Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 27, 1973 · Page 7
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 7

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, July 27, 1973
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Page 7
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Golesburo Rcflisttr-Moil, GolesbufQ> 111, Friday, July 27, 1973 1 (Register-Mail photos by Dale Humphrey and Steve Stout) CfSBdcblkfreA are fhe order of (be day tfurifif the summer, as this ttitf Of pictures prove. To the left are flberfy. ?, and Erie, 10 months, taking a stroll in the yard at their grandparents, Dr. and Mrs. Hay, F. 9tebof, IMS Jefferson St The children and their mother, Mrs. William Lopeman, the former Linda Stebor, are visiting a few days before returning borne to Ralston, Neb., where their father is second vice president of the First National Bank of Omaha in charge of data processing. Sherry and Eric also spent some time with their paternal grandmother, Mrs. Grace Lopeman, 1032 E. Berrien St Joshua, 14 months, right, took time out of his busy day to pose for the photographer this past week while visiting with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wyckoff, 581 W. North St Joshua and his mother, Mrs. Herbert Corban Jr., the former Deborah Wyckoff, will return home to Alexandra, Va., the end of this week. Pictured below is Kelly Kris* tin, H months, who is visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. William F. Petti t, 1460 Beecher Ave Kelly and her mother, Mrs. William Hodoroviteh, the former Mary Pettit, will be beading towards Texas on Sunday, after spending two weeks in Galesburg. Home in Texas is Lakeland Air Force Base, where her father is stationed. . » ."IS'. . . Big But Not Too Big "It will be a great place to raise a family," wrote me Newcomer when filing out an informatics sheet about Gales* burg distributed by Mrs. Harold Canada at the Newcomer Club Coffee Thursday morning at the Trinity Lutheran Church. Along with other questions concerning Newcomer Club activities, Newcomers were asked what they liked about Gales* burg and how it could be improved. Listed most often as the things they hied were the friendliness, size, schools, Art Center, courses offered at Carl Sandburg College, compact shopping, and quiet pace of life 'uptiaid Soiemnized ~^lt (^arbondaie C^liurcli St. Francis Xavier Catholic Church, Carbondale, was the scene of the wedding for Miss Kay Pick, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Pick, 279 N. Farnham St., and Wladislaw Zivkovich, son <tl Mr. and Mrs. Bogimor Zivkovich of Chicago, on July 7. ' ' >',- ' v The nuptials were solemnized at 2 p.m. as Rev. Bill Longust read the double ring ceremony ' for the couple. Rings for the wedding ceremony were designed and made by the. bride. Guests were seated by John A. Pick, brother of the bride, Galesburg, and Lucky Meyny of Carbondale. Matron of honor was Mrs. Robert Regimand of Chicago, and best man, Joe Marks, also of Chicago. Miss Pick, given in marriage by her father, carried a cascade of yellow daisies with gypsophi- la as the complement to her modified empire gown of bridal satin. The bodice, having long sleeves, was fashioned of flocked bouquet nylon, and the A-Une skirt was accented by a chapel length train of the bouquet nylon. The high neckline was accented by an heirloom brooch, worn by five generations of the Couple Are GuesU of Honor Mr. and- Mrs. Ralph Harig were hosts for a supper at Holiday Inn Tuesday evening when Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lindsay of near Galesburg were the guests of honor. After supper the hosts and the honored couple met at the Hangs' borne,- 108 Lakeview, Lake Rice, where gifts were exchanged. The event also noted the couples' wedding anniversaries. Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay and their children, Herbie, Melody Jean, Pamela Ruth and Judith Hope, will reside near Galena. Mr. Lindsay wiU be employed by the John Deere Dubuque Tractor Works. KNOX COUNTY CAMPING ASSN. The Knox County Camping Assn. will meet Saturday and Sunday at Loud Thunder Forest Preserve near Andalusia There will be a potiuck supper on Saturday evening. [brides on the maternal side of her family. Guests offered felicitations to the couple at a reception at the church. Mr. and Mrs. Zivkovich reside at Brookside Manor Building 19, Apt. IB, Carbondale. Mrs. Zivkovich, a graduate of Costa High School and Southern Illinois University, is employed as an instructor in the art department at SIU. Her husband, a graduate of George Washington High School, is a student in the journalism department at SIU. in Galesburg. "Big, but not too big," one Newcomer stated. While some Newcomers liked the shopping as it is, others felt the need for a shopping center to expand the shopping opportunities. Some other needs isted were a restroorn-bunge downtown, city recreation program, new YMCA, bicycle safety testing program, overpasses over the railroads, and a Sunday paper. Mrs. Dale Hamann, coffee chairman, led a discussion which helped everyone to know more about Galesburg and to become better acquainted. She offered tips on how to beat the Newcomer Blues. Announcements were made by various chairmen of Newcomer 'Club activities whoch will take pfoce soon. A caravan of Newcomers wiU go to Bishop Hill on Aug. 12 for a picnic dinner ! land tour of the Historic Site and Drake Hardware of Bur- daughters, Mrs. A. H. Barash'and shops. Mrs, Myron Lee told TS 'pa^w ^S 'fc ^Shgion- One of the spots on the and Mrs. Glen E. Anderson, l°[ five sisters, Mrs. C. 0. Hawk-;historical tour conducted Sunday from Pacific Palisades, C ^lwateca rxemens rarx in ir.son, Mrs. R. R. Rosenbergerjwas the family home at 458 E. ar.d Evansville, Ind., respec-i J ?f cw-« rauuan^ mt«v. of Los .Angeles, Calif., Mrs. A.! G rove St. The heritage tour tive ] v . ' 1^ ££££ ^ ?"J" T ff^° f aiiCa !^' xJ^ ^/ ' O '' lowed * d ^«" a i lhei Speaker for the bouse was! William Stierwait from Glen icrd M. Pearson and Mrs. Cltf- Covenant Church, where Rev. p au l Lagergren. After the ban-iEllyn; Mrs. James Tirnmer- ford L. Anderson, and their, A . A. R. Nelson of Winnetka,^et Jim Hawkinson showed brother, Paul Lagergren of Coos;son of Mrs. Nelson of Chicago, SfareiJv movies, with the re- Bay, Ore., all in Galesburg fori gave the sermon. Soloist was roamrier of the evening spent a reunion. jMrs. Herbert Clausen of Ridge-'visiting. Attending the two-day event ton, Mo., daughter of Mr. and Three decades and three Churchill Hardware and then: Piano selections were by Mrs. years have passed since the;] ater for Clark Smith of Peoria Clifford Anderson, and her Lagergren five sisters and their' brother had all been together were 75 members of the family, Mrs. Pearson. ;• Major and Mrs. Neil F. Mitch-'John Williams returning to Saturday's events included a ell, Kara, 10, and Steve, 8, arejGaSesburg from Germany. aM Mrs. Carl Lagergren. luncheon at Holiday Inn., folk visiting Mrs. Amy E. Eiam. 70| Also attending as guests were Grandchildren number 16; lowed by golf, swimming, ten- 1 Philips SL, this week. Mrs J Mrs. Ronald Hytoff, Mrs. David •pat - Praraichildren. 40. and nis or bowling during the after- Mitchell is ths former Blanche!Roth, Mrs. George Dared, Mrs. noon. The banquet in the even- iKenneth Weaver, Mrs. Dale ing, also atHoudayJnn, was in; MitcneHs are en route to' 'wilke from Peoria; Mrs. Wil- jliam Fridryck from Davenport, Iowa; Mrs. Jerome Shape from BrookfieM, Mo.; Mrs. Ronald jSel from RockviHe.Conri.; Mrs. all descendants of the late Mr. great - grandchildren, 40, great-great grandchildren, 10. Members traveled from Pacific Palisades, Calif., Groton-on- Hudson, N. Y., Chapel Hill, N. C, Bridgeton, Mo., Evansville, Ind., Chicago, Antioch, Peoria the Gale Room. Toastznaster for the event was Bill Pearson, [California, where Major Mitchell will command the Marine former resident, son of the aif-| Barracks at MaffeU NavaJ Aif ford M. Pearsons. 'Station near San Francisco. Litney, Mrs. David Sohles. Mrs. !A1 Sucre, Mrs. Gary Baird, Mrs. Donald Hays, Mrs. James Wadlington, Mrs. Kent SchuJze, and Mrs. Tirnothy Pbilippart. Hostesses for the coffee were una., v^ujuogu, ^uuwui, • iMaucn near ssa rroi Heights, Palatine, East Moline,; Singing was led by Art ^fi^ ]or Michell has just com-i Hi Winnetka and Chicago Heights, sen accompanied by Mrs. pleted a three year tour of dutvlMrs. Frances HawChome and Carl Lagergren, bom in a log,A. R. Nelson of Cmcago, fol-^ i Mrs cabin in Henderson Grove, July lowed by "I Remember" pre- 16, 1869, was a salesman for senied by Mrs. Rosenberger 'Mrs. Ralph Vorhees. epredentative L to -ABW-A ypea Mrs. Louise M. Heimann, Women's Advisory Board Coordinator and Public Affairs Representative for the Peoria Journal Star, was the featured speaker when the Galanois Chapter of the American Business Women's Association met at the ! Holiday Inn Tuesday evening. The topic of Mrs. Heimann's ^ ^ only board of its nature speech was the "Women's Ad- m foe country. Its purpose is vsory Board." The board to find out what the population which is composed of volunteer thinks of the newspaper and to representatives from 21 areas bring these thoughts to the served by the newspaper, in- 1 management of the newspaper eluding Knox County, has been at monthly meetings. She ex- nmctioning for three years and plained that the placement of various articles in the news*\ m * * j /) - paper are determined by the /!#/ I) / ao ^' ^ ^ e P a P er 1S made up f /I /• ^ / W . I * # of 60^0% ads and the ads pay Win ^JCltOlardnipd ^r the newspaper. ^ / I Mrs. Heimann continued by " , i stating that some people do not By GAY PAULEY jDuraleather of Philadelphia, sapequa, N.Y., senior at Dowl-!said Miss Dyson, "though hejgj^yg agree wit h a reporter's NEW YORK (UPI) — j producer of upholstery vinyls. j ing College, Oakdale, N.Y.; and;needs to appear and testifyiye^on ^ a &tory 35 everyone Today's young women show thejEach year, the manufacturer; Sue Williams of Long Beach, 1 now..." ^ does not see things in the same usual concejns' about clothes, Ichooses 150 college girls toCalif., senior at Long Beach "Yes (to resignation)," said; light However, "the reporter boys, and careers after college, irepresent it at major furniture City College Miss Jakobczak. "The whole j5 dedicated 10 reporting the But they show also deep concern with Watergate and President Nixon, today's more permissive morality, our ecology, end our world involvement to ragm SL few markets and help establish communications between the home furnishings industry and today's youth. The eight finalists were drawn from the 150. This year's national scholar- , ., Vjixon 'reign' has been a sham facts as they occur and to be Almost ail have «^ te |; o ^ A,nerican Public..." objective. Since 8,000 lads career aims from teaching the: ^ ^y-g liberalization ofioccur per day in the paper, it moral codes including condon-jis quite a task to get all of them a reporter Almost all career aims ft— „ mentally retarded to fashion buying to advertising. jyingto advertiang. \, ^ ^^1^ Hying together)correct. Whereas Two of the eight are engaged, oontract, the gives the news facts and not however, and a third is datmgj^^^ was that the matter^is opinion, an editorial is all steadily. One definitely was iha5 , te individual decision opimon and one of its purposes (Continued on page 8) salon, was part of their reward Joyce Jakobczak of Chicago, resignation)," said Miss Cuin a Cover Girl contest now in senior at the University of trona. "I siill must say its fourth year. Illinois; Deborah Misenbeimer President Nixon has done a lot All also won scholarships. of Rockwell, N.C., a junior at for the U.S. in his own political The sponsor of the annual Leooir-Rhyne College, Hickory, way." competition is Masland X.C.; Denise Mutler of Mas- 1 "Not yet (to resignation)," /HOP 1115 N- HENDERSON ST. For Tht Ultim»te In Wedding Fashions With The Personal Touch FOR EVERY BRIDE AND HER IUDGET USE OUK B BID AX. LAYAWAY They also talk in reux>spect!ship winner of COOO was Mary £>V «« M ,. , . about their Uvea, even though Anne Shirley of Macon, Ga., a opposed to going "steady" — "I r, ... t . w ^ — : — — they are just getting out of senior at Agnes Scott College, just want to give everyone a;°™ J**. ^JSZ? J. (Continued on page 8) their teens. Atlanta. chance," she said with a laugh. ; ^ onal staDlUty 10 g0 ^ These are some of the topics Regional winners of H .OOOi Their reactions were mixed ^fa' t find this life stvle that emerged from a rap;schoIarsiups each were: ion President Nixon's future bome 1000 ^ me ^ session with eight college j Nixoa Reactions Mixed actions because of the Water- 1 wooaen—juniors and seniors— j Chrissa Cutrona of wllming-gate burglary. | during then* week4ong mt to ton, Del., senior at High Point, An Individual Decision New York receoay. N.C. College; Linda Dyson ofj 'Though I believe the Presi -I All Whi Scholarships Richardson, Tex., a junior at'dent's actions were disgraceful, i The trip, inrtrftmg glamour North. Texas State University; I to resign might throw the ,trappings like the theater and KathJeec Heckler of Palo Alto, country into chaos...," said jgetting hair and makeup done Calif.,, a junior at Foothill'Miss Shirley. !at a famous Film Avenue Junior College, Palo Alto; "At this point, no (to WILL SAY IT BEST" ANDERSON florists 111 N. BROAD U24W. Larry Rudman says: "Gold and Diamond prices hove become exhorbitant - but not at MY store. Not alone do we offer DIAMONDS at NO INCREASE in Price but we have them on Your Choic* ComnnhkV +i $249.95 SALI PRICE •169 w PHSCT Thirtton diamond and 14K gold El*y«n diamond and UK gold thrMSORM, Other Sets: $89 to $3,500 • Cash • Charge • Budget • lay-A-Way LJL 1 A DHP'O JEWELERS ~ lib AK i O 316 E. Main We Give S&H Green Stamps

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