly and Roy Lichten- providing funds to subsidize the Spyros Sakkas, Guest Artist . . . Concert Concludes Season The Knox-Galesburg Symphony Orchestra, under the baton of William Wilsen, will present the final concert of the current season Saturday at 8 p.m. in Harbach Theatre. The program will open with the "Dance Suite" of Bela Bartok. The Concerto for Bassoon and Orchestra by Carl Maria von Weber will follow. Following intermission, two works by Johannes Brahms will be performed. "Academic Festival Overture" will • open the second half of the program. The main work of the < evening, Brahms' "Four Scriptural Songs for Voice and Orchestra," will conclude the , program. . "Dance Suite" was com* posed by Bartok to commemorate the 1 50th anniversary of the merger of the cities of Buda and Pest. The tunes of : the five dances which com- ; prise the work are not actual folk' songs, but have their origins in Arabian and Rumanian folk music as well as in the predominant Hungarian , folk music of Bartok's native land. Von Weber's Bassoon Concerto will feature John Gardner as soloist. Mr. Gardner, #'ho was born and raised in Ihe Galesburg area, has been fhe symphony's principal bassoonist since 1969. A graduate of the University of Iowa, where he majored in music, Mr. Gardner is an Associate Instructor at Knox College, where he teaches instrumental music. He is also a member of the Monmouth College Faculty Trio, which, in addition to regular concerts, performs free of charge in the schools of Monmouth and the surrounding area. The trio has also appeared on WOC-TV. In addition to his musical activities, Mr. Gardner farms in this area in partnership with his father. Von Weber's Bassoon Concerto is cast in the usual three-movement form. Th'e first movement is based on a march-like theme. This is followed by a short, lyrical slow movement. The finale is a lighthearted rondo of great verve and brilliance. Following intermission, the audience will hear Brahms' rollicking "Academic Festival O v e r t u r e." Not university trained himself, Brahms had been awarded an honorary doctor's degree by the University of Breslau. This work was composed in gratitude for that honor and includes snatches of many student songs. The major work of the evening, "Four Scriptural Songs for" Voice and Orchestra" will be performed with guest soloist Spyros Sakkas. Mr. Sak- kas has appeared before with the Knox-Galesburg Symphony Orchestra. The work Mr. Sakkas will perform with the orchestra was written by Brahms when he learned of the illness and impending death of his good friend, Clara Schumann. The widow of composer Robert Schumann, she had provided inspiration and encouragement for Brahms through many years of his career. The tribute to her goes further to encompass Brahms' own philosophy of life and death in the four Biblical excerpts (three from Ecclesiastes and one from First Corinthians) on v/hich the work is based and from Which the text is taken. The work is regarded by some as being Brahms' last musical testament, inasmuch as he died within a year of its composition. This concert will close the orchestra's 21st season of subscription concerts. Individual tickets may be purchased at the Center for the Fine Arts, Knox College, just before the concert begins in Harbach Theatre, at 8 p.m. Saturday evening. stein being exhibited May 3- June 5 at the Civic Art Center. Eight hundred dollars will partially subsidize the salary of the center's part-time director. Miss Linda Kuczka, present director, is the Civic Aft Center's only paid employe. Seven hundred and fifty dollars will be used to support artist-in-residence programs, in which artists offer workshops, lectures and demonstrations to the community through the facilities of the Civic Art Center. Funds for the community art center program were allocated by the council at its quarterly meeting April 26 in Springfield. At that meeting, the council also voted monies for programs of grants to community theaters and regional and community dance companies. The IAC has been nationally recognized for its support of community-based arts organizations. Last year it established programs to award grants to community arts councils and community orchestras. The IAC, an. agency of the state, awards grants and offers a variety of programs in support of artists, arts organizations and other community based institutions across Illinois. Wedding Will Be June 1 President Presides At Meeting Mrs. Stanley Hawthorne, president, presided at the monthly board meeting of the Louise T. Harrington Home for Children Tuesday morning at the Home. Larry -Colwell, administrator, reported that the Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints had put on a carnival for the children which (Continued on Page 15) Mrs. Albert Reilly PreseMs St. Mary's Auxiliary Program St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary held a combined board and general meeting at the home of Mrs. E. P. Weyrens, 24 Park Lane, Wednesday morning. Assisting hostesses were Mrs. Lloyd Behringer, Mrs. Walter Everist and Mrs. Carl Matson. Mrs. Albert Reilly, introduced by Mrs. K. G. Klinck, program chairman, presented a talk and demonstration on stain ed glass. Following a brief historical outline, the speaker described the methods used in styling stained glass designs. Two methods were described, lead and copper. Exhibits, KIRLINS WEEK-END SPECMt ASSORTED HAND-DIPPED COCONUT BON BONS Tender Angel Flake Coconut — hand dipped in snowy White fondant. Regularly 89c lb. 69 c MOTHER'S DAY Sunday, May 13th HALLMARK MOTHER'S DAY CARDS "when you care enough to send the very best" Mother's Day Gifts '1.00 Up about the room, were used as examples of the art. Conducts Meeting Mrs. Dale Rowe, president, conducted the business meeting at which committee chairmen reported. Mrs. Weyrens, ways and means chairman, announced plans for a White Elephant Sale, to be May 18 and 19 at the former Wiggins Dairy Store on South and Cherry streets. Donations may be left at the store on May 15, 16 and 17. Mrs. Robert McOabe, gift shop chairman, acknowledged contributions from Mrs. O. Huitmacher, Mrs! R. F. Cratty, Mrs. Mary Cecil, Mrs. Harvey Wodis, Miss Alice Locklin and Bernard Locklin, Sister Pius reported on the work of the candy stripers, who are making favors for the trays on Mother's Day. Miss Sharon Kay Hinton and John Wayne Farris, whose en gagement was annour.ced last fall, have selected Friday, June 1, as their wedding date. Vows will be exchanged at the Immaculate Heart of Mary Church at 7 p.m. Friends and relatives are invited to the wedding and reception at the Church Hall. The bride-elect is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Guy W. Hinton, 1367 Willard. Her fiance is the sen of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Farris, 508 N. Cedar St. Wedding Will Be Adrian Lefler announce the Sunday Mr. and Mrs of Little. York forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Elaine, to Thomas Stone, son of Mir. and Mrs. James Stone, rural Knoxville. The double ring ceremony will be at the United Methodist Church in Little York on May 13 at, 2 p.m. with the reception following at the church. All friends and relatives are invited to attend. PILOT CLUB The Pilot Club will meet Monday evening at the Holiday Irai at 6:45 p.m. for dinner and installation of officers. Members wishing to cancel may call Mrs. Glenn Bowles, 598 Clark St. Bats perform a valuable service for mankind by consuming great quantities of bothersome insects. Jour ^Irtiiti WorL 3, taped Master Charge Welcome [llW.Irl n.jii)'-] YOUR CONVENIENT HALLMARK STORE Open Mother's Day 10 AM - 5:30 PM 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. DAILY SUNDAYS - NOON TILL 5:30 P.M. 221 E. Main St. — Downtown Galesburg eaiure ~Jlt ~Jlrt (Center The Galesburg Civic Art Center current show features "New Graphics by Jasper Johns, Ellsworth Kelly, Roy Lichtenstein, and Robert Motherwell." The exhibit was procured from Graphic Art Services of Waverly, Iowa, and is being sponsored by Intra State Telephone. The exhibit, which will-continue until June 1, consists of 23 _ lithographs, screen prints, and embossings. With the exception of "Crying Girl," a Lichtenstein Pop Art print from 1963, all have been completed in the past three years. Johns, Kelly, Lichtenstein, and Motherwell are among the most influential and dominant figures in the art world. The Art Institute of Chicago, the Metropolitan Museum of Modern Art, and numerous art museums all over the world have examples of their work in permanent collections. While all have painted, at this point, they have turned their attention to printmaking. The process, which enable an artist to make copy after copy of the same composition once a print­ ing plate has been made, frees the painter who can only paint one canvas at a time. Consequently, art work, so much in demand, is more available and less exclusive if made with the printing process. The public is invited to stop in at the Civic Art Center, 114 E. Main to see "New Graphics." Gallery hours are 11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday through Friday and 10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on Saturday. Lucky Diploma Cak«s That's you, when you spotlight the seniors or junior high grads for a gala graduation party! Celebrate that long awaited day — or the end of the school year — with an open house for classmates. Your school colors and mascot can inspire decorating ideas ... reminiscing about classroom days and speculating on the future are part of the curriculum. ' To make the present memorable, you'll serve an array of tempting snacks and a favorite fruit punch. To start, there are "Lot-o'-Bologna" Canapes—4 dozen, to be exact! Two teen sandwich favorites, bologna and cheese, plus tangy mustard-mayonnaise and colorful vegetable garnishes, top thin squares of tender, flavorful corn bread. Don't let the word canape fool you; these are hearty enough to satisfy BMQC appetites. — And ilrat's ho phoney bologna! Pineapple-Bacon Appetizers will put you at the head of the class in your guests' eyes. Juicy pineapple chunks wrapped in bacon are marinated in a blend of syrup and soy sauce; when baked and served warm, they have an intriguing smoky taste. Good 'n easy! Lucky Diploma Cakes are just right for wishing everyone "good luck" at party's end. Strips of feathery sponge Install Officers In choosing interior paints, the home owner should keep in mind that a light color makes a small room seem larger and dark colors tend to shrink a room. Mrs. Dennis Morris . . . president Mrs. Dennis Morris was installed as president of the Galesburg chapter of Sweet Adelines Tuesday evening at Katherine Nielson School. Serving with her will be Miss Harriet Aberg, vice president; Mrs. Lawrence Tarelton, secretary, and Mrs. Don Wilberding, treasurer, Mrs. C. W. Davis Jr., retiring president, presented Mrs. Morris with a corsage of red and. white carnations, and each officer a long-stemmed carnation. Also honored with flowers were members joining Sweet Adelines this past year, Mrs. Daniel Fryer, Mrs. James Greene, Mrs. William Holzworth, Mrs. Dudley Purles, Mrs. John Nelson, Mrs. Barry Swanson, Mrs. Robert Walker and Mrs. David Wujek. A social hour followed with Miss Kathy Hicks and Mrs. Gene Spickler in charge of re- frt shmer.ts. cake (quickly made with dependable pancake mix) are rolled up with a filling of sparkling .strawberry jelly to form yummy little "diplomas." Perky frosting bows decorate the miniature jelly rolls; for a scholarly touch, tint the frosting to match your school or class colors. 'LOT-O'-BOLAGNA' CANAPES Corn Bread Base: Wz cups enriched com meal 3 tablespoons all-purpose flour IVi teaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon salt 2 tablespoons sugar lVz cups milk 1 egg, beaten 2 tablespoons butter or margarine, melted Topping: % cup mayonnaise 2 tablespoons mustard 48 small pieces of lettuce 1 8-OS5. pkg. bologna,cut into wedges 1 8-oz. pkg. American cheese slices, cut into decorative shapes 1 16 radish slices 16 cucumber wedges 16 dill pickle slices For corn bread base, sift together corn meal, flour, baking powder, salt and sugar. Add milk, egg and butter; blend well. Pour into greased 15xl0-inch jelly roll pan. Bake in preheated hot oven (425 F.) 10 to 15 minutes. Cool. Turn out onto cutting board. Cut into into 48 rectangles, do not separate. Combine mayonnaise and mustard. Spread over corn bread base. Top each corn bread piece with lettuce, bologna and cheese. Add either radish slices, cucumber wedges or pickle slices as desired. Cover and chill. Makes 4 dozen. PINEAPPLE-BACON APPETIZERS Marinade: 3'i cup syrup V-i. cup soy sauce 3 tablespoons vinegar % teaspoon salt Appetizers: , I 2(k)Z. can pineapple chunks, drained C ^ouncii O ^icerd The concluding meeting of the National Council of Jewish Women was a breakfast Wednesday at Soangetaha Country Club. Installing ceremonies were conducted by Mrs. Werner Michelson, a past president, for the 1973-74 officers. As each took their obligation of office, a candle was lit from a large taper symbolizing the council as a whole. Serving will be Mrs. Leo Stein, president; Mrs. Oren Meyer, vice president; Mrs. Harry Brandman, recording secretary; Mrs. Stanley Wolfsie, corresponding secretary, and Mrs. Thomas West, treasurer. Hostesses for the event were Mrs. A. W. Koratsky and Mrs. j Wolfsie. Mrs. Morton Friedland lis the retiring president. 1 lb. bacon slices, cut in thirds For marinade, combine syrup, soy sauce, vinegar and salt. Set aside until ready to use. For each appetizer, wrap a pineapple chunk in a cut slice of bacon; secure with a wooden toothpick. Place appetizers in marinade. Cover and refrigerate several hours or overnight; turn occasionally. Place on rack in a 15xl0-inch jelly roll pan. Bake in preheated hot oven (400 F.) 8 to 10 minutes on each side. Drain on absorbent paper. Serve warm. Makes 4 to 4V2 dozen. LUCKY DIPLOMA CAKES Cake Roll: % teaspoon salt 4 eggs % cup sugar % cup pancake mix 1 teaspoon vanilla Filling: Vz cup strawberry jelly Grease bottom and sides of a 15xl0-inch jelly roll pah. Line with waxed paper; grea$e again and flour. For cake roll, add salt to eggs; beat until thick;and lemon colored. Add sugar, a little at a time, beating well after each addition. Add pancake mix and vanilla; stir until smooth. Spread evenly in prepared pan. Bake in preheated hot oven (400 F.) 8 to 10 minutes. While cake is baking, sprinkle a towel with confectioners sugar. Immediately on taking cake from oven, loosen edges and turn out on towel. Peel off waxed paper. Cut cake in half lengthwise to make two rectangles 15x5 inches. Roll each half in towel, starting (Continued on Page 14) NATURALIZER. FUNSTERS Red Blue Tan White THE n=A/ony BRRE nec€//iTV Sportswear sandals-opened up beautifully to let you catch every ray of sun. And made by Naturalizer with all the comfort you need but don't often find in an open shoe. No Exrta For Sizes Over 10 M2.95 No Raise In Prices ROGERS SHOES 230 E .MAIN

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page