Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 26, 1973 · Page 13
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 13

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 26, 1973
Page 13
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ollecjianA ttebfl A. Leeper, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilfiato Leeper, MO E. Berrien St., Is an 06era- tor fof Intra State Telephone Co. this summer. She will be(•ft', junior at Northern Illinois University, be Kalb, We u anoud iTftis fall, he will be a first year; Mrs. Mark (Kathi) Bullis is student in the Pharmacy School,working on her master's degree tf, the University of Iowa, Iowa in child development at the Unfc "l&j ttffiN1?iLri2?S NalhViUe, ftth., this fall, fctlral Route 3, IS ^ working at iu /» -MM* Monmouth City. . Daryl A. Pansier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fredfansfcr, Ml E. First 9t, wilt be entering the ^SiTSS ^^"iT i ,:..^S i riReView*Attas iv u» « wwttiM *« an She will be a sophomore at II (UMBUtMi,^ PAGE 13 vpwity of Illinois. This summer Mrs. Bullis is attending summer school and writing at the campus book store. Sine is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs; William Jewsbury, $93 N. Cnerry St. Mer brother, Will, will be a Wendell Unzicker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Unaicker, 161? N. Kellogg St., is working lot ihe city at the airport this summer. He will be a junior at Knox College. Marsha Deny, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roland Derry, 1475 Bridge Ave., is working at senior at Rob Jones University, |R<*iew*Auas Greenville, S. C ' James Betsworth is working .this summer as a pharmacy Intern at Ncrthside Drug Store. the Galesburg woman A column about the involved and talented Galesburg woman. Whether she's a career woman or homemaker, she finds time for self-expression. By Alice Brockman Craig Hillemder, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred A. Hillemeier, 1691 McMastefs Ave;, has begun .medical scnobt At Loyola Uni- [vtrsity mm of Metu- cine, Maywood. Marcia Bullis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Grant T. Bullis, 1067 N. Cherry St., is a lifeguard at Lake Bracken Country Club this summer. She will be a freshman at the University of Wisconsin, LaCrosse, this fall. Miss Bullis, was the recipient of a GSL scholarship award at GHS. Her brother, Jay, will be entering his second semester at Arizona State University at Tempe. the fall. He is working as an installation contractor for No Name, Inc. Susie Gore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Gore, 1644 S. Seminary St., is employed this summer in Ames, Iowa, where she will be a sophomore at Iowa State University this fall. Her major is animal science. Peggy Farris. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Farris, 111 Columbus Ave., is working at the Huddle Inn. She will be a sophomore at Illinois State ! University. Robert Carmody, son of Mrs. Hedwig Carmody, 993 N. Kel- jlogg St, is attending summer school at Illinois State University. He is a senior. Annabelle Burgland's husband, Richard, implores their friends, "Please don't give Anhabelle any more ideas, she's working on too many projects, now." Mrs. Bufgland keeps busy with some of the most inter-' esting craft ideas around — stained glass, niacrame, decorating the inside of eggs, tending her terrariums, and crocheting. When you enter the patio of her home and see owl mobiles clinking in the breeze, then tap the door with an owl door knocker, you know you're going to see lots of owls inside, too. Mrs. Burgland's main hobby is collecting those wide- eyed creatures, in all shapes and sizes. While she hasn't the time to count how many she has, a good guess would be several hundred. At least her family knows exactly what to buv her for presents, she says. The feathered birds, in ceramic, candles, copper, and so on, are perfect accents to the antiques and artwork which she and her husband have used to decorate their home at 520 W. Dayton St. Owls are perched throughout the living and family rooms, suspended from the ceiling, and peering from the top of a refinished family china cabinet. Mrs. Burgland, who teaches home economics at George Churchill Junior High School, says that the crafts are very important in helping her keep up with her job, because tastes change. For example,-the students used to spend the last week of school making paper flowers, but now they prefer macrame. Mrs. Burgland attends classes to learn the new crafts, and she also recommends a good way to learn is by having a friend-who is good at a particular hobby explain it to you. When she and her husband travel, instead of buying ashtrays with' the Grand Canyon printed on them, they go to local shops and brine back crafts from other narts of the country. Has Busy Schedule Despite her busy schedule, . she still finds the time to create an attractive home where her children, John, Margaret and George, their families and friends congregate. As one young friend said, "Gee, Mrs. Burgland has a lot ol neat goodies in her house." To get a piece of bubble gum from their 1918 machine, you first ring up "No Sale" on an antique brass cash register. Out pops a penny, then voila, you buy your gum. And don't be surprised if you find a "rubber duck inside the black pot-bellied stove in their family room. Where else would you keep a rubber duck? jShe will be a sophomore at I1M nois State University. Pamela Frakes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Frakes, [3400 Lincoln Park Dr., is working in the office at Gale Products this summer. She is a soph omore at ISU. John Erffmeyer, son of Dr. and Mrs. Jackson Erffmeyer, 1650 N. Broad St., is employed this summer at Cardinal Engl noering, Inc., in Knoxville. He will enter his second year of medical school at Northwestern Medical School, downtown Chicago campus, in the fall. His brother, Bob, will be a, sophomore at Knox College. He; jis working at OMC Parts andj Accessories Depot. Roger E. Callahan, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Edward Callahan, 1047 E. Fremont St., will be a junior at Eastern Illinois University, Charleston, this fall. He is working for Jim Donaldson Grain Consultants, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. James W. Erwin (Miss Mary Linroth) Philip Leeson. son of Mr. and j Mrs. Thomas Leeson, 794 E. Brooks St., is employed this summer by the Ciy Park Department, and part-time at Osco Drug Store. He will be a second year student in the College of Pharmacy at Drake University. Sara Welch will begin work- deride of? ^. 1/U. (Cru/in Newman Center, De Kalb, was the scene of the wedding for Miss Mary Louise Linroth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Linroth, 1111 Jefferson St.. and James W. Erwin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gurncy Erwin, 1124 Market St.. De Kalb, on July 14. Wedding vows were pledged at 5 p. m. as Rev. Daniel Hermes read the double ringi " ceremony for the couple. Bestj lace W jth a re-embroidered man for his brother was Ken-!d a j sy an( j tulip motif. The ao nelh L. Erwin of De Kalb. ! cpnt mot if was at the neckline, Guests were seated by James C n the sleeves and bodice of * * * • ..... *«* • ing next week at the courthouse. !(c,ll f sts A ver t fu ated by J ? ,n 5 s cn the sleeves oomce oc She will be a sophomore at Iowa Sl ^ Cr ' Dc JT s ! n °r th , e ! thc 8° wn ^ its cathedral Wesleyan CoUege, Mt. Pleasant, i Dndegr0 P n V, « 9™? Ui T' train, also trimmed with the T^..,„ vvauu ic »h« ^ a ,, 0 h.jg ren . of Cortland, who also daisy and tulip design. Y^JJng J was caught to a headband of fresh flowers, yellow, blue and white painted daisies with insets of iy.usion, lace and gyp- sophila. Iowa. Miss Welch is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Welch, 691 Florence Ave. James G. Lannholm, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Lannholm, „ . served as groomsmen, and Ralph Linroth of Galesburg, brother of the bride. Attendants Mr. and Airs, uavia l^annnoun,) Miss Corrine Weiland of De-,— r 1623 Harrison St., and Herman ;Kalb was maid of honor, Mrs.! Guests offered felicitations to Lee Muehe. son of Mr. and Mrs. Danny Radenslaben of Morri-the couple at a reception and Herman R. Muehe, 1212 S. ;s;o.n and Miss Louise Korin of dance which followed at the Seminary St., are employed this :De Kalb, bridesmaids. Flower Veterans Club in Sycamore, summer at Butler Manufactur-, girl was Jennifer Maddsen of ; After a wedding trip and July ing Co. They will be juniors at:De Kalb, cousin of the bride- Bradley University, igroom. 1 Given in marriage by ner s 26, the couple will reside! at 928 E. Lincoln, De Kalb. Mrs. Erwin, a graduate of (Continued on page 14) jstepfather, Miss Linroth car-'Northern Illinois "University, — Iried a crescent bouquet of ycl- De Kalb, is a member of the atou't coficS 3 '*'' A 3V n / ormat,on ! ,ow r °ses. white, blue and yel- faculty at the university. Her jobs would 6 be S appreciatccf U N«vs | !ow daisies with gypsophila and'husband, a graduate of De Kalb w &enV&Vt^ Scho ° 1 ' is ^ployed in ister-Maii. " ; her gown of organza and French -construction work a'. De Kalb. Jlout P, eop\ PL aces Annabelle Burgland's owl collecting has spread to macraming. She knotted twine around a twig, then with the help of two wooden beads, and skill at tying knots, she designed an owl. ' (Register-Mail photo by Steve Stout.) Two graduates of The Uni-j"but without alienating or as-to realize and superficially cor- versity of Iowa have been'^ulthig the viewers. rect one part of the process." awarded a Rockefeller Founda-' " w ? want 10 , allow ^ jndi- « For example," she says, ron grant of WW for a pro- i^tf%2g£*%l ^ l>*"» io be- posed three-part film series on j.jdes on her or his own ac- ?in ^"'^S women they should sex prejudice and sex-role ster- cord," she adds l>ecome doctors rather than Serendipity is a good description of her home. Even the robins are tuned in to the unexpected. One chose to build her nest in Mrs. Burgland's ivy geranium hanging basket on the p3tio. At last count, four blue eggs were inside. And when some goose eggs didn't hatch in the incubator, well, Mrs. Burgland, always ready with a new idea, is decorating them for Christmas gifts. The eggs are one of her favorite relaxing hobbies. She cuts a hole in the side of them, then decorates the inside with miniatures, which she says are very hard to find, but she sometimes makes her own from modeling clay, then paints themi with a shiny glaze. Afterwards, she outlines the hole with ribbon. Some of the un­ usual eggs she has worked with include turtle, but they are very soft, and eventually disintegrate, and ostrich. Her favorite one, of course, is an egg which contains a tiny china owl. Before her children were born, Mrs. Burgland taught school, then substituted during their growing up years. Now, back teaching full time, she course of a year, too. Sometimes the sugar will accidentally get placed in the salt canister, which makes for a unique recipa. And once during the fall, when the girls were making dried arrangements, milk pod weeds opened out and fluff flew all over the school, creating a white haze. But for the most part, the ties, or bring margarine containers, or cans which they wrap with ribbon, but the idea is mat almost anything can make an interesting container.. eotyping. Miss Suzanne Nus and Mrs. Kay Miles, partners for an (earlier film on cooperative day care, say the new series will focus on elementary and sec The first two thirty-minute films will be: Elementary school socialization of the female contrasted to that of the male; the female at the onset of puberty when the adult female role is nurses will only throw one more contradiction into the process as long as that option does not really exist." It's also important, they caution, that new anti-democratic —' - ..,(-— - prejudices aren't substituted for ,ondary school systems. It will imposed in the high school. 0 ld ones. The ideal,' they 'be designed to help school per- They plan a final 20 -minute . rv j s f or a n people to de- onl'mrf ft f tho vhonl vpar ;S0Rne l . unders ^ and , " ™ lc segment showing alternatives ; n i op (heir own full potential!un_ pan oi me bcnoui year jS i tre otyping and explore alter-tuch as consciousness-raising t; PS anf j i carn to work to- which the girls really like is ; native attitudes and behavior, groups for school personnel. <r ' e ther. Mrs. Miles is the daughter of The concluding film would . . . •., Dr. and Mrs. Kent Kleinkauf,.' ; serve essentially as a catalyst The basic point is tbat .the i/cu~n. IVWVMI**^ ***** >""-> • - « practices her philosophy that students learn a great deal every child is gifted, and a of practical information, and To STEIN'S For A GIANT ROUND OUTDOOR THERMOMETER '12 40 I ^ m 349 E. MAIN ST. — Downtown Gaiesourg JH 10" In. Diameter for Patio, Sunporch, or Garage Leo Stein & Sons, Inc. JIW8HY DIPT. 348 E. MAIN ST. - Downtown Galesburg I I teacher can he very influential in helping every child reach his goal. Sometimes the talent may be in just a good personality, but whatever it is, Mrs. Burgland tries to inspire her students to develop their potential. One of the most enjoyable times of the year for Mrs. Burgland's class is at Christmas, when the girls line up, assembly-line fashion, and bake decorated cookies. Same girls prefer to paint on the designs, others bake, hoping that some will come out broken, and have to be eaten right away. There are usually a few wacky things going on in the with it they have fun. Sewing is one of their favorite lessons. Last year, most of them made smocks. And during the crewel embroidery section, Mrs. Burgland encourages them to design their own stitehery. Many of them like Peanuts designs or the LUV theme, but by making up their own kits and not relying on readymades, they are learning valuable lessons for later. In fact, individual creativity is emphasized throughout the course. When the girls are arranging flowers, Mrs. Burgland has them bring any containers they choose. Some of them drip wax on soda bot- designing a dream room — they can be as whimsical or as mod as they choose, and not worry about the price or the work involved. The class also has a Produce Day, where they sample and taste different fruits and vegetables, and learn to prepare them. Mrs. Burgland's theory is that every girl, no matter what lifestyle she follows as an adult, Will be involved with housework, at least to some extent. Thus, she tries jgrsnts, loans or contracts to instill in her students that \ • The series will call attention there is a joy in homemaking. |to the contradictions and ab- She sets an excellent exam- 'surdities contained in sexual pie. prejudice," Mrs. Miles notes, 1430 N. Cherry St. "The series is specifically addressed to teachers, guidance counselors, administrators, and (other school personnel who are directly responsible for changing institutional and individual sexist practices and attitudes in compliance with the 1972 Higher I ducation Act," Miss Nus says. Title IX of that act prohibits j • i..u„„„ i» .^elimination of sex bias should T ld< l as ™L SoluUOnS ' ^onen more options to all people, filmmakers say. i£ » ach ^^^^ bo able, to Separately, the parts could be used for workshop and classroom discussions, they say. Viewed as a whole, the film should give school personnel an understanding of sex bias as a process rather than a series of isolated incidents. It's important to see and dpfine his or her own life pattern," Mrs. Miles says. Mrs. Miles received a bache- (Continued on page 15) — , r- . "I US IHipUI WUH W emu discrimination on the basis of underst and sex-role stereotyping sex in any education program „ a svs ^ ma ti c . chronoloeical or activity receiving federal as a systematic, chronological conditioning—a whole process," Miss Nus says. "It isn't enough —NOTICE- LINDA'S TREND OF BEAUTY i Beauty Saloni 138 PHILLIPS Phone 343-7633 Evening appointments available Mon. - Thins. » PRAIRIE PLAYERS 056 W. LOSIY Presents CHILDREN SHOW BEAUTY & THE BEAST JULY 28 & 29 TWO SHOWS EACH DAY 1:30 PM & 3:30 P.M. INDIVIDUAL TICKETS 75c TICKETS AVAILABLE AT: O. T. JohMooi- Lindsiionu—Buigland*— J. C. Penney'* I Fashion Tree 116 S. MAIN ALEXIS, ILLINOIS IT'S NOT TOO EARLY! Take advantage of our lay-away plan now ... To keep in style this fall . . . We will be open Friday and Saturday evenings during the Progress Show until 8:00 P.M. Come in . . . Browse . . . and have coffee with us. LOIS & SUE Regular Hours 9-5 M&n. thru Sat. Miss Oak Run Beauty Pageant GIRLS ACE 9 to 12 YEARS Will Be Held At Oak Run AN OPEN HOUSING COMMUNITY On SUNDAY, SEPT. 16 at 1 p.m. Miss Coleen Ann Metternich MISS ILLINOIS 1972 Will Be Present To Crown The Queen Name Age Address Cty Zip Enlrie* Mwl Bt Poiinuilwd No L»t«r Th*n W»i, AM. I ' M *U to Ml»i 0«k Run, Box 72. Dotted*. I1L Sim

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