Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 12, 1973 · Page 11
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

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Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 12, 1973
Page:
Page 11
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Antiques Add That Touch .iii"! ||f '''"I r Horse brasses from England accent the marttfe of the brick fireplace in the paneled family room. These ornamental brasses designated each owner's horses and each one in their collection is different. Their gleatny looks take a lot of polishing, but it is something Mr. and Mrs. Johansen enjoy doing together, when they aren't playing golf, that is. The living room wall-to-wall carpeting, flax draperies and painted walls, are all in a soft shade of green. An interior designer assisted the Johan- sens in coordinating the colors with their furniture. r Baskets of impatiens and geraniums line the steps to the covered portico of the house, which features double doors, lied brick accents the front of the home. GALESBURG, ILL., THUR., JULY 12, 1973 SEC. 2 PAGE 11 A nnounce Mr. and Mrs. James L. Black, 533 Hackberry Rd., announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Karen, to Ronald L. Stroops, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl V. Stroops, Jr., 830 Pine St. The bride-elect, a graduate of Galesfourg High School and Carl Sandburg College, is employed at Intra State Telephone Co. Her fiance, a graduate of Galesburg High School, who attended United Electronics Institute Des Moines, Iowa, is employed at Butler Manufacturing Co. Wedding vows will be pledged Saturday, Oct. 6, at 6 p. m. at the First Church of God Friends and relatives are invited to the ceremony and to the reception to follow at Holiday Inn. By ALICE BROCKMAN (Staff Writer) "It just wouldn 't be home without a cuckoo clock," Mrs. William Johansen says of her home. Mf. and MM . Johansen have lived in their custom-built home near Lake ftfacken for one year now, and the cuckoo clock from th€ Black Forest of Germany is always the first item to be hung whenever they move. Their home is almost completely decorated, except someday Mrs. Johansen plans to paper the bathroom. , Visitors are greeted by Swiss cowbells tinkling in the entrance foyer. Inside, the beauty and warmth of the Johansen home is reflected in the antiques which they acquired when they lived in England, Mrs. Johansen's collection of Toby Jugs by Royal Doulton, and paintings by their son, William, who teaches art at the University! of Georgia in Athens. The house, on four levels, has four bedrooms on the top level, an L-shaped living and dining room, plus kitchen, on the second, a family room, utility and half-bath on the third, and a game room with a pool table on the lower level. When the couple was first married, Mr. Johansen made a carpenter's bench to use as a coffee table, and now it adds the finishing itouch to the game room. Decorate Den Mr. Johansen, who is distribution center manager for Corn Products Co., Intl., has been transferred several times. In order to feel at home wherever they live, they first decorate the den, which is in one of the bedrooms. Mrs. Johansen recalled that at first she ate her lunch in this room because it looked almost] identical to the den in their last home. Sunlight streams into the house through large windows, a bay in the living room, and French doors in the family room and master bedroom, which open onto double decks at the rear of the house. The Johansens have discovered a new hobby—•bird 1 watching. They keep a tray outside the large paned kitchen window, filled with birdseed. Woodpeckers, blue jays and nuthatches provide a constant stream of color and flight around the deck and dining areas of the house. Mrs. Johansen said that it is hard in the winter time to get her housework done, because it is so fascinating to watch the cardinals and purple finches at the feeder. The inevitable squirrels flock to the feeding stations, too, and visitors are reminded of their presence by a "Squirrel Crossing" sign on the deck. "TO, .« • flip M I ifiiiiniAiii m. T |'/ JU Mrs. Johansen, standing on the top deck, says that she and her husband enjoy the woodland setting of their home, which complements the cypress siding of the house, stained a mellow gray. The double deck is always shaded, and surround* ed with song birds. The still life over the sofa, painted by the Johansen's son, William, has been an important part of the decorating scheme in every house the Johansens have owned. The painting, in earthy browns and reds, ties in with the other colors in the living room, green and brown. 1 Decoupage, stitchery and other crafts and hobbies of Mrs. Johansen are displayed on the wall of the elevated kitchen dining area. Antiques, painted milk can, washstand, woven tablecloth and brass from England, decorate the family room, four steps down, and the kitchen. Beige draperies and brown carpeting comp I e t e the beamed ceiling family room. Miss Karen J. Black Miss Linda Hottinger The engagement of Miss Linda Lee Hottinger to Keith Kuntz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Kuntz, 1433 N. Seminary St., is announced today by her parents, Mrs. Wavenelle C. Hottinger, 819 N. Center Ave., Galva, and Anthony R. Hottinger, Chicago. The bride-elect, a graduate of Galva High School, is employed at the Knox Manor and Imperial 400 Motel. Her fiance, a graduate of Galesburg High School, is employed at Joe's Auto Body Shop. , The couple is planning a Sept. 1 wedding. Vows will be exchanged at 1 p. m. in the First United Methodist Church. A 1 ! friends and relatives are invited to attend. Fishermen: Put Safety On the Hook Register-Mail Photos by Dale Humphrey To STEIN'S For THE VMC Of YOUR lift RICOH WATCHES For Men & Women —- All Self Winding Calendar. Heavy Gold Cases. Instant Set Calendars. Leo Stein & Sons, Inc. JEWELRY DEPT. 349 E. MAIN ST. — Downtown Galesburg I •aiespurg MM •m NEW YORK (UPI).- Fishing rests the body and emotions. But it has some built-in hazards causing preventable accidents. The American Medical Assn. (AMA) says the most common fishing accident sinks a barbed hook in the flesh, usually a finger or hand. Sometimes the hook digs into a leg or some other part of the body. Many of these accidents are caused by lures and hooks left unprotected on a dock or on the bottom of a boat. The wise fisherman shields the hook. The AMA suggests: "Stick a small cork over the barbed point. Store lures in the tackle box until needed; return them to the box when removed from, the leader. The band of a favorite fishing hat is a reasonably safe place to keep lures intended for later use." Many hook mishaps stem from careless casting by fly or bait fishermen. "Look before each cast to make certain no one is in the way," suggests AMA. "This will save lures from snagging on trees and bushes as you cast." Other tips from the AMA: —To remove the hook from a fish, hold the fish firmly under the gills, so that its head can't flop or wiggle. Get a firm grip before removing the hook. —If, despite precautions, a hook becomes imbedded in your flesh, don't try to pull it out. If you have a pair of cutting pliers in your tackle box, cut off the shank. Your physician will push the barb through, causing less damage to torn flesh. The doctor will also, if necessary, administer antibiotics and tetanus toxoid. Hook wounds often lead to infection unless treated properly. ^Jlte Ifleed to C^onierve £*iectricity *3i lf}ow, ~s$t Once By PATRICIA McCORMACK jsion housing specialist at the | —The clothes dryer, if you [This will cutdown power needed back the clothesline. They will: HOMEFRONT, U.S.A. (UPI) (University of Nebraska-Lin- ( won't use a clothesline, will dry to cool the home, , —Cool , air by having an — Used a clothesline lately? Or coin: more efficiently if the lint _v„ M llcn II„M mnM „m J electric fan blowing over a are you addicted to your dryer that eats up gobs of power—the kind the nation's urged to use more sparingly. The clothesline strung up in the yard, attic, cellar will help you to keep up with President Nixon's request to cut down energy consumption five per cent. It also will add something to physical fitness. More of your energy is used up hanging each piece, taking it down. You need to shake the clothes,waistline, before you hang them. Does wonders for the arms. Walking up and down stairs with the loads of wash helps the legs. Other ways of cutting down the use of electric energy on the homefront, suggested by Mary Dale Christensen, Exten- —Preheat range units only,screen is clean when necessary. —Don't be an oven-peeker when you are baking a cake or pie. Keep oven closed and clean for most efficient use of energy. —Defrost refrigerators and freezers regularly. Be conservative about opening and closing your refrigerator door. Refrigerator raids through the night can be cut down by overeaters. This will conserve energy and help the —During the day keep lights out, except the most necessary ones. Keep windows shaded. —You use light more effi ,, , , .. ciently if bulbs and fixtures arc !buckot of lce> kept clean. Super-conservers of electrical energy will do more than bring -Beat their rugs periodically ! after hanging them on a line. i (Continued on Pago 12) Lei'i Go To Illlnoii Slaia Fair— 1. Sunday, Aug. 12th Veterans Day. 2. Wed., Aug. 15th R.G.A. Rodeo featuring Bobby Goldsboro. 3. Sat., Aug. 18th — Jim Nabors and Nashville Brass. Horse show every afternoon. Entertainment in early evening. Reservation due date Aug. 0th. Phone 342-4856 or 342-6717 — Bus leaves at 12 noon. Air conditioned bus. ftp* Uperrfo GOING STRONG —- BUT ALSO GOING FAST JULY CLEARANCE Save to Vi and More on New Summer Fashions HOT WEATHER ttfjfe 4*1 ^ TOPS - *2 9 t Tank Styles Shells ro S-ML-XL. Reg. to $18 $8.99 FAMOUS MAKE Reg. to $8.00 SHORTS * 3 99 Nylon Stretch - Knits _ *Q 5 to 15-8 to 18. FromW $599 Charge It — Lay-It-Away — Use the 5 Month's Budget or Credit Card Come To Bill Poyner Carpet Sale At 639 S. Chambers for the Viking Tweed Kitchen Carpets This Week's Special 8 COLORS IN STOCK. £.yy YARD FREE Estimates CALL — OPEN 9-5 - SAT. 9-1 Evening By Appointments. 342-4949 BLOUSES From $2.99 JACKETS DKSSES From From $^99 $8.99 2-PC. $ET$ From 12.99 M J e.--2-Pc.-3-Pc. SWIM SUITS s 5" FROM LONG PATIO DRESSES $11,99 UP TERRY ROMPERS $3j9 PANT SKIRTS $8J9 SLACKS $8.99 POLYESTER SHIRTS STQRE HOURS: MONDAY & FRIDAY Til 9:00; OTHER DAYS Til 5:00 LAST CALL LAST CALL OUR Knee |( FINAL SHIPMENT OF THE SEASON FABULOUS #1 SELLER 14 Colors oppers Sizes 10 to 20

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