Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 19, 1973 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 19, 1973
Page 8
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I Golssbufo tteafsttf-Mait, Galesburfl, 11!, Thursday, July 19, 1973 P. PL aces • • • eop It was a special day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Merwyn Hill, 1516 N. Academy St., on Tuesday because their daughter, Mrs. Thomas Komely flew in from Anaheim, Calif., and their son, Dr. Ed Hill of Nashville, Tenn., were both at home ... just for the day, Dr. Hill, a member of Vanderbilt University, stopped in Galesburg en route home after spending the past three weeks in Sweden and England. Dr. Hill presented two papers at the Ninth International Congress of Biochemistry in Stockholm, Sweden, where more than 5,000 research scientists from ail over the world assembled for the Congress. The remainder of his time was spent visiting labs at Cambridge University, Oxford University and Bristol University in England, and a lab at Upsala, Sweden. A group of 100 Coachmen Caravanners recently returned from a 21-day excursion to San Francisco, Calif., and the Northwest. Among those taking the trip the medical school faculty at was Mrs. H. A. Colver, 65 S. Locust St., who drove her mini motor home to Longmont, Colo., where Mrs. F. V. McCoy, a for- |mer resident, joined her and the two joined the National Coachmen Caravan for 3% weeks. The group toured San Francisco, Muirs Woods, Lake Shasta Dam and Carverns, Seattle, [Puget Sound, Crater Lake, Mt. Rainier, Glacier National Park and Yellowstone National Park. Most of the special tours were on chartered buses and car caravans. A caravan is a planned, detailed trip, just like a cruise or plane or train or bus vacation. The difference is that the trip 'is made in one's own vehicle. Iflfjidd cjCinda Charter £3ride of? (j. J?. ^JCr Work, Yes, But Share By GAY PAULEY NEW YORK (UPI) - The couple signing the marriage contract also might well sign another—to share the total time spent working on a S0-S0 basis. A radical idea? Not at all when you consider that today three out of five women workers are married and their numbers are growing. And not, when you consider also that today's wives put in a much longer work week than their husbands, counting both on-the- job hours and at-home duties. Kathryn E, Walker, professor in the consumer economics and public policy department of Corneal University, Ithaca, N.Y. makes the 50-50 division of labor proposal. Professor Walker, long a researcher in the family field, offers these statistics from her latest study: Employed wives spend 66 to 75 hours a week and employed husbands spend 57 to 71 hours. The figures vary depending on how many children are living at home and how old thay are. "Where," she asks, "is the leisure society we are brain' washed to believe we have? "I believe the inequality of work time that conies with wife's employment is the one that deserves serious attention by families in which the wife [chooses employment work in addition to household work," says the professor. "At all stages of the family cycle, regardless of the number of children, the wife's total work day is about an hour a day longer on tfche average than her husband's." Noting that pre-marriage division Of labor agreement might be a "good beginning for a share and share alike life," the professor aidds: "If we are to break the cultural trend of certain kinds of work belonging to males and nox (Continued.on Page 9) The First United Methodist Church was the setting Saturday for the wedding of Miss Linda K. Carter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Carter, 873 Frank St., and George F. Knox, son of Mr. and Mrs. George F. Knox, Yates City. Rev. Robert S. White read the double ring ceremony for the couple at 2 p.m. Guests, who later attended a reception, were seated by Dale Knox, Dale Weir, Kenneth Carter and Glen Knox. Miss Carter selected a gown of Chantilly lace and satin fashioned with a stand-up collar and long sleeves trimmed with em- ; broidered seed pearls. Chantilly lace trimmed the edge of the • A-line skirt and waist as well as the detachable chapel length : train, and her fingertip veiling. | She carried a bouquet of white 'carnations with white rosebuds ' and gypsophila trimmed with : blue ribbon. Miss Silvia Knox, Yates City, ,' was maid of honor. Bridesmaids ' were Miss Sharen Staggs, Yates • City, and Miss Norma Carter, ; the bride's sister. Jennifer Car! ter and Sheryl King, nieces of ! the bride, were flower girls. • Curtis Smith, the bridegroom's ; cousin, was ringbearer. i Charles Buffington, Yates ; City, was best man. Groomsmen < were Walter Knox and Paul ? Knox. ; At the reception at the church ; following the ceremony, guests - were asked to sign the bride's I book by Miss Lola Knox, the ; bridegroom's sister. Serving ' honors were given Mrs, Frances Weir, Mrs. Joyce King, Hanna City; Mrs. Carole Apodaca, finale aZ )atf UUl tnnefd n Hi ante . 'iwin i!if: •. i il III Dress revue winners from left are Debbie Brown, Diana Baird, Beverly Peterson (construction), Amy Suman, and Beth Baird (construction). (Register-Mail photos Dress revue winners are from left Scarlott Olson, by Dale Humphrey.) Becky Fleischer and Doris Smith. Finale Day, the climax of most Home Economics 4-H projects in Knox County, was held at the George Churchill Junior High School on July 17 when more than 600 4-Hers, leaders and guests were present. Two hundred and forty-three clothing projects were judged. by clubs in the morning. Serving as preliminary judges stitch 'n' Stir, and Becky Flei- during the morning session were scher of Salem Stitch 'n' Pick Mrs. Herb Squire, Mrs. Guy 4-H Club. Alternates are Beth Bates, Mrs. Ray Kreig, Mrs Hcrley Olson, Mrs; William (Baird, Mrs. Darrel Stock, Mrs Gary Francois and Mrs. Earl Anderson. Contestants awarded State Fair numbers were then judged [a second time by Mrs. R. E. Hanson of Cameron, Mrs. Richard Speer of Kirkwood, Mrs. Don Kepple of Avon and Mrs. Kenneth Carlson of Little York, and State Fair dress revue representatives were chosen. Delegates are Scarlett Olson, Doris Smith and Debbie Brown of ithe Oneida Mix 'n' Fix 4-H Club; Diana Baird of Sugar 'n Club Meets At Nursing Home The patriotic theme was prevalent Wednesday as the Good Neighbor Club members met at the Knox County Nursing Home for members of the Club residing there and their guests. Mrs. Earl Anderson, president, conducted the meeting followed by the patriotic program, which included talks about the Declaration of Independence, the Bicentennial Celebration in 1976, the story of the Curry, Becky Clark, Nancy Erickson, Tina Shaw, Diana |Fey, Linda Reynolds, Carolyn Graves and Vickie Murdock. Normally girls in the Learning To Sew Project I and II are not eligible to participate in State Fair honors. However, [this year the top 10 winners in this project were given county recognition. They are Sharon Palmer, Debbie Smith, Tracy Miller, Sarah Mellican, Mariene Theilen, Tami Ostrom, Joyce Baird, Jodi Pickrel, Amanda [Allen and Cynthia Block. State Fair winners in clothing state Fair pro ject winners are Beverly Holmes, You Buy Clothing; left, Linda I 00 .^l! 0 !!, 8 ^ j?!? 16 !;Reynolds, Five Year Room Plan; Sharon Malone, Table Cover, Beginner; Debbie riSugaVtt Spice Alternates Steck ' Table Cover ' Advanced ' and Janet Krei & Pictures for Your Home. ¥ / Liberty Bell, the history of the Quilt Blocks t~s L C~„l -f iV.„ TTn'iUJ Ctntne •• r_ 11 _r lir 1 [Great Seal of the United States, information about the Statue of Liberty, the reading of the pre history of the Flag. serving refreshments. Mr. and Mrs. George F. Knox (Miss Linda Carter) Yates City, and Mrs. Carolyn Carter. The newlyweds will reside in Brimfield after a wedding trip to Wisconsin and July 29. WELCOME WAGON VoJleyiball for Welcome Wag- Ion has been cancelled for Friday. To STEIN'S For • MEN'S t IADIES •• WIDE MOD • WATCH STRAPS • In Summer Colors FROM - "3,00 | Leo Stein & Sons, Inc. ^ JEWELRY DEPT. V |M 349 E. MAIN ST. — Downtown Galesburg MM Spice 4-H Club; Amy Suman of are Becky Fey and Cathy Bates. Serve as Judges Knitting projects were judged by Mrs. C. M. Linker of New Windsor, and crocheting projects by Mrs. Jim Kent of Galesburg. Knox County Home Economists served as judges for the 361 food projects and 184 general projects. Serving were Mrs. Don Moffitt, Mrs. Ed Bowmian, Mrs. Gene Ginther, Mrs. Bill Simp- Members Sew Mothers of World War II, Unit 51, met recently at the Salvation Army where Mrs. Marinda amble of the United States Con- Nelson, president, conducted the stitution and in conclusion the business session at 10 a.m. « • j _ * 11. _ 1-M . The afternoon was spent sew- Section II was in charge of ing quilt blocks for veterans hospitals. Roar's From Heard Style Show ROME (UPI) — Mil& Schoen, one of Italy's top fashion designers, paraded her models in jaguar fur Wednesday night and touched off an uproar from protestors of endangered fur bearing animals Mrs. Knox, a graduate of Yates City High School, is employed at Reserve Suppty Co., in Peoria. Her husband, a graduate of Yates City High School, works at Gale Products. ARTIST GUILD Artist Guild will have a paint out and potluck on Monday at the James Thompson farm. Members are being asked to meet at the Lake Storey main entrance at 10 a.m. The rain date is July 30. •k LET'S CO ir 1 Day, Sat., July 28th to Quiiwlppl Uland at Quincy. 111. 1. Ride Cable car to Island; 2. Tour Island by railroad; 3: Boat ride. Mark Twain land at Hannibal, Missouri. Visit the cave, boyhood home, etc Reservations due Mon., July 23. Ph. 342-4856 or 342-6715. Air-Conditioned Trailway Bus. The uproar could lead to Rome fashion shows that serve as the showcase for Italian [designers. Mario Goracci, the secretary- general of the National Association of Italian Fashion, said the Milan designer broke an unwritten agreement to exclude the furs of endangered species. Goracci walked out of the ballroom of a Rome hotel when models came down the runway in jaguar. One wore a street- length coat, another a battle jacket and the third a long vest of the fur. The sight was received by scattered booing and applause from the international audience of buyers, fashion writers and customers of Mrs. Schoen. t A Goracci spokesman said the association's executive council would consider sanctions against Mrs. Schoen. her ban from the twice-yearly FASH ION TREE NEW DRESS SHOP At 116 S. Main St Alexis, III. Jr. Sizes, 3 to 15 — Missy Sizes, 6 to 20 V% Sixes nVz to 24 1 /* LADIES SPORTSWEAR TO SIZE 44 HOURS 9 AM. 5 PM ~ MON, THRU SAT, These, the spokesman said, included possible expulsion from the association and the fashion shows it sanctions—and this could damage her prestige. In other shows earlier, the Turin furrier Viscardi showed lynx, which also is on the [endangered list in some coun -i tries. But Goracci said it was acceptable because the animal still is plentiful in the Soviet Union and is sold on the open market. The jaguar came late in Mrs. Schoen's collection, which included little other fur. "It was a beautiful collection," Goracci said. "There was no need to add that to it." son, Mrs. John Robson, Mrs Harold Canada, Mrs. Harry Forbes, Miss Rose Marie Holmes, Mrs. Vincent Holmes, Mrs. Lennus Gulson, Mrs. Don White, Mrs. Charles Graham, Mrs. Larry Wright and Mrs. Merle Anderson. Also selected to represent Knox County Home Economics 4-H at State Pair was the Five- Year Room Plan of Linda Reynolds, Oneida Mix 'n' Fix, crocheting project of Debbie Smail, Cardinals 4-H Club and pictures for your homes of Janiet Kreig, Double S 4-H Club. State Fair winner in beginning table covers was Sharon Malone of the Cardinals and the advanced table cover winner was Debbie Steck of the Oneida Mix V Fix. The winning entry on You Buy Clothing was by Beverly Holmes of the Stitch n' Stir 4-H Club. Leaders Assist Four-H leaders assisting during the day as secretaries were Mrs. Richard Westergren, Mrs. David Mason, Mrs. James Service Club Meets Mrs. Everett Rees, president, conducted the meeting Monday evening of the Armed Forces Service Club in the Eagles Lodge. Prizes were won by Mrs. C. A. Carlson, Mrs. Paul Carlson and Mrs. Kenneth Kennedy. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Paul Carlson and Mrs. Grace Mitchell. t Booth, Mrs. Carl Erickson, Mrs Spiro Vallas, Mrs. Paul Clark, Mrs. Jerry Link, Mrs. George Stephenson, Mrs. Max Gale, Mrs. Stanley Olinger, Mrs. Virgil Brant, Mrs. Ora Olson, Mrs. Dennis Bjorling. Also, Mrs. D. R. Flanagan, Mrs. Frank Douglas, Mrs. Gary Lincoln, Mrs. Cecil Palmer, Mrs. George Clark, Mrs. Rollie Moore, Mrs. Dale Williamson, Mrs. Ivan Miller, Miss Sally McDonald, Mrs. Howard Coe, [Mrs. Roy Shumard, Mrs. Donnie Gibbs, Mrs. F. William Kelley, Mrs. Joseph Little, Mrs. [Lyle Goedeke, Mrs. Rolland Main, Mrs. Deifoert Litchfield, Mrs. F. Chaika, Mrs. Don Betz and Mrs. David Bliss. In charge of the dressing rooms were Mrs. Gene Royer, Mrs. John Whitsitt, Mrs. Rex (McDonald, Mrs. William Brady, Mrs. WiMard Palmer, Mrs. Rob­ ert Johnson, Mrs.'Robert Masterson, Mrs. Earl Cook and Mrs. Joe Collopy. Members of the Knox County Home Economics 4-H Youth Committee assisting during the day were Mrs. Frederick O'Connor, Mrs. Everett "Brown and Mrs. Daren Theilen. Knox County has 26 Home Economics 4-H clubs under the general supervision of Mrs. E. G. Tribbey, associate extension adviser, Home Economics. There are 10 general and agricultural 4-H clubs in Knox County where members may enroll in cooking or sewing projects. One hundred and seventy-seven general projects are yet to be judged. Four-H members enrolled in these projects swill have their judging done at/ the 4-H Agricultural Show to be [held Aug. 7-8 at the Knoxyille Fairgrounds. See The New Royal HAND-VAC With the Roller Brush NOW IN STOCK! OF Come To Bill Poyner Carpet Sale At 639 S. Chambers for the Viking Tweed Kitchen Carpets THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL 8 COLORS IN STOCK. Only 1100 Yards Left $3 P« YARD « K « ir nV 342.4949 OPEN 9-5 - SAT. 9 -1 Evening By Appointments. KIRLINS WEEK-END SPECJ4I Salt Water TAFFY 5 delicious mouth watering flavors c lb Wedding Invitations 36-Hour Service On . . . Elngraved Invitations Hallmark BRIDAL & SHOWER DECORATIONS BRIDE'S MEMORY ALBUMS Master Charge Welcome YOU* CONVENIENT HALLMARK STORE .Canto AI 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. DAILY SUNDAYS - NOON TILL 5:30 P.M. E. Main St. — Downtown Galesburg

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