Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 19, 1973 · Page 11
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 19, 1973
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Page 11
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'23 50tL £ eunion No Fair Squeezing The Apples "Can't get over it - it was great!" was Col. Herbert Lindstrum's remark made at the 50th reunion celebration, Saturday, at the Holiday Inn. Col. and Mrs. Lindslrum from Santa Ana, Calif., and Mrs. Esther Pierson Runkle from Portland, Ore. came the greatest distance to the reunion. Close runners-up were Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Lambert (Minnie Wilson) from Sun City, Ariz., Mrs. Maxine C. Pitts and Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. Larson, and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brooking, former faculty, all from Florida, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Neureiter (Pearl Hessler) from New York, and Mrs. Gladys Neystrom Peters from New Hampshire. Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa and , many from Illinois including Galesburg and the surrounding area made up the 110 former class members and guests attending •the reunion. Punch and gold and silver decorated cookies were served at the afternoon "mixer" social hour when much visiting and reminiscing was done. James Woolsey played organ music throughout the afternoon and during the dinner hour. After the invocation given by Roy E. Lofgren, dinner was served. Karyl McKillip acted as toastmastei* and called the class to order by ringing the school bell. This bell was one that had been used many years by Mrs. Rose Hoben Welch, a former teacher in the Galesburg school system. The welcome was given by Mrs. Bernice Kirkham Peterson and gnition of the com™'*- vlrs. Helen Larson both of whom had 50th Event's at Holiday Inn The Galesburg High School Class of 1923 held its reunion Saturday evening at the Holiday Inn. Reminiscing about their school days are Mrs. John (Ferne Spencer) Thurman, left; Mrs. Roy (Mildred Lacy) Peterson; Mrs. Oarl H. (Dorothy Quinn) Johnson, all from Galesburg; Mrs. A. E. (Gladys Neystrom) Peters, Portsmouth, N. H.; and Mrs. Phillip (Berriice Kirkham) Peterson, Galesburg, chairman of the affair. GALESBURG, ILL., TUESDAY, JUNE 19, 1973 -^nderdon-JdoudL l\UM»a"' *• ., •therec^ltionoEt^mrt- top<? bv Mrs. Helen Larson San! both of;, whom had Served as co-chairmen of he reunion committees. After the recognition ot the faculty members present, Stan HolU- day of Normal, responded for the teachers. "You are experiencing a Noah's flood tonight," Roland Hegg told the group as he introduced one of the numbers "Noah found grace in the eyes of the Lord," sung by the Senior Girls Ensemble and the Singing Streaks of Galesburg High School. Mr. McKillip commented on the advancements and growth in science and industry in the last 50 years. He noted that out of a class of 181 members there arc 143 living members and 62 members present at this reunion. The program included a presentation of diplomas to all the x ' class members by Mrs. Peter- Sroom son and Mrs. McMillan, dressed in 1923 graduation dresses with wigs and youthful masks and Mr. McKillip as acting principal. Souvenir happy face pins, and the 14-page class reunion booklets with their gold and silver covers were at each place at the flower-centered Miss Linda D. Anderson, daughter of Mrs. Doris T. Cox, 308 W. Martin, Abingdon, and Michael E. Houso, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Housh of near St. Augustine, exchanged wedding vows Sunday at 3 p.m. Rev. Frank Deninger read the double ring ceremony for the couple at the First Methodist Church, Abingdon. Best man was Don Jones of Abingdon, and groomsmen were Kevin Broiwn of Abingdon and Todd Courson of Williamsfield. Miss Arlene Moore of Abingdon, organist, presented ithe prelude as guests were seated by Randy Thomas of St. Augustine, Richard Anderson, Jeff Anderson, brothers of the bride and Herb Lewis, all of Abingdon. Soloist was Miss Nancy House of Park Forest, cousin of the bride- By PATRICIA McCORMACK NEW YORK (UPI) - Poking produce isn't fair In the food store. Neither Is squeezing. You don't want to leave a trail of bruised and damaged apples or anything else for the next customer, do you? But in the produce department use your nose well. Sniff. If you don't like the aroma, don't buy it. Sniffing may be called for in the meat department, too. Nothing offends the nostrils the way putrid meat does. Despite the best intentions, meat can spoil while in the display package. Thait sniffing is perfectly good conduct comes from a University of Nebraska - Lincoln food scientist. Dr. T.E. Hartung, professor of food science and technology, made the suggestion in a report—"How Safe is the Food You Eat?" He advisqs: —Be on the lookout for contaminated food. —Examine and smell the food. —Notice the containers of canned products. If tlhe can is dented or swollen, leave it on the shelf. —Avoid food with' off-colors and odors. Dr. Hartung said recent reports of food contamination may make consumers wary r about the true safety of food purchased. But he doesn't believe food is necessarily '^U unsafer these days. The detec- •'" tion of contaminated foods is linked to improved methods of detecting and increased surveillance. "It's like traffic law enforcement," he said. "If more policemen are put out on patrol, watching a particular stop sign-intersection, there will probably be more tickets issued —not because there are more traffic violators, but because there is a'better chance of PAGE 11 catching the present ones." How often does the average American consumer buy food •that fails to meet expectations? The Consumer Research Institute at the University of Nebraska - Lincoln' has /some answers — based on. a nationwide telephone survey of more than 1,500 shoppers. The survey was conducted in cooperation (Continued on Page 12) Will Note Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Lauren.W. Goff, 313 E. Third St., will celebrate their golden wedding anniversary Sunday with an open house at Harbor Lights Supper: Club between the hours of 2 and 5 p. m. Mr. and Mrs. Goff were married at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Allensworth, 732 E. Brooks St., June 27, 1923 by Rev. Edmbnd Eary of the McCullom Chapel. They are the parents of three children, Rodney Goff of near Galesburg, Mrs. Paul Crum of St. Petersburg, Fla., and Mrs. Lee Robbins of Quincy, who will be hosts for the event. Assisting them will be Mrs. Rodney Goff, Paul Crum and Lee Robbins, They have 13 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Mr. Goff is a retired Burlington Transportation Co. employe, and he and Mrs. Goff are the official hosts at the Carl Sandburg Birthplace. All relatives and friends are invited to the open house. The couple requests no gifts. Plan Open House : ; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Neave, 260 W. Tompkins St., will be "the guests of honor at an open house Sunday at the First Unlfa'd Methodist Church lounge. Guests are invited to call front 2 to 5 p. m. Hosts for the event are Mr. and Mrs. Marion Ferry and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Robinson. Mr. Neave, who MS' been the church custodian, is retired. Mrs. Neave is the organist at the Methodist Church. The couple requests M gifts. ;;: Will Celebrate Anniversary (Continued on Page 12) Attendants Mrs. Kevin Brown of Abingdon, Mrs. Jack Legerskl ofi London Mills and Miss Penny Housh of St. Augustine, sister of the bridegroom, were in light blue double knit empiro waisted dresses with pink, blue and yellow trim. Each had matching bow for their hair. The attendants carried Marguerite daisies and gyp- Plan Open House Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Carlson, 1160 Bateman St., will observe their' 40th wedding anniversary Sunday with an open house at their home. Friends and relatives are invited betwen the hours of 2 and 5 p.m. The couple was married June 24, 1933 in Galesburg by the late Rev. Charles E. Bengtson. They are the parents of Mrs. James (Marion) Walker, Gilson, and Richard Maurice Carlson, Galesburg. The couple has five grandsons. Mr. Carlson is employed by the Galesburg State Research Hospital and Mrs. Carlson is retired from state service. They have requested no gifts. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Manworren Sr., 785 S. Broad St., Knoxville, will celebrate their 55th wedding anniversary Fridjjay in the Fellowship Hall of the Knoxville United Methodist Church. The couple was married June 22, 1918 in Rock Island. Mr. Manworren is a retired conductor of the Burlirrg- ton Northern Railroad. Their three children will host the event, Mr. and Mrs.-A. Burton Manworren Jr:, Knoxville; "Mr. and Mrs. Ralph (Barbara) Baker, Independence, MJf; and Mr. and Mrs. Dean (Rachel) Duncan, Knoxville. THe'y request no gifts. Their granddaughter, Mrs. Bon'ee Lynch, Blue Springs, Mo., will be married to David Crawford, Independence, Mo., Friday at 7:30 p.m. at the Knoxville UnTfed Methodist Church immediately preceding her grandpareHtjs' reception. All friends and relatives are invited to attend bjjjjh the wedding and reception. .... *g'.. College News Mr. and Mrs. Michael Housh (Miss Linda Anderson) Dale Edmond Bjorling, Altona, was named to the Honor Roll at the University of Oklahoma, Norman, for the spring semester. Mary Louise Gardner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leland Gardner of near Monmouth, will be graduated from St. Francis Hospital School of Nursing, Peoria, June 22 at 8 p.m. at the St. Mary's Cathedral at 607 N.E. Madison St., Peoria. Joan Heady, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert A. Heady, 316 N. I St., Monmouth, was awarded a bachelor of arts degree from Illinois State University, Normal, at commencement exercises June 9. She had a double major in sociology and Spanish. Miss Heady also studied at Canal Zone College, Panama Oanal Zone and the University of Mexico, Mexico City. She has accepted employment as an airline stewardess with Trans World Airlines. Scarlott Olson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harley Olson, Oneida, was graduated from Patricia Stevens Career College, Milwaukee, Wis., June 9 from a 9-month Fashion Merchandising course, Monica Jones, daughter of Mi', and Mrs. Monte D. Jones, 206 Henderson Rd., Knoxville, has been named to the Dean's List at Cornell, College, Mount Vernon, Iowa, for the semester just ended. Moonlight Madness Spring and Summer DRESSES 1/ 2 OFF I Nylon & Cotton Nightgowns I Nylon Slips and V2 Slips ) Girdles & Bras ALL GREATLY REDUCED Virginia Eary's Sandra Hallery, Owner 223 I. MAIN ST. DOWNTOWN GALESBURG sophila with pink, blue and yellow streamers. Pink rosebuds encircled the iphalaenoipsis orchid carried by the bride, as she walked with her uncle, Otis A. Johnson of Altona, who gave her in marriage. Scalloped Ohantilace outlined the bride's long illusion veiling and marked the bride's organza wedding gown. Tho empire silhouette was trimmed with sequined seal- loped Cliantilace. Lace also extended the length of the detachable chapel train. Flower girls were Jodie Peterson, cousin of the bridegroom, and Jennifer Johnson, cousin of the bride, both of Abingdon. Serving as ring- hearers were Steven Cox, brother of the bride, and Jay Pelers 'in, cousin vA the bridegroom, bulb of Abingdon. Alter .July 10, the couple (Continued 011 Page 12) (Sad *Y\ew6 for J4udhandi, Noted Anniversary Mr. and Mrs, Christian Oelberg, Walaga, celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary June 12. They were guests of honor at a surprise dinner at the Holiday Inn Saturday, attended by 25 friends and neighbors. Mr. and Mrs. Oelberg are the parents of three children, Mrs. Jeffrey (Linda) Pcdersen, Dcs Plaines, Larry and Jeffrey at home. Mr. Oelberg is postmaster of the Wataga Post Office. C^iotkei re rl/lore (expensive By PATRICIA McCORMACK "Clothes this fall look more NEW YORK (UPI) — Elea- expensive, because they are, Lambert, fn"nrw nf tho Miss Lambert said. "Twelve to nor Best Dressed List and head of American Designer Showings, has. some bad news for husbands. If what she figures is true, husbands who keep their wives in up-to-the-minute clothes will be facing bills 12-to-20 per cent higher in the fall. Miss Lambert made that prognostication at the opening of her American Designer Showings in New York Monday for the nation's fashion reporters. 20 per cent more. Women will buy less on impulse, more by decision." President Nixon's price freeze won't help. The prices were set before the freeze went into effect. Higher prices on anything made of wool was forecast fully a year ago. Bob Brown of Kimberly Knils broke the bad news then. Wool has gone up bora use it happened to get itself in a short supply situation. Short supply! and high demand makes any price go up—be it the price of hub caps or peaches. What happened on the wool scene: For many seasons more and more manufacturers went to the manmade fabrics. The wool market slumped. Sheep that had been wool-bearers for (Continued on Page 12) MALES' formal wear "In Stock Henliils" PHONE 303/342 5! 14 Alter Six, Lord We»l. Pulm Boach KeiilMl'l fill I'll! li<i|H\Vlln»lll to l .a .-i VL'K.IS 10 Weil Main St.. Galesburg STEIN'S • I ^mw For • A DURABLE WATCH | Complete Line of WYLER WATCHES Lifetime (iuuruntec Balance. • $ 29 Guaranteed Not To Steam Up Under Crystal JROM Leo Stein & Sons, Inc. JEWEIRY DEPT. 349 K. MAIN ST. - Downtown (ialetburg I

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