Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 27, 1973 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, July 27, 1973
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Page 8
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§ Golisburg Register-Moil, Qelesbufg, Friday, July 27, 1973 IJedlerda aUidcarad ... ZJodau'd Z/t By JEAN BARNES Land prospectors are sharpening their shovels now that good Weather is here. They aren't hunting for precious metals. Their quest is for glass. Prospector Larry Keller is a beginning bottle collector. Yet, with his enthusiasm and ingenuity, he is well on the way to building a good and valuable collection. At the same time, he is helping his wife.Cathy start a collection of small perfume and cosmetic bottles. This is being done at a mint-! mum of cost, according to; Keller, who explained that he| had purchased only one or two featured bottles of the many he displays. The remainder have been found by prospecting and trading with other prospectors. Before beginning their prospecting the couple studied their city's history and growth pattern. This enabled them to select the most probable site for profitable prospecting. Bottles found by prospectors include light blue milk of magnesia bottle dated 1906; round bottom, blob-top soda pop bottle and an amber poison bottle which has sharp barbs on three corners, dated 1890. As with meat prospectors Keller was reluctant to reveal his locations but was enthusiastic to share bis experiences. Once he chooses a site be uses a metal detector to pinpoint the exact location for his excavations. The theory "where there is metal you wiH also find glass" is pretty well proven So, you look for old dumps and newer landfill areas. The area to be explored is staked out and the digging begins. Most often bottles can be found just below the earth's surface, but you might have to dig as deep as four feet to find anything. What kind of bottles do you look for? Surprisingly, almost any old bottle is collectable. The secret is to know the marks of age. The Kellers have not skipped their homework and talk knowledgeably about mold marks, a sheared lip and "Hutchinson'' stopper. And, while they are building their collection they also are accumulating a small library of reference material to help with identification. In many fields of collecting it is the craftsman's skill and artistic merit that determines the value of an item. In the bottle collecting fieW this is not true. Bottles were made for commercial purposes, to be used and then discarded. If it were possible to count the number of bottles made, even in the past century, the figure would be astronomical. However, age, rarity, condition, shape and color are the determining factors in evaluating bottles. Dark purple and amber glass bottles are considered the best with milk white and cobalt blue ranking second in worth. Future Miss Janice Holt Mr. and Mrs. Robert Holt, near Altona, announce the engagement and approaching mar Eight Collegians I/? / (Continued from page 7) j K^OUptt Weddi was all that widely practiced anyway. To the question, what are young people's major concerns today, the answers ranged thusly. Women's liberation, job opportunities, "What other people think...what the group is doing", (because) young people have developed a greater consciousness of people all over the world...(their concerns) are in politics, ecology, birth control"..." One thing that struck me was their already looking past. As one of the p. ancles romideA riage of their daughter, Janice, to Dennis Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Anderson, near Woodbuil. The brkfcxfect, a graduate of ROVA High School and Illinois State University, is employed by the Knox County Housing Au thority. Her fiance, a graduate of AlWood High School, is employed by Pro Flo, Inc. The couple plans an Aug. 18 wedding. Miss Karen Thompson. •. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Thompson of Maquon announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Karen J., to Lyle Chasteen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Laurel Chasteen of East Galesburg. The bride-elect, a graduate of Valley Senior High School, is employed at Farmers and Mechanics Bank. Her fiance, a graduate of ROVA High School in Oneida, is employed at Admiral's. The couple will be married Aug. 5 at 2 p. m. at the Maquon United Methodist Church. Friends and relatives are invited to attend the ceremony and reception to fotyow at the bride's parents' home. Presidents Find 'High Priest 9 Role DifficultPartToPlay Successfully By LOUIS CASSELS United Press International One constructive result of the Watergate affair could be a renewed respect among the American people for the wis* dotn of their Founding Fathers Of God and Mat The men who wrote the U.S Constitution decreed that church and state should remain forever separate. In a deliberate break with the British system under which the monarch also is head of the church, the architects of the American way sought to draw a clear line of demarcation between political power and spiritual leadership. Unfortunately, this concept, which seemed so important to men like Jefferson and Madison, has never really grasped the popular imagination. Throughout our nation 's history, beginning with George Washington, Americans have had a tendency to expect their presidents to be more thia chief executives of the government fhey have sought to make theif presidents serve alio as high priests, personal embodiments and symbols of the nation's ethical ideals and aspirations. Presidential Mystisjee A very few presidents — Abraham Lincoln is one who comes readily to mind —have had the extraordinary combination of attributes necessary to fulfill this dual role. ; But very often the cherished national myth of president-as- high-priest has come into harsh conflict with the fact that most presidents are merely successful politicians who have clawed their way to the top' by compromise, expedience,' ruth* lessness or luck. A not*! insignificant number have been hack politicians, with no discernible qualifications even for political leadership. They were catapulted ifitt the White House by death or assassination after they had Hen fitter casoauy omen nt «ne jnoe minding role of vice resident Altnough this has been going on for nearly » years, Americans still insist on surrounding the office of President of the United States with a kind of religious mystique, and expecting its inhabitant to "set a high example" of moral rectitude and personal piety for the nation. This is why presidents rarely seen in church before Inauguration Day suddenly become ardent churchgoers .once they're in the White House. It didn't start with Lyndon B Johnson and Richard M. Nixon; George Washington did the; same thing, for the same reason. He felt, he recorded in his private papers, that churchgoing now was "expected" of him. Sinners Ootaamber Saints troth is that the nunSe^of taints who've • been elected ,« _i has teen greatly exceeded fey the number of men to such hurhan failings as adulter deceit, double-crossing and using the power of government to obtain wealth, perquisites of prerogatives for themselves, their families and their friends. If Watergate has made one thing perfectly clear, it is that Americans are naive to assume there is some mystical aura of righteousness about the presidency which automatically assures a high standard of ethical sensitivity in the White House staff. Presidents are NOT high priests. They are victorious politicians. And the people who work for them and wield power in their name are just as 4* to be liars or crooks as they are to be incorruptible statesmen. They all bear watching at all times. Miss Jenny Sue Newman, daughter of Mrs. Genevieve Newman, Good Hope, and the late Garrett Newman, and Robert Lee Keime, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bob L. Keime, Good Hope, exchanged promises July 20 at the Good Hope United Methodist Church. Rev. Arthur Ferguson read the double ring ceremony for the couple at 8 p.m. Mrs. Garyi . ~ ' * Representative- *•*•• " 1 r _ _ — _ #• seniors expressed it: "I wish that I had never wished that I was 16." Keefaurer, Fiatt, was soloist, accompanied on the organ by Mrs. Kenny Moore, Good Hope. Miss Newman, given in marriage .by her brother-in-law, to . I Larry Williams, Landover Hills, (Continued from page 7) jMd., ^areno mrgain When you see a "discount" diamond offered at an inferior price, it's usually an inferior gem. The best way to be sure of honest value is to select your jeweler with care. We are a member of the American Gem Society—your guarantee of the quality and value of every diamond is our store. was in an ivory organza! empire gowri, fashioned with' full, long, puffed sleeves and a high scalloped neckline. Her veil was a chapel-length Mantilla, and she carried a bouquet of yellow rases. Attendants The bride's sister, Mrs. Larry Williams, Landover Hills, Md., matron of honor, was in a yellow voile gown, and the brides- matrons, Mrs. Phil Soule, Greensboro, N. C, the bridegroom's twin sister; Mrs. Grover Decounter and Mrs. Katie Horn, both of Macomb, were in mint green gowns. All had headpieces of yellow and white daisies and carried bouquets of daisies. Glade Deems, Blandinsville, was best man. Groomsmen were Phil Soule, Greensboro, N. C, John Ellis, Galesburg, and Grover Deeounter, Macomb. Ushers were Dan Smith, Elk- is to get people to think for themselves as to how they feel on a certain subject The "Women's Advisory Pcard" has proven to be very successful, and many worthwhile suggestions have been brought to the management's attention, she related. Mrs. Frederich is the Knox County representative on the board, and any problems, complaints or suggestions regarding the newspaper should be brought to her attention. Mrs. Daniel Carmody, president, presided at the business meeting. The members voted to give $50 to the national Stephen Button Memorial Educa- tonal Fund. Vocational speaker was Mrs. Larry Barber. Mrs. Edna Mae Pettifurd was a guest Card Parties GALESBURG DUPLICATE BRIDGE CLUB The Galesburg Duplicate Bridge Club met for a two session open-pairs club championship Sunday at the Midwest Credit Union. Winners were R. D. Mickelson, Rock Island, and Mrs. Kem Stringer, Davenport, Iowa, first; Mr. and Mrs. Roilin Krueger, Quincy, second; Charles High, Bettendorf, Iowa, Paul Womacfc, Moline, third; Richard Givons, Princeton, Dr. R. F. Bowman, Kewanee, fourth; Mrs. H. F. Willis, Mrs. E. M. Atkinson, Galesburg, fifth; Mrs. Gladys Masilko, Chuck Ellison, sixth. Trophy for fee first novice was awarded to George Becker and Delbert Meyers. 1 tuemH *swc»t >QeMSOCJfIT HEA Units Will Assist hart, Ind., and Chris Webster,! At Fair Booths Springfield. " ~— 1 Following the ceremony, a reception was held for the couple in the church social room. Serv- honors were given Mrs. Sherry Beam, Miss Cathy Young and Airs. Lindya Woods. Mrs. Glade Deems was at the guest book. The newlyweds plan to take a trip later in the summer to the Wisconsin DeHs. They will reside after Sept. 1 at Melbourne, Fla. LAKE BRACKEN COUNTRY CLUB Lake Bracken Women's Bridge Club met Thursday afternoon at I the clubhouse. j Mrs. Hienie Johnson won high j score; Mrs. Helen Gehring, second, and Mrs. Russell Schmith, third. j Mrs. Harold Willsie and Rol- Mrs. Dean Shinn, Knox Coun- chivell made grand slams, ty Homemakers Extension As- 1 Hostesses were-Mrs. Kenneth sociation Ways and Means JLang ^ Mrs p au i Briggs. chairman, will direct the activi ties of the booth at the Knox County Fair for the association. Units serving at the booth the first day will be Galesburg 5, Copley, Sparta and Galesburg 1. On hand will be garden produce, baked goods and other items. The second day Mrs. Perry Serven will be in charge assist- 250 f, MAIN ST. Phona 5422415 torn jeweler* Mrs. Keime, a graduate ofj^ bv homemakers from units Northwestern High School,! I st Augustine, Ontario, Her- Good Hope, attended Canton! 1110 / 1 and Yearn to Learn. Junior College. She is employed as a bookkeeper at Finn's Hosiery Store in Macomb. Her husband, also a graduate of I Northwestern High School, attended Western Illinois University and Canton Junk* College. In the fall he wiH be a second August 2, Mrs. Ivan Milter will have Maquon, Salem, Galesburg 3 and Oneida Night Owls units helping. August 3, Mrs, Keith. Cook will have units from Orange, Abingdon, Persifer and First Niters, taking turns I year student at Florida Instimte'Sf^y* ^ <&y> Mrs. of Technology. * ard M**»f* ™U ^ the assistance of Lombard, NGU, KKKK. Walnut Grove and Rio Ths students, faculty and units. The booth will not be open staff of the University of Mis-.on Sunday, Aug. 5. soon at Kansas City have reg -j Preparation and set-up is be-! istered more than 10,000 motoring completed by the committee j vehicles. ion July 30. j Next week's hostesses wiH be Mrs. Charles Woolsey and Mrs. Gienn Gore. GALESBURGTDUPLICATE BRIDGE CLUB Galesburg Duplicate Bridge Club played Tuesday evening at Midwest Credit Union: Winners were Mr. and Mrs Edwin Nelson, first; Mrs. Helen Erickson, Mrs. Marshall Marvelli, second; Tom England, David West, third- Elder in Church To Give Talks Richard Johnson, president of Home Savings and Loan Assn., wilji speak at both ser- , vices Sunday at the First j United Presbyterian Church, Prairie and Ferris streets. Johnson, an elder in the church, is also a delegate to the Galesburg Mission Council and is scoutmaster of the church Boy Scout troop. Sunday services are scheduled at 8 and 9:30 a.m. Avon Federated — T. A. Hunt, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. DabJada United Methodist—! Philip Snider, pastor. Worship: at 9:50. Church school at 10:45. United Church ot Altona — Stanley Rapp, pastor. Church school at 9 :30. Worship at 10:30. StroDgfaurst Bethel Lutheran— Henry F. Neal, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Oneida United Methodist Albert Murphy, pastor. Worship: at 9. Sunday school at 10. Avon United Methodist— j Wayne Nordstrom, pastor.' Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Kooxvflle Good Samaritan Nursing Home— Sabbath school! Saturday at 9:30. Worship at 11 a.m. Wednesday, prayer serv-l ice at 7:30. Wataga Faith Lutheran George J. Curran, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Sunday school at 10:30. StroDgnurst United Presbyterian — Dr. John C. Castle Jr., pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. PYF at 6:30 p.m. Stronghorst Christian — Loren K. Holt, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Church school at 10:30, Service at 7 :30 p.m. Victoria Untied Methodist- Raymond Bassett, pastor. Church school at 9. Worship service at 10:15. Maxey Chapel United Methodist — Raymond Bassett, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 9. Lynn Center Chapel — David Lawton, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 10:45 a.m East Galesburg Community Chapel — Raymond Marquith, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a.m. Evening iervice at 7:30. Wednesday, prayer service at 7:30. StroBghurst United Methodist — Marvin C. Snapp, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Center Prairie ~United Methodist — Phillip Snider, pastor^ Worship at 9:45. Church school at 9:30 a.m. i Oneida United Presbyterian- Albert Murphy, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at U. Rapatee'Union — Smith D. Terpening, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Wataga St Aloystas— Richard Slavish, pastor. Sunday mass at 9:00 a.m. First Friday mass at 7:00 p.m. Confessions beiora masses. Religion classes every Sunday at 9:45 for all grades. Alexis St Theresa — Richard' Slavish, pastor. Saturday mass! 11 a.nv. Confession before all masses. WflUamsfield United Methodist — Phillip Snider, pastor. Sunday school at 10. Worship at 11 a .m. Ontario Congregational — Roy J. Mcintosh, pastor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Junior youth Saturday at 5:30 p.m. Senior youth every other Sunday at 6 p.m. Monmouth Trinity Episcopal — Thad B. Rudd, vicar. Mass at 9. Tuesday Mass at 10 am Alexis and North Henderson United Methodist — Allen Hi!d ing, pastor. Community worship at Alexis athletic field at 9 :30. No worship service at either church. North Henderson Zkm Lutheran — Kenneth Knudsen, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Henderson Grove Messiah Lutheran — Kenneth Knudsen, pastor. Worship at 9:30. Church school at 10:30. Coldbrook Christian — T. R. Akers, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 10. Speakers, Ken Knowles and Todd Tinkham. Cameron Christian — Ray Sheppard, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Wednesday service at 7:30 p.m. Henderson United Methodist- Robert E. McDonald, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11:15. Sermon: Summer Holy Communion. Youth at 6:30 p.m. Greenbush Primitive Baptist — Elder Orvel Prior, pastor. Services fourth Sunday in the month. August services Aug. 26, Worship at 10. Lunch at noon. Service at 1:30 p.m. Alpha Baptist - Charles Wilhelm, interim pastor. Worship at 8:30. Sermon: The Indispensable Man. Church school at 9:30. Berwick Baptist - Mark Kaf kas, paStor. Church school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Sermon: Are You Sure That Bond Is Unbreakable? Greenbush Christian — James Oliver, pastor. Church school at 10. Worship at 11. Women's vol unteer day at Roseville La- Moine Home Tuesday. Victoria Reorganised.Chorea of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints — High Priest LaVerne Benson, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. New Windsor Calvary Lutheran — Paul E. Holmer, pastor. Early service at United Presbyterian at 8. Church school at 9.15. Worship at 10:30. Speak- ier, Jon Holmer. . Alt an a Bethany Baptist Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. 'Guest speaker, Marvin Reem. Youth at < p.m. Service at 7 p.m. Thursday service at 7:30 p.m. Rto Presbyterian — William Schlobohm, pastor. Church school at 9. Worship at 10. New Windsor United Presbyterian — Douglas Mankell, pastor. Worship at 8 and 10:30. Speaker, Rev. David Haney. Andover United Methodist — Don Funk, pastor. Worship at 9. Church school at 10. Alpha UnitedlWethodist-Don Funk, pastor. Church school at 9:45. Worship at 11. Far-ranging Phoenician ships, propelled by wind and oar, circumnavigated Africa about 600 B.C., says National €eographis. •{VALUABLE COUPONS* Entitles Bearer to a Professional Color By One of Our Own Child Photographers y^+ > ,0- «- ^ I To STEIN'S For TIMEX WATCHES COMPUTE SRECnON From $7.95 to $125.00 Also Service-In -Store oa All Times Watches I o I One 5x7 Color Portrait •Ont fitting ptrsubjtct •Ont special par family •Additional subjactt $1.00 (Croup or individual) •All if as: tibial, ehildrtn, adults •No ippointmant noctiiary 38 SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 0 • Leo Stein & Sons, Inc. JIWIIRY DIPT. JULY 27th, 28th FWOAY^ATURDY rfctttf ra»kr M dity (Hun) j 9.8 PM Fri. 9-4 Sot. 211 E. MAIN ST.

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