Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 18, 1973 · Page 13
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 13

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 18, 1973
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Page 13
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look's ike %>xl&e5l Ok fc* Writing," Edited by Norman Thomas dl Giovanni, Ddnl«l H«l «6rn. and frank Maci ShaAej pub., ft. p. Dutton & Co. Inc. What could be more fascinating for an aspiring young writer than an "inside" look at how Jorge Luis Borges, one of the world's great contemporary masters, goes about putting together one of his stories? Right, a personal interview! But if "Borges on Writing" is not that, it comes close, The book is an account of a seminar on writing and translating that Borges and his translator, Norman Thomas di Giovanni, gave in 1971 to students in the Columbia University graduate writing program. It is edited by Di Giovanni; Daniel Halpem, a poet and editor of Antaeus magazine, and Frank MacShane, director of the Columbia writing program. •, It works like this: Di Giovanni reads one of Borges' brilliant gems of fiction — in this case "The find of the Duel," Which tells the tale of two rival Argentine gauchos who live the last grim moments of their lives in a foot race after having had their throats slit — then re-reads the story sentence by sentence allowing Borges time to comment after each passage. Students of writing will remain spellbound listening to the wry and witty comments emi- nating from the great Argentine storyteller. But they will soon discover that even Jorge Luis Borges, with all his finesse, is human, just like everybody else — maybe even more so. An amusing aspect of the book reveals itself when Borges talks about the various passages of "The End of the Duel" Some sentences which appear to carry all the import in the world are explained away by the author in terms of convenience or ex* ped> On the other hand, seemingly simple, straightforward passages prove to be deceptively simple as Borges sees in them the greatest of philosophical meaning, . The second and third sections of the book carry yet more treats for the Borges fan, being discussions on his poetry and the difficult business Of translating. The latter section in particular should intrigue readers who have at least a passing knowledge of Spanish, the language Borges writes in. Di Giovanni and Borges analyze several samples of the author's work, line by line, explaining problems they encountered, white translating into the English. Di Giovanni, of course, is a master at translating but he gets more than a little help Announce Daughter's Engagement TOULON - Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Drury of Minnetonka, Minn., announce the engagement of their daughter, Becky Lynn, to Carl Clayborn Ham, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Ham, 304 N. Olive, Toulon. The bride-elect, au graduate of Hopkins Lindberg High School, Minnetonka, attended Pillsbury Baptist College at Owatonna, Minn. Her fiance, a graduate of Toulon - LaFayette Unit High School, attended Illinois Central College, East Peoria, and Pillsbury Baptist College, Owatonna, Minn. in a from the author himself who is almost as "at home' 'in English as he is with Spanish. He learn ed the former at the knee of his British grandmother. The book, Borges on Writing, is a must for all Borges freaks and for anybody who is Interested in, not only Latin American literature, but modem writ ing in general. .,• JO'C Farm Bureau Plans Contest The Knox County Farm Bureau is conducting a Make-It- Yourself With Wool competition, Entries may be made from any American yarn or Ameri can loomed, knitted or felted wool, said Mrs. David Flack, member of the bureau's worn' en's committee. The fabric or yarn must be 95 per cent wool, Bonded fabrics with face fabric of 95 per cent wool also are acceptable. The contest is scheduled for Oct. 29 in Peoria. For rules and further details contact the Knox County Farm Bureau office or write Mrs. Ernie Bybee, Route 1, Yates City, 61572 or Mrs, David Flack, Box 82, Rio, 61472. TOPS- (Continued From Page 11) 950 for the year. She was given a banner and a table centerpiece. She also received a charm for a year of perfect attendance. Tables were decorated in red, white and blue. The centerpieces were given as prizes. As sisting Mrs. Greene with arrangements were Mrs. Rodney Johnson, Mrs. Eldon Ekstedt and Mrs. Emory Ericson. Big sale sneakers. When it comes to price, we don't pussyfoot around. So you can treat every member of/ the family except Rover. Reg. 4.99 now # A great buy on tough wearing cotton duck sneakers for the whole family. Cushion insole and skid-resistant outsole. Youth's sizes 10-2, women's 5-9, boys' 3-6 #nd men's 714-11 Silt prices effective thru Saturday, Buy now, pay later. U*e a JCPenney Charge. JCPenney We know what you're looking for. Trio Dram W A Patriot Of 'Planet* , "Only a Little Planet" (Withy David R. Bfower; lines by Lawrence Collins, photographs by Martin Schweitzer; pub., Friends of the Earth/Ballantlne Book. The editor, the writer and the protographer have taken the lines by Robinson Jetfere, "It is only a little planet but how beautiful it is," as the subject for their book. Item these few words has grown one of the most attractive books, I've seen in a long time. As noted by Mr. Brewer it is hard to tell whkh is the melody and which is harmony, the words or the photos. The reading is not prolific, but still conveys the thought. While most of the photos are details cither by design or happenstance, they still tell the whole story. Friends of the Earth in the United States, and sister organizations of the same names in other countries, are working for the preservation, restoration and more rational use «of the earth. Part of this is done through the publication of such books as "Only a little Planet." —IEB Keep the flower sifter in a plastic bag. That way you can use it over and over again without washing it after each use. READ THE WANT ADS! jy John Dutton, Junior ••The Sky clown*," Tomerlln; pub., ft. P. afes 10-12. Was it only a few years ago that Rich Newman first held the controls of a biplane, ex periencing the mood and movement of the sky? And now Rich was a flying member of the Tompkins international Air Show, dazzling the crowds with chandelle, inside loop, snap roty, dive and hammerhead stall. But Rich knew that times were bad for Tommy Tompkins' air show. People were more interested in jet and space travel these days. Rich 1 tried to think about a career, but he really just wanted to be the best stunt flier around. How Rich is able to solye this conflict, and also get Tommy to accept his decision, is part of an engrossing story of dare devil fliers who are also warm and understanding human be ings. (jalesbum R§flist#f*MQM, Qal|#feur& III. Wednesday! Ju (v 10, 1971 t3 i^oohd -^JJed to dCihraru *Ske(u See? BERKELEY (UPI) - The average American family now uses the equivalent of two Douglas fir trees a year for lumber, plywood pulp and paper prod ucts. The following books have bwn b ? W <*«1 B 2 lle «; vacation -° 'Houses, by Hubbard Cobb. My Young Years, by Arthur Rubinstein. The .Search For Self-Respect, by Maxwell Malta. Opportunities In Materials Science And Engineering, by Charles Wert. Discovery Of The Past, by Rhoda Hendricks. Wishful Thinking, by Frederick Buechner. No Island Is An Island, by Anne Simon. Versailles, by Christopher Hibbert. RErcnEKCE Recent Advances In Studies In Alcoholism, by National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism. 1973 Directory Of Health Care Facilities. JUVENILE The Visionary Girls, by Marion Starkey. Tinker And The Medicine Men, by Bernard Wolf. The Crocodile In The Tree, by Roger Duvoisin. The Long-Lost Coelacanth, by Aliki. They Call Me Jack, by Sandra Weiner. The Boy Who Didn't Believe In Spring, by Lucille Clifton. IveA received at the Galesburg Public Library. Lydla, 4 by Clare Darcy. Dr. 2 *oor *2 .Legacy, by Agatha Young, someone'*. Death, by Charles Larson. Give Me The Wind, by Jan Jordan. Th» Land Beyond The River, by Jesse Stuart. The Stainless Steel Rat's Revenge, by Harry Harrison. The codfish Watch, by Edward Knowlton. Secret Of OreenwUlows, by MarjOrie Harte. The Cowboy and The Cossack, by Claif Huffaker. Lieutenant Of The Une, by Dun. can MaeNeil. It Must Be Now The Kingdom Coming, by Perry Lenta. Bent Copper, by Jeffrey Ashford. Peril At stone Hall, by Jane Corby. I Am Legend, by Richard Matheson. Earth jacket, by Jon Hartfidge. NON -riCTtOlt Contemporary American Literature. 1945-1972, by Ihab Hassan Ganhdl And Modern India, by Pen- derel Moon. The Power Of Play, by Frank Caplan. Take My Wife . . . . Please!, by Henny Youngman. Reading, How To. by Herbert Kohl. Foxfire 2. The History Of Prints And Printmaktng, by Ferdlnando Salamon. Cata And Other People, by Tay Hohoff. Complete Outdoors En cyclopedia, by vin Sparamo. Bit Hon Dollar Spree, by Brian Aldlss. Pacific Voyages. Preserving The Fruits Of The Earth, by Stanley Schuler. What Color IS Your Para- Buttons(Continued From Page 12) in the Viviane Beck Ertell Button Museum, Liberty Village, Flemington,, N.J. Mrs. Ertell is a member of the board of the National Button Society. One of the best things about this book, is that it may be read intermittently. The material to be absorbed takes time, but each time one returns to the book, something else fascinating appears. —IEB Arid Oil To reduce splashing and bubbling when you cook macaroni products, add a spoonful of vegetable oil to the water. two Brothers, by Eugenischwarz. The Big Wave, by Pearl ^Wk. Wedding Will Be July 21 .="; Miss Joan Hubbard lariS'Larry Lynch, whose engagement was announced in February, 1 ''have selected July 21 for trttSr wedding date. Vows will be exchanged at 3 p.m. at Orange Chapel."friends and relatives are invited to the ceremony and reception/to follow at the church. The bride-elect is the" daughter of Mr. and Mrs'.' 'Darrell Hubbard of Gilson and her fiance is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lynch Jr., 104 'Oarr St., Knoxville. "';' s .' COMB SALON 764 Mulberry Permanent R «9- $i5.oo Special N0W $ 8.5® GOOD THRU JULY NEW HALO $1AAA FROSTING lUtW OPEN EVERY EVENING Owner - Mary Davis ' WED.-THURS.-FRI. -SAT. ONLY USHERS Mens Knit Flares > Regular 10.88 88 Double Knit Yarn, Dyed Polyester. S o I id Gblors. 32-38. NUDE-HEEL PANTYHOSE Sheer stretch nylon. S/MMT/T. 60 NO-PIN DISPOSABLES *•» 968 No pint or plastic pants needed. Savel, 50% off Any Short Sleeve Mens or Boys Shirts. Solids or Prints. DOUBI NYLON BRAS 1.99 f Criss-cross styling. Sizes 32A-40C. MISSES BIKINI PANTIES Reg. 58c Fancy Prints or Solids 44c THREE-SPEED 20" BREEZE BOX FAN Carrying Hondlo Charge It En|oy cool breezes oil summer) Remove stale air. Keep comfortablel 3 speeds for the degree of coolness you want. Rotary switch. Safety guard. Stands on floor or table. MISSED SHELTY-TYPE CARDIGANS Regular 3.88 96 4 Days Only 7-gaugo washable acrylic sweater in a bevy of colors, two styles. For lightweight warmth on a cool day. SAYELLE* ACRYLIC 1.27 .... _,J«OM.' 4-ply Orion* acrylic «* ply VI iwtr f ,,v knitting yorn.Sovel eou Want TM"N «i»rt. Mens Expansion Band Watch Reg. 8.46 Silver or Gold Some with Date. 7" BASKETBALL OXFORDS 2.97 A rr. Sturdy white con* vos with PVC* sole. 22x44" BATH BEAUTIES 1.17 W *W Soft, sheared cotton terry towels. DECORATOR PILLOWS teg. 1.00 C lo. Colorful drapery fabric. 12x12". SEAT/IACK | •e *OJ»2** i Replacement klU) Strong supported vinyl seat and Sack. COLORFUL POLY CHAIRS *•* 996 4.96 l# Polypropylene with bronze • tone legs. PLASTIC HOUSEWARE •eg. MC 93* -97* Choice: palls, dish pan or baskets. PLASTIC TABLEWARE 36 c 54* 1 2 each : knives, forks,spoons,pkg. Whit. Color* y, m inside diameter. A lightweight, strong and durable hose with great flexibility. Coils easily for neat storoge.In green, with brass couplings.Savel GAY THONGS FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY PRICE Mens, Womens, Boys, Girls. 4 Days Only. ONE-COAT LATEX 2.99 Jk Cat. 1-gal. Flat finish for walls and ceilings. fvriny Dinner, Potoroef, Veeefaeie, Roll/Butter.... 94< Coev 'iaM O 1»?31>» S. $, KBiSGE Company S. S. KRESGE COMPANY

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