Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 8, 1973 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, June 8, 1973
Page:
Page 11
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 11 article text (OCR)

*3*ov the Hoi^&i <jCeam»to~Cooh Gc added By OAYNOR MADDOX Today there are 1,100 Boys' Clubs of America throughout the country, More than a million kids between 7 and 17 belong. Each local club with lis own clubhouse is run by the local citizens but must follow the constitution and bylaws of the national organization. The Boys' Clubs of America was granted its charter by Congress in 1800 at Hartford, Conn., and has been right in there pitching to help develop youngsters — . black and white, Latin and Indian — in athletics, in living with each other and in learning juvenile decency. Tho clubs are- supported, by general contributions, United .Funds, labor groups, etc. Each boy pays membership dues which are geared to his financial resources. A membership card is a matter of pride to the youngsters. Learning to cook is growing In popularity for many Boys' Clubs members. For some, it is the only way they can hope to get anything good to eat at home, with both parents at work. The boy must know how to get along in the kitchen In order to teed himself. Often, he must be able to feed his younger brothers and sisters, too. Offer Classes This explains why cooking clnsscs are being offered at more and more clubs. Attendance is mounting. In addlion to learning how to cook, the boys arc receiving lessons in nutrition, in balancing diets and in good eating habits. The cooking instructors are all volunteers ahd competent. We talked to the volunteer cooking teacher at the Madison Square Boys' Club in New York. She is Erma Bender, a young administrative assistant during the day, an enthusiastic teacher of boys 10 to 12 at night. "My mother cooks very well and taught me how and I've studied nutrition. I've been teaching here at this club for years," she explains. "Actually, I think I've gotten more out of it than the boys. They are wonderful and enthusiastic, slightly devilish and full of ideas." Playground Stew and Boys- Oh-Boys Meatloaf are the dishes they love to make. But chicken is their most important meat. That 19 because it Is the cheap- eft. "They love to dust chicken legs with cracker crumbs and then fry them. And eat them right in class. We often make simple cakes and let the boys decorate them and take them to the family. They always want to make a birthday cake for Mother. I've never been asked to help them make anything for Father, however," she says. The food must fit into the club's budget, which is never very large. The food chosen also must be the kind the boys would cat, at home. Spices arc used sparingly because spices are expensive and many homes don't have any. "But chicken — that is everybody's favorite. The more ways to cook It, the happier the boys are." The class runs from 7 to 10 p.m. "During those three hours, the boys clean and prepare the food for cooking. Then they learn how to cook it. After they enjoy eating it, they must clean all equipment and leave the place in spotless order. "You'd be surprised how gaily and quickly the three hours go," Miss Bender says. Sunnyside Athletes Are Honored A potiluck supper sponsored by the Knox County Council for Mentally Retarded, Inc., was held Tuesday evening at Home Savings and Loan Assn. to honor all aithletes from Sunnyside School who participated in the physical education pragraim. Harley Knosher of Knox College spoke to the aithletes about 'the need for practice. Mrs. Al- "vin Woodside, physical education instructor ait Sunnyside, announced that area schools would be competing in the Western Illinois Schools Conference for the Handicapped in the fall. She presented trophies, ribbons and patches to the athletes. " Those competing in the Special Olympics field in Chicago were Phyllis Douglas, Curtis I 'Bishop, Bob LainWholrn,' Ruth 'Rantan, Allie Jackson, Elliott Regier and Larry Sellett who \ earned the right to return to J. C. CERAMICS ANNOUNCES CERAMIC CLASSES For Children and Adults Grades 4 thru 6 start Wed., June 13 - 1 to 3 PM Grades 7 and up start Fri., June 15 - 1 to 3 P.M. Adult Beginners lessons start June 21 - 7 to 11:30 A.M. and 7 to 9 P.M. CALL FOR REGISTRATION 342-7413 892 E. BROOKS ST. Chicago in August to compete for the National Special Olympic.;. Guests present included Hiram BrowneM, physical! education instructor at Warren Achievement School, and Ned Haptonsteel, athletic director from Galesburg State Research Hospital. Mrs. Woodside presented a gift on behalf of the students and parents to Miss Kathy Mills, teacher's aide, who is leaving to work in Canada. Mrs. William Finch presented a remembrance book Which includes fee names of charter members, bequests and cash gifts to Dr. James Sellett, president of the council. Acknowledgements have been made to Warren Bowman, Knox College, Farmers National Bank of Knoxville,' Larry Kennedy, Thermos Gas Co.,, Gene Courtwright, Tire and Vuloamrang Co., Alpha Iota Sorority, Worn an's Relief Corps, "Still Going Strong" Senior Citizens group of Allen Park Baptist Church, H. 0. Oanfield, Rusty's Fried Chicken and Mrs. Finch. Crisp man-tailored shirts team well with jeans or slacks. But there's a special touch when the man-tailored shirt is made of sheer, lacy material. MALES' formal wear "In Stock Rentals" PHONE 309/342-5S14 After Six. Lord West. Palm Beach Register for Free Honeymoon to Las Vegas 10 West Main St., Galesburg Children's Room Members Meet; Complete Sewing Mrs. Herbert Rosine, 'president, presided Tuesday at the meeting of the Galesburg Cottage Hospital Children's Room Association at the hospital. She introduced a new member, Mrs. Grace Stromquist. There were 24 members present, who completed 173 pieces of sewing. It was announced that there were 67 births in May. The Universalist Church Women served the dessert luncheon. Miss Edith Mathis was given serving honors, assisted by Mrs. W. P. Mullem, chairman; Mrs. Robert Adcock; Mrs. Ed Gumm and Mrs. C. W. Davis. The table was centered with an arrangement of roses and white daisies. Mrs. Rosine announced that there wou!|d be no meeting in July and August. FLEA MARKET Positive Attitudes, a rehabilitation workshop will sponsor a Flea Market and bake sale at the Moose Hall, Sunday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Antiques and crafts will be for sale plus special attractions. PWP The Galesburg Parents Without Partners Chapter will meet at the First Lutheran Church parish house on Saturday at 8 p.m. Philip Ulm of Bridgehouse will discuss "Alcoholism and Single Parents." All single parents are welcome to attend. Announce Daughter's Marriage Galesburfl Regisle^MaH,Galesburg, 111, Ffiday, June 8,1973 11 Folly's Pointers J4ow to £iitnlnate By POLLY CRAMER DEAR POLLY-I, too, put my husband's polyester knit pants In an overheated dryer and had them come out full of wrinkles, f took them to the cleaners, had them pressed and stretched to the original length (they had drawn up, too) and they came home looking like new again.- Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Reed (Miss Patricia Van Natta) C^ereinonij, l^ead Chairman Receives Gift Mrs. Mike Myers (Miss Paula Ingle) Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ingle Sr. of Oneida announce the marriage of their daughter, Paula, to Mike Myers, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Myers Sr. of Rio. The couple were married Thursday in Palmyra, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Myers will be the guests of honor at a reception Sunday from 2 to 5 p.m. at the Ontario Congregational Church. All friends and relatives are invited to attend. tne Miss Patricia Marie Van Natta and Richard E. Reed were married Sunday at 3 p. m. at the St. Augustine Christian Church. Rev. Ernie James assisted Rev. Forrest Miller of the Church of the Nazarcne, performed the double ring ceremony. Parents of he couple are Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Van Natta and Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Reed, all of Avon. Walking to the altar with her ather who gave her in marriage, the bride wore a gown of scalloped acetate nylon chanti- ace, forming a redingote ef- ect sweeping to a chapel train. She had a fingertip veil of illusion, and carried a nosegay bouquet of pastel tipped carnations with multi-colored streamers. Miss Debbie Van Natta, sis- er of the bride, was her sister's maid of honor. Jerald Jebb of Avon was best man, and Miss Darla Van Natta, cousin of the bride was flower girl. Guests were seated by David Van Natta, brother of the bride, and Ralph Maple, of Avon. Miss Nancy Reed, sister of the bridegroom was at the guest book. Miss Cindy VanNatta, sister of the bride, Mrs. Richard Morris of Erie, aunt of the bride, and Mrs. Robert Bearce of Astoria were in charge of gifts. A reception for the couple was held at the church. Accorded cprving honors were Miss Diane Ryan of St. Augustine, Miss Dawn Mentzer of Alpha, Mrs. Richard Van Natta, aunt of the bride, and Mrs. Jerald Jebb, of Avon. The couple will live near Roseville where the bridegroom is farming. The bride was graduated from Avon High School in the commencement exercises June 1. The bridegrom also attended Avon High School. Mooscheart Committee members, Women of the Moose, assembled for dinner at Club 19 on Wednesday, when the motif was blue and white, with centerpieces of white carnations and light blue tapers, decorating the tables. Mrs. Marie Scott, chairman protem, who gave a monetary report on the projects for the fiscal year, received a gift from the committee. Mrs. Glen Hoxworth was introduced by Mrs. Howard Swisegood as the new chairman for the ensuing year. New members welcomed were Mrs. Hox worth, Mrs. Kathleen Kennedy and Mrs. Roy Porterfield. Games were played and prizes won by Mrs. Hoxworth, Mrs. Idella Thurman and Mrs. Swisegood. Hostesses for the evening were Mrs. John Nelson, Mrs. Lydia Johnson, Mrs. Swisegood and Mrs. Bertha Reynolds. Kiiox-Kimington (Continued From Page 10) Chair bum \M From Ethan Allen We Have A Fine Selection of RECLINERS In Stock For Your FATHER'S DAY Selection On His Day Show Him How Much You Care With His Kind of Chair CARRIAGE HOUSE 249 E. SIMMONS ST. An-uss From New City Parking Lot Weir; Mrs. Debra Ashton, Canton; and Miss Melissa Heckard, Cincinnati, Ohio, all cousins of the bride. Joni Heckard, the bride's cousin, Cincinnati, Ohio, and Teresa Scott, the bridegroom's cousin, Galva, gave rice packets to the guests. Trade Ashton, Canton, and Sally Heckard, the bride's cousin, Cincinnati, Ohio, gave the guests programs. Miss Betty Parli, Maquon, asked guests to sign the bride's book. Host couple for | the reception was Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ashton, the bride's uncle and aunt, Canton. After a wedding trip to the Ozarks in Missouri, the newlyweds will reside this summer in Maquon, and alter Aug. 28 at 2001 Ninth St., Apt. C, Charleston. Mrs. Rimington, a graduate of Knoxville High School, will be a junior at Eastern Illinois University in Charleston in the fall. This summer she is employed at Dick Blick Co. Her husband is a graduate of Elmwood High School and will also be a junior at E1U this fall. He is a member of Kappa Mu Epsilon, honorary math fraternity. He will be employed this summer at Commercial National Bank, Peoria. Storage lips To store raw or cooked poultry in freezer, wrap in moisture- vaporproof material and keep in freezer at 0" F or below. | Suggest giblets be used within 3 months, cooked poultry dishes, raw duck or goose within (i; months, chicken and turkey: within a year. j Vesta Members Attend Meeting At Ellisville Members from Vesta Rebekah Lodge attended the Ellisville 41 Lodge Monday when District II officers were entertained. Mrs. Lucille Duke, noble grand of Ellisville, presided. Mrs. Wilda Ayers, past president of the state of Illinois Patriarch Militants received the grand honors. Others attending from Galesburg were Mrs. Maxine Kraus, past district president and resolution committee member; Mrs. Jemima Fuller, courtesy committee; Mrs. Thomas Sepich, state of the order; Mrs. Geraldine Steele, local lodge pianist, and Mrs. Evelyn Woollums, warden. A social hour followed the meeting. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Sepich, Mrs. Maud Ryan and Mrs. Erma Potts, Abingdon, These pants have been washed since then and I let them drip dry and they arc still permanently pressed.—R. G. DEAR POLLY—I suggest that Mrs. W. II. iron the wrinkled polyester pants with a press cloth wrung out of white vinegar. (Test first) Press until dry, re-wet the cloth and move on to another area. This will set a nice crease in knit trousers you sew yourself. The vinegar smell will leave after a bit of airing.—SHARI DEAR GIRLS — To prevent such a problem in the future avoid drying permanent press clothes in an overloaded dryer. If the load Is small, balance with some clean towels for proper tumbling. When dry remove immediately. Clothes left In the dryer when the tumbling ceases acquire new wrinkles. Hang Immediately, and if touchup pressing is needed, use a steam iron on the proper setting for the fabric and often this pressing will last through several washings. Some new dryers have special cycles for such clothes. If you do not have a dryer, remove from the washer before the spin cycle and hang on a plastic hanger to drip-dry- never wring. If a garment is wrinkled when bought, it is going to be more difficult to remedy so inspect carefully before buying.—POLLY Polly's Problem DEAR POLLY-eSeveral inches of water flow through a deep gully that runs in front of our house and on our property. The only solution we can think of is to lay pipe and then cover with soil but this Would cost $500 or more. Help! Does any one have a cheap solution? This is m o s t important to us. It would add a good'5 feet of frontage to our yard and more importantly, this gully is unsafe for. our children.—S. B. P. DEAR POLLY—My Pet Peeve is with the fashion magazines that publish photographs of different hair styles but never seem to think that women who wear glasses would like to sec some styles that fit the type glasses they must wear. -MARGARET DEAR POLLY-Whcn I finish ironing I place my hot iron In the cold oven until it cools so it is out of the children's reach. Always remember to remove it before using the oven. All you Moms are well acquainted with the gobs of toothpaste the kids lea-vc in the bathroom sink. Usei them to remove those green stains left in the sink and quickly clean it to a sparkle and have it fresh smelling, too. We used to have such trouble keeping the children's play dough fresh and moist until we started keeping it in a tight- closed plastic bag or jar. -SUZAN You will receive a dollar if Polly uses your favorite homemaking idea, Pet Peeve, Polly's Problem or solution to a problem. Write Polly in care of this newspaper. LULAC LULAC scholarship committee will meet Sunday at 6 p.m. at St. Patrick's social room, after which LULAC will hold its regularly scheduled meeting at 6:3C p.m. Celebrates Birthday Mrs. Grace Burt, 169 Sum ner St., celebrated her 91s birthday Thursday at a family dinner at the home of her daugh ter, Mrs. Ida Pierce, Mobil City •a WHEN BUYING OR SELLING HEAL ESTATE RON DAVIS AT HAROLD WILSON REALTY 1131 N. Hondaison Ph. 343-3103 REPUBLICAN WOMAN'S CLUB BOARD Knox C o u n t y Republican Woman's Club Board will meet at the home of Mrs. S. 11. Hinchman, 342 E. Fremont St., on Monday at 1:30 p.m. YOU NEED INSURANCE Accidents can happen—even to the best of drivers. That's *hy it's important to be in- tured against damage to your car or others' as well as for bodily injury. SEE "YOUR AGENT /FDR DEI^lls? TONY LISCHWE 411 Btnk oi GiUiburg Building 343-1165 MJUERS MUTUAL OF ILLINOIS INS U RAN CI AUTO t ion 1 cjCedii Will Be Open Sunday 1-5 PJYL For Your Shopping Convenience 149 i. MAIN ST. LARRY RUDMAN Says. .. See me for A PERFECT GIFT for DAD! These massive 14k gold Signet and Horseshoe Rings can be set with Birthstone of each of his children or the entire family, and with Dad's own Birthstone. A perfect gift anytime for Dad. Dad's Rings __: $49 up Dad's Tie Tacks —__$20 up Up to 7 stones • Cash • Charge • Budget Diamond Rings Solitaires $89 up Clusters $125 up Wedding Bands __-__$95 up Diamond Tie Tacks $29 up For split-second timing Bulova Accutron 6 The heart of an Accutron watch is a tiny, tuning fork that splits a second into 360 equal intervals. Accutron time is so nearly perfect that Bulova guarantees monthly accuracy to within 60 seconds.* Sea our fine selection of Accutron watches today. From $100. ACCUTRON •'427" 24-hour dial. Railroad Approved.$125. DATS AND DAY "AH" Gold-tontd case and band. $200. Other Men's Watches $9.95 up JEWELERS 316 E. MAIN

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page