Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 15, 1963 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 15, 1963
Page 8
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8 Golesburg Register-Moil, Golesburg, Tuesdoy, Per. 15, 1963 J4ow IfVluck Shall UJe Hay? THE QUARTET pictured above from left to right are Mrs. Robert Fritz, Mrs. Charles Smith, Mrs. Jack Gumm and Mrs. Douglas Rose, who will be the ones to purchase the items and cook the chili for the supper to be served at Nellie Swanson School on Thursday. Serving will be from 5:30 o'clock until 8:30 o'clock at this benefit event, sponsored by the Parent Teacher Association. In addition to the chili supper, there will be a cake walk, movie for the children, a fish pond and candy sale. The public is invited to attend. Speaker Discusses Effect of American Aid on Arab World John Zakarian, a member of the editorial staff of the Galesburg Register-Mail and a Jordanian citizen, spoke to Sorosis members Monday about the Arab world and the effect of American Aid on it. "Standing on the pinnacle Nasser, a middle-aged, greying devout Moslem, who has brought back hope and inspira tion to some 60 million people,' said Mr. Zakarian. "What Nas ser has working fof him is the deep desire of all Arabs to be united in a single family and their conviction that Nasser represents the best hope achieving it." Gives Brief History Giving a brief historical run down of the Arab world, Mr Zakarian pointed out that for centuries the Arabs have clam' ored, fought, and been frustrat ed in their struggle for inde Speaks To Holmes Club Members of the Oliver Wen dell Holmes Club were told of some of the research activities now under way at Galesburg State Research Hospital Mon day at a meeting in the Gales burg Woman's club house. Dr. Ottilie R. Inman, neuro histologist of Thudichum Psy chiatric Resarch Laboratory, told of her studies of the results of X-ray irradiation, and of otfo er basic research being done in the laboratory in the search for causes of mental illness. Dr. Inman's study, which uses X-ray irradiation techniques giving effects in many ways comparable to solar irrar diation and that of radio-active fallout, confirmed earlier studies which indicated in creased incidence of anemia and stunting of growth resulting from prolonged irradiation at a very early age. She pointed out how facilities of the laboratory are correlated with those of the hospital with the single goal of better treatment and speedier cures for the mentally ill. At the close of her talk she conducted a question and answer session. The speaker was introduced by Mrs. Roy Frankeberger, a volunteer worker at the hospital. Mrs. Harold Reed, president, conducted a brief business ses- (Continued on page 9) ^Women 's Clio Study. Series (failure Jf^alh to emd most Life among the dwindling remnants of the world's primitive humans, the Bushmen of Africa, surviving in the Kala hari desert of South Africa, was described Monday afternoon by Mrs. Herbert Priestley as Clio Club met at the home of Mrs. J. H. Annegers, 1229 N. Cedar St to begin a study series on "Culture Patterns." The fore bearers of these people painted the famous cave and cliff paint ings of the area surrounding the Kalahari, but it has been hundred years now since the last Bushman artist died. "Their place of origin is un known," said Mrs. Priestley "but thought to be the Asian coast of the Mediterranean. The timid, non-combative Bushmen were gradually pushed down the length of Africa by more ag gressive tribes and fled finally from white settlers to their present home in the inaccessible desert, where to this day they are occasionally kidnaped by Bantus or whites for slave abor. "They are a remnant aleolithic man," she con tinued. "They raise no crops have no domestic animals, use sharp stones for tools and wear skins for clothes. The chronic food and water shortage makes them perpetual nomads, gather- How Great- Thou Art Beautiful Dreamer Melody of Love Old Folks at Home San Francisco Alley Cat Long, Long Ago September Song Autumn Leaves Silent Night Moon Rive more • UIIU many .. V s- songs will be in the "palm of your hand" after a few lessons on the Hammond organ. It's fun and easy to learn to play. BE SURE TO SEE THE NEW 2-MANUAL, 13-PEDAL ESTEY ORGAN AT THE LOWEST PRICE IN OUR COMPANY'S HISTORY — $483.50. Our Fall Schedule of Music Lessons (both private and lessons) are being filled now, call or stop in for complete details. Please enroll in advance for Adult Education Classes on Hammond Organ. Beginners and Advanced courses start next week. Charles S. Gamble MUSIC COMPANY £64 N. Henderson— Dial 342-4105 ing roots and hunting with poisoned arrows. Food is their favorite topic of conversation," she commented. "Crude grass huts are built for warmth around a fire when the temperature drops below freezing. Three or four families form an average group, lead by a headman who is adviser rather than ruler." Mrs. Priestley concluded her talk with a description of British government efforts to aid the Bushmen. A hunting preserve has been set aside for them, and several deep wells are to be dug in the Kalahari. Some protection is given from slave raiders. Refreshments were served by Mrs. E. H. Dosing and Mrs. John Bohan when the group convened. During the brief business meeting Mrs. Dosing announced that Mrs. R. H. Fell will serve as treasurer this year. PTA Bulletin HENDERSON PTA Dr. Clifton R. Bell, superin tendent of schools, will be the speaker at the Henderson Grove Parent-Teachers meeting Thursday at 7:30 o'clock to be held at the school. The public is invited to attend. BATEMAN PTA Bateman Parent-Teachers As sociation will meet at the school at 7:30 o'clock on Thursday evening. Dr. William Neff will speak on "Physical Fitness and Growth Patterns." CORPUS CHRISTI PTA Corpus Christi Parent Teachers Association will meet Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the Corpus Christi Youth Center. Speaker for the evening will be Lawrence Mat thews, executive secretary of the Diocesan Council of Cath olic Men. Mr. Matthews has chosen as the subject for his talk "Catholic Layman and His Role in Education.'' Since the establishment of Mr. Matthews' office he has lectured and established train ing programs in every area of the Peoria Diocese. He is hitfh ly regarded as an expert on the subject of the emergent layman in the Church of our time. Mr. Matthew writes a weekly col umn for the Diocesan Register He has received both local and national awards for his out standing work in the field of lay relations. After the talk there will be a discussion period. All members of the PTA are being urged to attend this meeting. A social mur will follow the business meeting and talk. Fold double sheets oblong, twin size sheets square for identification. LOW in calories- light, yet so tasty! Trio Presents Program Mrs. George Shirck, president of Musicians Club, noted that the club was beginning its 45th year as an organization when members met Monday evening in the parish hall of First Lu theran Church. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Van Norman served as host and hostess. After 1963-64 officers had been introduced Mrs. J. V. McBride, program chairman presented Mrs. Kathleen Smith, who had prepared the program of instrumental and vocal selections. During a social hour Mrs. Shirck was accorded honors at the refreshment table, decorat ed in keeping with the season. Mr. and Mrs. Ned Flesher and Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Hirst were members of the social committee. Joining Mrs. Smith, violinist, as members of the instrumental trio were Mrs. Joan Bonnett, Bushnell, cellist, and Mrs. Harry Neave, pianist. The program follows: Mufleal Potpourri Sonata a tre V -aldi Trio Sonate Corelli Chaconne Handel Instrumental Trio Prelude Chopin On Wings of Song Mendelssohn Instrumental Trio I Heard a Forest Praying Peter DeRose Mrs. Virginia Doll. Bushnell contralto. Serenade Victor Herbert Jazz Legato Leroy Anderson Instrumental Trio Tells of Her Summer in Norway Miss Carol Wicks related her summer experiences in Norway, where she was sent as an American Field Service student, for members of the Graduate Nurses Club recently. Miss Wicks spent the summer with the Finn Ainesen family in Norway. Mrs. Milton Rose, president, conducted the business meeting at which time the plans for the annual card party were discussed. It will be Oct. 24 at the Moose Lodge at 7:30 o'clock in the evening. An informal discussion led by the speaker followed as refreshments were served from a table featuring the fall motif. Serving honors were shared by Mrs. Jack Holt and Mrs. Harry Johnson. of the Arab World today is pendence and freedom which has brought them to their present policy in an attempt to "gain Independence and work towards a stable country in this modern world." "Remembering broken promises of the past, they decided on a course set by Nasser — 'positive neutrality.' In more blunt terms, play foot­ sie with the Russians and the Americans." "It's obvious Americans don't like it. They would prefer countries receiving dollars to introduce systems of government under a capitalistic economy. It is also obvious that the Russians don't like it. They would prefer for countries receiving their rubles to also absorb their gospel according to Marx and Engle. The only party which likes this double flirtation game is the country receiving the aid from both sides." Speaking of a foreign aid dollar that "really hit a home run," Mr. Zakarian told of the action taken by the U. S. Agency of International Development to avert quickly a severe drought in Jordan by installing a pipeline across 18 miles of mountainous terrain — a project termed "a miracle" by the people of Jerusalem. Following his speech, Mr. Zakarian narrated slides of the Holy Land, pinpointing spots of religious and historical interest, and giving an inside view of the customs and activities of its people. Mrs. Ralph Hawthorne, of near Galesburg, was hostess for the meeting in her home with Mrs. H. B. Behringer assisting. Mrs. Zakarian was a guest of the group. Original Work To Be Presented At Program Original compositions by Miss Helen M. Eastes will be presented in a program next Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock in the irst Baptist Church. Miss Eastes, a member of the American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers, will be heard in some of her piano compositions. A choir of 24 singers from various churches of the city will present four of her anthems and two motets, with organ accompaniment by Mrs. Wayne Tryon, and directed by N. Sward. Groups of vocal solos will be sung by Mrs. Darene Craig Bice and Thomas W. Williams. Wind instrument se- ections will be played by Don Ross. Director Sward announced that there is no admission charge and the public is invited. An offering will be taken, to defray expenses of the presentation. Coming here from the West Coast for the occasion is the composer's sister Margarite — Mrs. R. L. Potwell of Seattle, Wash., formerly of Galesburg. While here this week and early next week at Miss Eastes' home, 288 N. Broad St., Mrs. otwell will be entertained at several social gatherings renewing home town acquaintances. iiii/iilliljtiMllili 'h v\ Miss Barbara Trachsel The engagement of Miss Barbara Trachsel to Jerry Lee Kindred of Danville, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kindred of Danville, is announced today by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Trachsel, 465 Fifer St. Miss Trachsel is attending Loyola University in Chicago, and her fiance, the University of Illinois Pharmacy School. No date has been set for the wedding. Miss Linda Vilardo Mr. and Mrs. John Vilardo, 317 E. Fourth St., announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Linda Carole, to Michael Louis Dysert, son of Mrs. George Chronis of Des Plaines and Louis Dysert of Monmouth. Wedding vows will be exchanged Saturday evening, Nov. 16, at 7:30 o'clock at the McCollum Methodist Church. Friends and relatives are invited to attend the wedding and reception to follow at the church. The bride-elect is employed at Klines' Department Store and her fiance at Butler Manu facturing Co. ocia t nnouncemen ti.. • CHAPTER W Members of Chapter W of PEO will meet at the home of Mrs. H. L. Rogers, 1484 N. Academy St., Thursday afternoon at 1 o'clock. Members unable to attend are being asked to call Mrs. R. F. Wetherbee by Wednesday noon. CHAPTER AN Chapter AN of PEO will meet at the home of Mrs. J. H. Annegers, 1229 N. Cedar St., Thursday afternoon for a 1 o'clock uncheon- Mrs. Florence Doyle will present the program. CHAPTER HO Chapter HO of PEO will meet hursday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Ray Thompson, 1456 N. Prairie St., at 1 o'clock, with Mrs. J. K. Erffmeyer as assisting hostess. Those unable to attend are being asked to call the hostess. NCJW Mrs. John Sutor will describe her Mediterranean cruise when the National Council of Jewish Women meets Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock at Temple Sholom social center. PRESCHOOL MOTHERS Preschool Mothers Circle of First United Presbyterian Church will meet at 8 o'clock Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Donald Brown, 782 Monroe St. COVENANT WOMEN A combined meeting of the seven circles of Covenant Women will be in Fellowship Hall Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock. HOME CULTURE CLUB Mrs. Ralph Rankin, 30 Circle Drive, will entertain members of Home Culture Club in her home Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Plan 'Weekend at Cook County' The internationally known Cook County School of Nursing, located in Chicago, invite graduate nurses to visit Cook County Hospital, Friday and Saturday, Nov. 1 and 2. Registration for the program will begin in the Nurses' Resi dence, 1900 W. Polk St., Chica go, at 7:30 o'clock Friday morn ing for the Friday sessions. The Friday evening socia program will include a Gray Line Tour of "Chicago at Night" and a Hawaiian luau dinner at the "Kon-Tiki Ports in the Sheraton-Chicago Hotel Saturday morning, there wil be an opportunity to tour the Chicago Police Department's new electronic Central Commu nications Center. Nurses wil learn how the Chicago police coordinate disaster planning, area safety, accidents and emergen cies with Cook County Hospita and the Chicago Medical Cen ter. Housing for women will be available Saturday night in the Nurses' Residence free of charge, Men may be housed at a nearby YMCA at a nominal cost. Persons desiring to avail themselves of the opportunity to eat in the School of Nursing din ing room may do so. Since reservations are limited, interested nurses are being asked to write Frank Dypold, Cook County School of Nursing, 1900 W. Polk St., Chicago 12, before Oct. 25. Priatod Wedding Invitations Napkins and Matches CIVE-A-GIFT, Web«r$ 149 £. Main St. future brides... W J •! i mil $ RKIBW W$"W 1 I 1 I Miss Barbara Darnaby The engagement of Miss Barbara Jean Darnaby to Thomas Alloway of White Hall is announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Darnaby, 1506 S. Fourth St., Pekin. Mr. Alloway is the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Alloway. Miss Darnaby, a 1961 graduate of Pekin Community High School, is a senior at Cottage Hospital School of Nursing. Her fiance, who was graduated from White Hall High School in 1960, is a senior at Knox College where he is majoring in psychology. The wedding is being planned for the fall of 1964. The engagement and approaching marriage of Miss Peggy Sue Galloway to Larry W. Martin-Dunham, son of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Dunham Sr., 726 S. Cedar St., is announced today by her parents, Mrs. Pauline Galloway, 944 E. Knox St., and William O. Galloway, 1414 N. Fifth St., Pekin. The wedding will take place Sunday afternoon, Nov. 17, at 2:30 o'clock at the Wataga Congregational Church. Friends and relatives are invited to the wedding and reception to follow at the church. Mr. Dunham is employed at Midwest Manufacturing Corp. Miss Peggy Hinchee Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hinchee of Marietta, announce the engagement of their daughter, Peggy Irene, to Darryl A. Schenk of Lombard. Miss Hinchee, a graduate of Bushnell High School, is a student nurse at Galesburg Cottage Hospital. Mr. Schenk, a Knox College graduate, is employed by the Cos* mopolitan National Bank of Chicago. The couple plans a September, 1964, wedding. Miss Peggy Galloway T" HAND-BLOCKED TO SIZE SOFTNESS RESTORED You can always rely on RAY ANDERSON SANITONE Dry Cleaning The smart, new knitted fabrics need special attention ... and they get it from us. Your garment* won't come back too large or too small or out of shape. Safe but thorough Sanitone Dry Cleaning flushes away all the soil. Soft-Set® Finish leaves fabrics as soft and springy as the day you bought them. Then we block and finish each garment to size . . . return it with the life and sparklet of newness restored. Every garment cleaned by uj gets this kind of safe, expert Sanitone care. Give our serv* ice a try and see for yourself. 2 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS RAY ANDERSON CLEANERS CORNER SEMINARY i FREMONT STf. 949*3191 163* GRAND AVE. 9430911 1

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