Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on May 21, 1973 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 21, 1973

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, May 21, 1973
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

10 gfltesburo ^ III, Monday, May 21,1973 ^Ixcnanae World Today... Good Nutrition Is Getting Results By GAYNOR MADDOX Today we are told our children don't eat enough wholesome food. That instead they are constantly nibbling on non-nutritious snacks. Yet—and a very important yet—we now learn that American children rank among the world's largest. That report comes from the U.S. Public Health Sfrvice. American children, white and black, are just plfiin BIG. Our white children are in the top group, both in height and weight, as compared to European children. Our black children appear to be taller than their tallest African counterparts. In fact, there has been a steady and regular increase in the height and weight of American children over the past 90 years. During this period there has been ani average increase of 10 per cent in height and 15 to 30 per cent in weight. Obviously, our children do eat enough nutritious foods to grow cn, despite their lamented constant snacking "I would like to suggest to Mr. MacDonald, if there is such a person, that besides hamburger and French fries, he add a few spoonfuls of peas and a scoop of cole slaw to his famous plate. Then the ravenous hamburger fans would get more vegetables with their snacks and would probably grow even taller." says Dr. Fredrick J. Stare, chairman of Harvard's Department of Nutrition. "Pizzas, hamburgers and small beef pies are O.K. as food. So are many other snacks. But only when other foods are eaten, too," Dr. Stare explains. "Children need lots of calcium (milk and milk products such as cheese and ice cream) phosphorus and protein in their diets. Lots of fruit, also. Too insists. much fast food won't supply enough. That's why home meals are essential, too." The Public Health Service states that between big cities and sma\l farming communities there is no significant difference in height or weight among children of otherwise similar socioeconomic backgrounds — meaning among children with the same life styles. "The higher the family income, the taller and heavier the children will tend to be. But that doesn't necessarily mean the children will be taller and heavier if they persist in inade quate eating habits," the Harvard scientist warns. "Likewise, the better educated the parents are, the taller and heavier the children usually are. But not necessarily so—unless the parents use their superior knowledge of nutrition and feed the children accordingly. "Certainly, the more there is to spend on food and the greater the amount of intelligence in the family, the better the chances are for superior growth and weight among the children. "But only if those children are guaranteed an ample supply of milk and milk products, fruits and vegetables, good cereals and first class protein. Snacks and quick service foods don't supply enough of these. The family refrigerator must supply the remainder — the very essential remainder," he Mr. and Mrs. Roger Brown (Miss Irene Puffer) Miss Irene Puffer the newlyweds will reside at 525 Mathews St. Mrs. Brown is a graduate of Galesburg High School. Her husband attended Alexis High School and is employed at Butler Manufacturing Co. Eagles Auxiliary Initiates Members The Eagle Auxiliary initiated seven new members Sunday afternoon at the Eagles club. Mrs. Frances Patterson was chairman for the event, which honored Auxiliary Mothers. New candidates escorted and initiated were Mrs. Edna Fields, Mrs. Walter Veech, Miss Ruth Reynolds, Mrs. Russell Martin, Mrs. Owen Conrad, Miss Violet Johnson and Mrs. Don Hartow. Auxiliary mothers present were Mrs. Ethel Burke, Mrs. Cecil Walker, Mrs. Melvin Mat- sow, Mrs. Mary Baughman, Mrs. Clarence Murphy, Mrs. Irene Ransom, Mrs. Jemima Fuller, Mrs. Al Callopy and Mrs. Albert Crouch. Each was presented a corsage and gift. Mrs. Crouch was presented with an Auxiliary Mother's pin. Mrs. Melvin Matsow was the speaker, whose topic was "Mothers and the Raising of Children." Mrs. Callopy, auxiliary president, conducted the meeting, and the Cedar Rapids Miss Irene Puffer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Puffer, 1207 Dayton Dr., became the bride of Roger Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Brown, North Henderson, Saturday at Immaculate Heart of Mary Church. Rev. John E. Lohan read the double ring ceremony for the couple at 1 p.m. Miss Kay Fineran was organist. Given in marriage by her fa ther, the bride selected a white linen gown fashioned with dou ble half-sleeves caught to cuffs of scalloped embroidered organza edged with ruffled Val lace. Venice lace motifs appliqued on organza formed the bodice. The A-line linen skirt with its back fullness fell into a soft chapel train. Her short illusion veiling was caught to a Camelot hat. She carried a cascade bouquet of white roses. Attendants Miss Gloria Nichols, maid of honor, was in a light blue organza gown and light blue picture hat. She carried a bouquet of pink roses. Best man for his brother was Gerald Brown, Alpha. Following the ceremony, a reception was held for couple at the church. Serving honors were given Miss Jeannie Lawson, Miss Kathie Rutledge, Miss Becky Smith and Miss Linda Wilkins. Guests were asked to sign the bride's book by Mrs. Kermit Miller. After a wedding trip to Iowa, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Westbay (Miss Jeannie Crow) Miss Jeannie Crow The Knoxville United Methodist Church was the scene Sat urday for the wedding of Miss Jeannie Crow, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Leonard Crow, Jr., rural Knoxville, and Steve Westbay, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Westbay, 206 S. Division St., Knoxville. Rev. Prosper Tournear read the double ring cere mony for the couple at 7 p.m Music was by Miss Karen Van Winkle, Maquon, and Miss Becky Clark, Gil^on. Miss Crow, given in marriage by her father, selected a Victorian styled gown of white Cluny lace fashioned with a (Continued on Page 11) Miss Ruth Nail . . . After a wedding trip to Florida, Mr. and Mrs. David S. McKnight, who were married Sunday, will reside in Des Moines, Iowa. Miss Ruth Ann Nail, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Owen Nail, North Henderson, became the bride of Mr. McKnight, son of; am | trimmed with Cluny lace. Mrs. William H. McKnight, 1 Mr. and Mrs. David S. McKnight (Miss Ruth Ann Nali) Alexis, and the late Mr. McKnight, at the Zion Lutheran Church in North Henderson. Rev. Kenneth Knudsen and Rev. Richard Harken, Alexis United Presbyterian Church, read the double ring ceremony for the couple at 4 p.m. Mrs. Everett Winkler, Alexis, was organist and Bill McKnight, Chicago, was soloist. The bride, given in marriage by her father, was in a white silk organza gown fashioned with empire bodice, Camelot sleeves and bias-sweep skirt, Her cathedral mantilla which was edged in matching lace was caught to a half-bonnet. She carried a colonial bouquet of pastel daisies, lilies-of-the-valley, and gypsophila. Miss Jeannine Ingelson, Moline, was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Walter.Zielke, North Henderson, Miss Betsy McKnight, Eureka and Miss Lynn Tornquist, Kewanee. The honor attendant was in a blue flower flocked nylon over taffeta dress and the bridesmaids wore pastel dresses. Each wore a white picture hat trimmed with ribbon and carried white daisies and pastel gypsophila. Is Best Man David Nail, North Henderson, and Roger McKnight, Alexis, Acolyte was Mark Lafferty, i Alexis. Following the ceremony a reception was held for the couple at the church. Serving honors were given Mrs. Walt Dublo, Alexis; Mrs. Charles Peterson, New Windsor; Miss Gail Jensen, Alexis; Miss Terri McKeague, Alexis and. Miss Melody Kehr, Alexis; Miss Crys Wells, Avon and Miss Ange Zielke, Alexis. Host couple was Mr. and Mrs. Richard Tornquist, Kewanee. Guests were asked to sign the guest book by Miss Julie Tornquist and Miss Karen Tornquist of Kewanee. Mrs. McKnight is a graduate of Alexis High School. Her hus- Open 6 A.M. - 5 P.M RAY ANDERSON CLEANERS FREMONT AT SEMINARY Phone 343-2191 SAVE 20 On Your Drapery Slipcover and Bedspread Dry Cleaning Mark McKelvie, Champaign, was best man. Groomsmen were band is a , so duate of Alex . M ^ rk x, Ha ^ a, KK leX1S: K J /K rn ? U tT is High School and is attending and Fred Cubbage, both of &esj Drak * UniversitV) Des Moines, Moines, Iowa. , Iowa He . affiliated with Kap _ Ushers were Tom Likely, Mi- Psi Fraternity and is em la "l Bo" Bonura, Freeport; g, oyed at Wal g reens ] n Des i Moines SILAS WILLARD SCHOOL Ice Cream Socio! and Carnival Tues., May 22 5:00 to 7:30 P.M. Food Will Also Be Served mandarin collar and long fitted sleeves. A wide band of Venice lace formed the collar and cuffs and a belt which encircled the waist. The softly gathered skirt With its deep hemline band of the Cluny lace fell into a soft sweep train. Her picture hat of white Swiss braid was banded and bowed with white satin ribbon falling into back streamers; She carried a colonal bou quet of roses and daisies in mixed colors. Attendants Gowned in identically attired dresses and hats, the attendants were Mrs. Brad Turner, matron of honor, lavender; Mrs. Bruce Johnson, pink; Miss Jill Raible, yellow, and Miss Holly Harshbarger, East Galesburg, apricot. Each carried colonial bouquets of daisies. Rick Van Winkle was best man. Groomsmen were Chuck Westbay, Marty Crow and Monty White. Ushers were Phil Crow and Dave Malone, all of Knoxville. Following the ceremony, a reception was held for the couple at the church. At the giiest book was Mrs. Mike Aplin, Abingdon. Serving honors were given Mrs. Bruce Courtright, Wataga, Miss Julie Martinson, Altona, Mrs. Debbie Sopher and Mrs. Terry Lamberson, both of East Galesburg. Gifts were arranged by Miss Cindy Lufkin, East Galesburg, Miss Ginny Boyd and Miss Margaret Spurgeon, Knoxville. After a wedding trip to the Lake of the Ozafks, Mo,, the newlyweds will reside at 320 W Miner St., Lower South Apartment, Wataga. Mrs. Westbay, a graduate of Knoxville High School, is employed at Knox County Nursing Home. Her husband, a graduate of Knoxville High School, is employed by Westbay Equipment Co. Mr. and Mrs. Otfaa Swanson (Miss Beckie Jobnson) Miss Beckie Johnson . . . Vows were solemnized for the wedding of Miss Beckie Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry G. Johnson, Galva, and Otha Swanson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Willis Swanson, Altona, Saturday at Grace United Methodist Church, Galva. Rev. Thoburn Enge read the j double ring ceremony for the couple at 7 p.m. Given in marriage by her father, the bride selected'a gown of ivory crepe fashioned with daisy lace trim encircling the neckline, empire waistline arid detachable train. The Bishop sleeves were accented with deep cuffs. Her shoulder, length ivory tulle veil was caught to a floral headpiece. Miss John­ son carried a cascade simplicity bouquet of white and lavender daisy pompons with gyp­ sophila and streamers. Attendants Mrs. John Swanson was matron of honor; Mrs. August Hass, bridesmatron, and Miss Kris Lindberg, flower girl; all of Galva. Best man was Carl Allen (Continued on Page 11) Miss Diane Karcz ... Ascension Catholic Church, Villa Park, was the scene of the wedding for Miss Diane Wanda Karcz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Karcz, 470 Wainwright Rdi, Villa Park, and Eugene C. Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs,.Kenneth Anderson, 855 Johnston St., on April 28. Rev. James'Duffy read the double ring ceremony for the couple at 1 p.m. James Ahlberg of Princeton was best man, and Terry Anderson, Galesburg, brother of the bridegroom, groomsman. Ushers were Robert' Tshannen of De Kalb, and Brian Anderson, Galesburg, brother of the bridegroom. Miss Teresa Prioletti, maid of honor, and Miss Patricia Karcz, bridesmaid, sister of the bride, were in yellow chiffon dresses with white lace trim. Each had a yellow rose for their hair, and carried a bouquet of white carnations, yellow Garnet roses, lavender gypsophila with lavender ribbon accent. Miss Karcz, given in marriage by her father, was in a white organdy dress, marked with a yellow organdy ruffle and sash. Illusion veiling was caught to a headpiece of stephanotis, white daisies and white gypsoph­ ila, Which were also the flowers forming her bridal bouquet. A reception followed at Macks Golden Pheasant Restaurant, Elmhurst. .After a wedding trip through the southern states, the couple will reside at 747 Day St. Both were graduated from Northern Illinois University, De Kalb. Mrs. Anderson was a member of the faculty at Jefferson Junior High School, Villa Park. Her husband is a draftsman at P. & M. Sign Co. Know Keeps .,4*"°. v •* /"HSL > CASTELAIRE Announce Daughter's Engagement Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Mooney, Bristol, Tenn., announce the engagement of their daughter, Patricia to B. Michael Levins, son of Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Levins of Qquawka, The wedding will be in July in Washington, D.C. Nym< imonds' ADORN STUDY CLUB The members of Study Club wi!I meet at Soangetaha Couh- t-y Club for a luncheon Wednesday at 1 p.m. MALES' formal wear "In Stock Rentals" PHONE 308/342-5? 14 Altar Six. Lord We«t, Palm Baacb Register for Free Honeymoon to Las Vegas 10 Weil Main St., GaUfburg Who Has The Most JR. SPORTSWEAR LESLIE'S Yea!«r LESLIE'S PRAIRIE 4J

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page