Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 29, 1973 · Page 7
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 7

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, June 29, 1973
Page 7
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a a Mr. and Mrs. Leonard W. Schiemann, 11703 Auburn ltd., Chardon, Ohio, announce the engagement of their daughter, Barbara Jean, to Sgt. William T. Peters, son of Mrs. Paul Peters, 1360 N. Broad St., and the late Mr. Peters- Miss Schiemann, a graduate of Chardon High School and Bowling Green State University, where* she was a member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority, Is employed as a legal secretary for the law firm, Bartunek, Bennett, Maher and Zfngale. Her fiance, a graduate of Galesburg High School, who attended Illinois Wesleyan College where he was a member of Theta Chi fraternity, was graduated from Lincoln College, Lincoln. He's stationed with the Army in Cleveland, Ohio, after serving a tour of duty in Vietnam, An August wedding is being planned at the Little Church in the Vale, Gates Mills, Ohio. Miss Barbara Schiemann Mrs. Max Thomas of Roseville announces the engagement of her daughter, Debra, to William Rosenberg, son of Glenn Rosenberg of Galesburg and the late Mrs. Florence Pennick. The bride-elect, daughter of the late Max Thomas, a graduate of Roseville High School and Galesburg Cottage Hospital School of Nursing, is employed as a surgical nurse at St. Mary's Hospital. Her fiance, a graduate of Galesburg High School, is sales manager at Lakis Ford. The wedding will be July 29 at 2 p. m. at the Roseville Christian Church. All friends and relatives are invited to the wedding and reception to follow at the church. Miss Debra Thomas CWI Elsots Officers Mrs. Andrew Main was elected president of the Galesburg Chapter of Credit Women in- teirtfttiona! for the year 1073-74 during the dinner business meet* Jng at the Elks Club, Thursday evening. Elected to serve with Mrs. Main arc Mrs. Pat Woods, first vice president; Mrs. Lee Naugle, second vice president; Mrs. Esther Sheldon, secretary and Mrs. Roland Derry, treasurer. During the business meeting conducted by Mrs. Dorothy Holland, president, It was announced members will receive the examination questions on the current manual at either the October or November meeting. Mrs. Holland gave a report on the C.W.I. International Conference held in Atlanta, Ga. June 16-21. The conference was attended by more than 1,000. Also attending from Galesburg was Mrs. Robert Sundberg who gave a report and announced the conference next year will be held in Las Vegas at the Hilton Hotel. Candlelight induction was given by Mrs. Holland, assisted by Mrs. Main and Mre. Chris Poole of two new members, Mrs. Carolyn Probst and Mrs. Phyllis Campbell. ' The committee for the evening was Mrs. Martha Erickson, chairman, Mrs. Sue Dowdy and Mrs. Pat Woods. Prizes were won by Mrs. Lee Naugle, Mrs. Catherine Vitale, Mrs. George Kennedy, Mrs. Harold Gummerson, Mrs. Mary Lou Henderson, Mrs. Frank Arnold, Mrs. Stanley Hje'rpe, Mrs. Esther Sheldon, Mrs. Leo BJan- chard, Mrs. Mary Allen, Mrs. Holland, Mrs. Donna Chaney and Mrs. Phyllis Campbell. (jolesburg Register-Mdil, Galesburg, 111. Friday, June 29, 19/3 / v own mencan Style derided, d3ridi Miss Dehra Coleman... After their,wedding trip to New York, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Fleming, who were married JUne 9, are residing at 583 W. South St. Wedding vows were exchanged on ,the terrace at the Sheraton Motor Inn at 5 p.m. as Rev Boss Faison Jr., uncle of the bride, of the Temple Baptist Church, Davenport, Iowa, read the double ring ceremony for the bride, the former Debra Ann Coleman, daughter of Mrs. Corine Harris, 583 W. South St., and Morris Coleman, 858 Avenue A, and the bridegroom, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Fleming, 1158 Mulberry St. Best man was Von L. Crunv mer, and serving as groomsmen were Steve A. Coleman, Michael L. Coleman, David Fleming, Glen L. Pulley, Ted Redfern, and as junior usher, WAliiaim A. Coleman, brother of the bride. Miss Beverly.Holmes, pianist, presented the' music lor the ceremony, and accompanied Miss Gail Jean Settle, soloist. Attendants , Flower girl was Stephanie Coleman, and ringibearer, Jeffery Ouningham, cousin of the bride. Miss Diane Yvonne Coleman, cousin of the bride, was maid of honor; Miss Susan Grace Bell, Miss Barbara Cowan, Miss Patricia Ann Gatlin, Miss Deb bie Ann Roberson, bridesmaids, and Miss Sherry Denise Coleman, sister of the bride, junior bridesmaid. , Miss Kim Kelley was at the guest book at the reception which followed in the ballroom of the Sheraton. Serving at the gift table were Miss Stephanie Jackson, Miss Gail Jean Settle and Miss Wendy Wise. Hostess was Mrs. W. C. Jackson. Both Mr. and Mrs. Fleming were graduated from Galesburg High School. Mr. Fleming is employed at the Burlington Northern Railroad. Miss Barbara Stevens ... Miss Barbara Helen Stevens became the bride of Michae K. Robertson in a ceremony June 16 at 7 p. m. at the Covenan Church. Rev. G. Harold Ahlberg officiated at the double ring ceremony. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Edgar C. Stevens 537 N; Broad St., and Mr. and P> Mrs. Donald Robertson, 1151 Beecher Ave. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of ivory organza, fashioned with Lantern sleeves of re-embroidered Alencon lace over English net. Alencon. lace also formed the illusion bodice and high sculptured collar. Her A-line silhouette, skirt, with its back fullness, fell from an empire waistline and swept into a gentle sweep train. In her hair, the bride wore an arrangement of blue carnations and long blue ribbons. She carried a bridal bouquet of white Sweetheart roses and blue carnations. Miss Jane Martin . . . Miss Jane Martin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Martin Sr., 808 Dean St., Bushnell, and Lynn Laswell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Laswell of Glen Carbon, were married Saturday. Wedding vows were pledged at noon at the First United Methodist Church, Bushnell, as Matron of honor was Mrs Ralph Beasliey of St. Charles, Mo., sister of the bride. Bes1 man was John Jackson of Berwyn. Ushers' were Mike Brown and Dave Jacobs. At the guest book was Mrs. John Swanson of Saint Peters, Mo., sister of the bride. Following the wedding, a re ception was held at the Elks Club. After a honeymoon, the couple will reside in Carbondale where they will be seniors this fall at Southern Illinois University. Rev. James R. Weiss of the United Methodist Church, Oi ney, read the double ring ceremony for the couple. Best man was John Wendler of Edwardsville. Wolfsles Inc. Golesburg's Only Authorized WHITE & ELNA SEWING MACHINE Dealer for SALES & SERVICE Guests, who later attended? reception at the Driftwood, Lit tie Swan Lake, Avon, were seated by Michael Fayhee, Evanston, brother-in-law of the bride, Lane Martin, brother of the bride, and Jim Cerny of Ed- wardisville. Groomsmen were Mark Allison of Alton and Robert L. Martin Jr., Reistertown, Md., brother of the bride, Attendants Mrs. Michael Fayhee of Evanston, sister of the bride, was •matron of honor, Mrs. Janet Hopper of Minneapolis, Minn., and Miss Jeanette Laswell, Glen Carbon, sister of the bridegroom, bridesmaids. Veiling caught to a Juliet cap of seed pearls, misted about the shoulders of the bride's gown of Nottingham lace and peau de soie satin, styled with an A-dine skirt, which formed a train. Lace edged the skirt of the gown fashioned with a lace bodice, having a stand-up collar and waistline cummerbund. Miss Martin, given in marriage by her parents, carried a bouquet of Fuji mums, stephanotis and giypsophila. The bride's wedding gown was fashioned by her m jther. ' Mr. and Mrs. Laswell reside at Cottonwood Station, Apt. H- 8, Edivyardsville. Mrs. LasweU, a graduate of BushnellnP r a i r i e City High School and Illinois College, Jacksonville, taught first and second grades at Knoxville dur ing the 1972-73 year. Mr. Laswell, a graduate of Edwards ville High School, is a student at Southern Illinois University, Edwardsville. Miss Lila Harms... Grace Lutheran Church, Kilr teen, Tex., was the setting for the wedding of Miss Lila Ann Harms, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Harms, Harker Heights, Tex., on June 10, and Stlanley G. West, son of Mr. and Mrs. George L. West of near Abingdon." Vows were pledged at 2:30 p.m. as Rev. Carl W. Waideiich read the double ring ceremony for the couple. Best man for his brother, was Dean West, •who is stationed at Paris Island, S.C., with the Marine Corps, and serving as groomsman was Lloyd West, also a brother of the bridegroom, Abingdon. During the organ prelude by Mrs. Glen Beauchaimip of Killeen, guests were seated by Tony and Fred Harms, brothers of the bride, of Harker Heights. Soloist was Nick Boltz of Kileen. Attendants Preceding' the bride, given in marriage by her father, were Mrs. Gerald Davis, matron of honor, Miss Lorry Harms, sis- ers of the bride, maid of honor, both of Harker Heights, Miss Museum, Jail, Log Cabin Will Be Open Historical Sites in Knoxville ha? completed arrangements to have the Henry Knox room, museum, old jail and log cabin open to the public each Sunday afternoon from 2 to 5 p.m. There will be no admission charge and there will be guides at each place. The historical Henry Knox room and museum are located in the Old Knoxville Courthouse. The early jail and log cabin are nearby. Mrs. Walter Johnson and children of Galesburg will be on hand Sunday in the Henry Knox room, Mrs. Vernon Reed and Mrs. Robert Wikoff of Oneida will serve as hostesses in the museum and Rev. Lloyd Kittlaus of Knoxville and Stanley Sutor of Galesburg will serve as hosts in the museum. Mrs. Eleanor Mears will be in charge of the log cabin. By HELEN HENNESSY NEW YORK (NEA) - "Even if you moved every two years or so because of your husband's career, there's a terrible feeling of uncertainty at some point in the process of being relocated," is the way one corporate wife summed up her feelings. In 14 years of marriage she and her husband moved nine times until he switched employers. Today they and their two sons are settled into a northern New Jersey suburb where they have lived for a record three years. "You can deal with all the details of the move, which luckily will take your mind off the reality of what moving per se means to each of you, but eventually you have to face reality. What about schools in the new location? Will there be a Little League within walking distance of your new home so you aren't trapped 1 into being a chauffeur mother? Is there a chapter of the League of Women Voters or the American Association of University Women — instant m m * |S I* *S tm im 2'** 1m (Continued on Page 8) Mrs. Oaiimelita Singer of World Wide Travel of Galesburg, foe, presenlbed tnany helpful pointers on planning vacation trips at Newcomer coffee all iLake Storey Thursday morning. She was introduced by Mrs Dale Hanniam, colfee chairman who presided alt ithe meeting, According to Mirs. Singer, there are miany interesting vacation spots in Illinois, as well as in if ar away places like Florida , California, New (Mexico, Alaska and Hawaii. The agency will make all travel aanrange- menlbs to any place in the world starting wherever you are. De tails and faiavel plans are worked out for either plane, Amtrac or bus towel. Many tours that seem expensive, Mrs. Singer siaid, have reduced rates or offer special exclusions if you travel mid-week or during certain times of ithe year. The agency will on request make plane reservations, make out an ilfoerary, give information about what routes are best to travel, what you can expect bo see and the time of day you will larive, or ithe type of food you can expect to be available in sitmange places. The agency will also pre-pay tickets from another country and make it available on the other end in less than an hour's time. 1 Mrs. Glen Maries introduced two new members, Mrs. Walter Jones from Elk Grove Valley, and Mrs. H. Ray Moore from Columbus; Ind. Guests were Mrs. George Daniels, Mins. George Moher, Mrs. Joseph Parer, Mrs. Bill StieoTwalt, Mrs. Mike Dresburg and Mrs. Rick Seitltierholm. Mrs. Al Huels was hostess. sources of friends? These are all big, real questions and until they're all answered and neatly in place you find yourself feeling very uncertain about life in general." Change Residences Each year, according to the U. S. Census Bureau, some 10 million American families change residences. Of these more than a million families move from one city to another because the head of household is transferred by his, company to a more responsible position. American industry spends more than $1 billion a year to transfer key personnel. And in some cases corporations face hidden costs far exceeding the reimbursement of moving expenses when transferees encounter real estate problems. These hidden costs can arise from employe dissatisfaction, distraction, refusal to transfer or even occasional resignations to escape a change. The forced sale of one home and purchase of another are matters not to be taken lightly. Even under the most favorable circumstances, a transferred family can also face a substantial financial loss if its previous residence fails to sell quickly. Adding to these trau- *<» V* *m * i« ' !4 matic factors is the possibi of having to "carry" two mofy gages at the same time. )«« At least a partial solution '(| these problems exists today through members of Inter-Ctyjjj Relocation Service. Ten leadijtg real estate brokers serving 38 key residential markets in tHS U. S. organized the not-for-profflj ICRS in 1960. They recognize^ the need for a coordinated, pe~ sonalized relocation service th would help solve transfere housing problems in both old and new community — at no obligation or cost to tH| (Continued on Page 8) Mr Woman 's World. Today ... Personal Finance M M Vacationing? Don't Forget Insurance By CARLTON SMITH The greatest of vacations can be turned into a rotten time for everybody with almost no trouble at all. Just forget to take a few financial precautions, and it's easy to return broke and in debt till next Christmas'. For example: Your luggage is lost, stolen, burned up, falls off the boat, or is subject to something the insurance people call "mysterious disappearance." This can deal family finances a severe blow. Having to replace the clothing is bad enough, but it will also generally entail the loss of cameras, jewelry and other valuables. So how much insurance coverage do you have, if any? There are two possibilities that you have at least some coverage, without being aware of it, unless you are a compulsive reader of the fine print in your policies. If you have a homeowners policy — or the equivalent for nonowners, a tenants policy — it covers ithe loss or destruction of personal effects in your home. That's "on premises," in •the jargon of people who write policies. Read on, and you will doubtless find .that this coverage is extended, partially, to "off premises" losses. You probably have $1,000 coverage, minimum, and possibly more if 10 per cent of your on-premises coverage is greater. Named Perils But there are, unfortunately, some "howevers" in this. The first $50 or $100 of any loss is on "you; that's ithe amount of the deductible. And it won't cover any and all losses, but only the "named perils" specified in the policy. Thus, depending on what valuables you're taking on your travels, and how generous your off-premises coverage is, you may decide you need a separate Women in the News By PATRICIA McCORMACK NEW YORK (UPI) - Power drills and electric saws at the ady Carpenter Institute sport red, purple and green paint hey have painted on posies of all colors. The institute's walls look like color-blindness test—they're so color splashed. Students wear peasant resses or jeans or any darn thing they feel like wearing. The important thing about the institute, says its president, Joyce Hartwell, is that real carpentry methods are taught. It isn't scaled down or made to order for women—who are supposed to be fragile, unable to drive a nail straight, and awkward around power tools. Mrs. Hartwell learned carpentry from the first grade on. The school she attended gave boys and girls the same courses. Girls took shop with the boys. And the boys took some "girl" courses with the girls. The lady carpenter has been making her living for at least 10 years through carpentry. She has remodeled town houses in New York and deals mainly in interiors. Her walls—of cabi nets or bookcases—are creatively painted and have been featured in home decorating magazines. At the institute the other day the first class of lady carpenters graduated. The 34 had on view their projects for the semester—benches, chests of drawers, bookcases. They had paid $75 for 2A hours of classes—instruction and practice. Driving a nail straight takes about 15 minutes of practice, Mrs. Hartwell said. If you give up when they all goj crooked the first five minutes, you'll never learn. Practice and learn by the mistakes is Mrs. Hartwell's theory. All the graduates, including one nun, knew nothing of carpentry and tools before they started to class. Now all can design and build handsome pieces of furniture, panel walls, or take on any home project. "Furthermore," Mrs. Hartwell said, "if their front door or auc^ window won't shut properly, they now have a chance to fix it themselves." The institute in New York, is expecting to launch classes for lady plumbers and lady electricians. Classes are not closed to men. An eye surgeon has signed up for the next semester. Mrs. Hartwell recently helped to make a television commercial for the Equal Employment Oppportunity Commission. It will be shown in 30 cities, as the commission wages its crusade for equal opportunity for women. Mrs. Hartwell also is president of Lady Carpenter Enterprises Inc., which includes a custom woodworking shop, a hardware and. tool boutique. policy — a "floater" — to cover cameras, jewelry, furs fir similar items which, are somt- times excluded from ordinary personal effects coverage. ' * There's another possibility of your having loss of baggage ai$d personal 'belongings covereB, without being aware of it. Itte part of the special travel pofl- cies Which combine life insurance with an allowance for hospital bills in case of accident or illness. Again, it may-be Unwed coverage that makes a separate "floater" advisable. 2 Another thing .that can ium a vacation into a major financial disaster is .the trailer hitch that breaks or comes loose. liability coverage in the typiog|i automobile policy protects yqnL only in case of bodily injury <ft property damage caused by th* car itself. * It leaves you in court, (Continued on Page 8) MALES' formal wear "In Stock Rentals" PHONE 309/342-3! 14 Ailer Six. Lord W«it. P*lm Beach Register lor Free Honeymoon to Las Vegas 10 We»t Main St., G»l»»buxg m 3 SAYS ----You can't buy a finer diamond ring than one of the Nationally Advertised Brands featured at HEART'S Jewelers other sets: $89 to $3,500 .QIAMONQ RINQ9 •STARFIRE by Keepsake ENCORE by Keepsake COLUMBIA PRISMLITE CROSBY TRU-BLUE CHERISHED CINDERELLA EVERBRITE MOON DREAM $199.00 to $800.00 t Cash Budget • Charge • Lay-a-way CAMINO $230.00 to fl.OO0.QQ WED. RING 178.00 ODriii 1 O 316 E. Main We Give S&H Stamps I

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