Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 31, 1973 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 31, 1973
Page 8
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\ t JJSaliAbiifO RfQiste ^Mdil, Gqlesburo, III. Tuesday/ July 31, 1973 2W M 3JU Wuk WU Kathy ttteber, daughter of Mf. and Mrs. Rabmon Pifcher, 684 HawMnson Ave,, is a senior at Knox College. TWa summer, she is workup at the Knox U- brartes, taking summer courses, and tutoring first grade children with learning disabilities. David Woodward, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cunningham, 971 N. Broad St., is working at Butler's. He will be a sophomore at Knox College. Gary Wood, son of Mr. and Mrs, Donald Wood, 597 E fourth St., is working at the Hi-Lo Grocery Store. He is a senior at Knox College. Edward Leahy, son of Mr. and Mrs, JanjeS Leahy, 445 N. Whitesboro St.,-will be a junior at ISU. He is working in his father's Electrical Service com pany this summer. Pete Bernier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bernier, 1127 Brown Ave., is working at Butler's. He About People, Places... Don't be surprised if you see a Danish flag on the door of the Raymond Anderson's home, 1606 N. Kellogg St. It's there to welcome two girls from Denmark, who are staying with them six weeks this summer. Marianne Oram, left, who , with her parents and brother, were the host family to Peter Anderson, center, when he visited Denmark last summer as an AFS student, and her friend, Birget Bjorlund, right, have traveled throughout Europe, but this is their first trip to the United States. . They will go home next week, Marianne to Sulsted, and Birget to Vestbjerg, loaded with souvenirs, but first, they are going to prepare a traditional Danish meal for hosts. The Dane's love to eat, and pork is their favorite meat. So Marianne and Birget are going to make stuffed tenderloin, which has as a filling, rice and mushrooms, and served with a sauce. They haven't decided just what their side dishes will be, but Peter is hoping it will be some c£ the delicious pickled vegetables and molded salads he enjoyed when he visited in the Oram's home. For dessert, the girls are going to serve their favorite, strawberries with cream. The guests, both 16, who speak several languages, have completed high school. Marianne will begin her physics studies at the University in Aalborg this fall, but Birget) must wait a year to begin, since her birthday was late. She plans to spend the next year helping her sister with her new baby, then enter school a year from now. Marianne and Birget's favorite sport is horseback riding. Marianne has her own horse, since she Eves in the country. Both girls have long blond hair and psiaohies and cream • complexions. They are not used to hot summers, so they loved the 45 degree weather in Colorado, where the Andersons took them last week. While there they picked up rocks, and purchased Indian turquoise jewelry and dolls. Especially thrilling to both of them was traveling on the winding mountain roiads. They went to the top of Pike's! Peak, rode horses to Rawling's Pass, and then that evening, built a fire in the fireplace of their cabin. Enjoy Movies While in Galesburg, they nnounce tL Mr. and Mrs. John E. Babcock of near Roseville, announce the engagement of their daughter, Rebecca Ellen, to Spec. 4 Michael L. Pepper, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Pepper of near Roseville. The bride-elect, a graduate of Roseville High School, is attending Carl Sandburg College. Her fiance, a graduate of Avon High School, attended Carl Sandburg College, and served a 10-month tour of Vietnam. He is stationed with the Army at Ft. Bragg, N.C. No definite wedding date has been set. Miss Rebecca Babcock Miss Oak Run Beauty Pageant GIRLS AGE 9 to 12 YEARS Will Be Held At Oak Run AN OPEN HOUSING COMMUNITY On SUNDAY, SEPT. 16 or 1 p.m. Miss Coleen Ann Metternich MISS ILLINOIS 1973 Will It Pwenr To Crown The Queen _„____,._- Age Name Address City __ r , w ^_ T , rr —- .— Zip Sntrtoi Miut Pp#Un«?k»d NQ Later Than W«d., Aug. 1 ti' % JIM ill I f Miss Nancy White Mr. and Mrs. Hugh E. White Jr., 1551 Summit St., announce the engagement of their daughter, Nancy Ann, to Bryee H. Rehn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Rehn of near Cambridge. Miss White, a graduate of Galesburg High School, is em' ployed by Fidelity Federal Savings and Loan Association. Her fiance, a graduate of AlWood High School, will he a sophomore at Bradley University this faiDl. He is employed by Caterpillar Manufacturing Company in the Co-op Program. The couple are planning a December wedding. SILVER RIMS Silver Rims Motorcycle Club will meet Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Prather, 171 E. Davis St. have visited Dickson Mounds, Sptfngfie&l, and enjoyed very much going to movies—'American movies are 'about a year late getting to Denmark. Marianne and Birget brought two Royal Copenhagen china gifts to the Andersons, a plate with a fjord scene cn it for Mrs. Anderson, and a coffee mug for Peter, inscribed with the girl's name and Peter's on the bottom. The girls have had no trouble adjusting to two aspects of Americana, hamburgers and blue jeans, but they can't stand peanut butter. They also like corn on the cob. Peter said that he ate elk when he stayed with the Oruims. Mr. Oram likes to hunt, and Mrs. Oram was a great cook, who fixed elk in many ways. Another of Peter's favorite meals was Danish open-faced sandwiches, made with sardines, herring, cucumbers and shrimp. Alter they leave the Anderson's heme Sunday, Marianne and Birget will visit with a cousin in Chicago for a few days before flying home with their souvenirs and memories. is a junior at the University of Kansas, Lawrence. Jim Canada, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Canada, 370 Hawk* inson Ave., Is working ki con* siructton this summer at Chesterton, tnd. He will be a sophomore in September At Purdue University, West Lafayette, Ind Tom Foley, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Foley, 1518 E, Knox St., has been working on roofing jobs this summer. He will drive a bulldozer on a Mis wniri farm during August. This fall Foley will be a sophomore at Coe College, .Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Bill Knight, son of Mr. kid Mrs. Norman Knight, 155 Madison St., is employed in the Medical Records Department ait Galesburg Cottage Hospital He is a junior at MacMurray College in Jacksonville, majoring in special education. . Robert Conover, son of Mrs. R. J. Conover, 860 N. Academy St., is working this summer for a television station in New Orleans, La. He will be a junior at Loyola University in New Orleans in September. John Sandberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sandberg, 1399 W. Losey St., is working at Dick Blick's. This fall, he will study in Salzburg, Austria in the Study Abroad Program at'Bli­ nds State University. He is a junior. Nancy French, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Delwin French, 1P4 N. Pleasant Ave., is a junior at ISU. This summer she is taking summer courses, and is employed in a dress shop in Normal. Cathy Fox, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Rolland Fox, 522 Franklin Ave., is working at First Galesburg National Bank and Trust this summer. She will be a junior at Illinois State University in the fall. Dave Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Wilson, 1111 Woodbine Circle, is employed as assistant pool manager at Soange- taha Country Club for the summer. He will be a sophomore in ihe fall at Iowa State University, Ames, Iowa. Marc Franson Gives Program On European Trip Marc Franson presented slides on his European tour to resi dents of Applegate East Retirement Center at its recent meeting. He discussed the modes of living .and customs in the countries he visited. During the social hour Mr. Franson presented organ and piano selections, including "Sentimental Journey." Honored at the montly birthday party was Mrs. Dianna Alsteadt, administrator, who was presented gifts from the employes. The program was sponsored by the activity department at A.L.B. Applegate East. C^amp JU ipi altti By HELEN HENNESSY NEW YORK NEA) — For many years revelle, the raising of the flag, swimming and basketball teams (usually the Red and the Green) and songs around the campfire at evening until the bugle sounded "safely rest" meant camp for most kids. There were Boy Scout Camps and Girl Scout Camps and private camps for boys or girls Patrida Christiansen, daughter of Mr. ami Mrs. Allan Christiansen, 9 Fairway Dr., is a senior at DePauw University, Greencaatfe, Ind. Thft summer she is working at First Gate* burg National Bank and Trust Sandra Watters, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Wat* ters, 222 Highland Ave., is employed in the office of Raymond Wehrmeister, CPA. She is a junior at DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. Jane Willander, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Duane Wiitander, 390 Fair Acres Dr., is attending summer school at Carl Sandburg College. This fall, she will be a sophomore at DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. Margaret DeMott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence DeMott, 823 N. Prairie St., is a sophomore at Carlton College, Northfield, Minn. She is working this summer at the Knox College Library. Ilf-ljlllffifl 111 '' 111 Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Sullivan (Miss Colleen Hogan) avenpon tSc cene o Nuptial Mass for the wedding of Miss Colleen Marie Hogan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Hcgan, 2809 Fair Ave., Davenport, Iowa, and Timothy Edward Sullivan, son of Mr. and Mrs. John F. Sullivan of near Galesburg, was solemnized July 21 at 1 p.m. at St. Paul the Apostle Catholic Church, Davenport, Iowa. Celebrant of the Mass and reading the double ring ceremony was Rev. James L. Datko. Best man was Dennis Walsh of Omaha, Neb. Guests were seated by Lt. John Hogan, Pensa- cclp, Fla., the bride's brother, Steve F 1| o u r e s c h of Omaha, Neb., Matt Redle of Sheridan, Wyo., and Kurt Rump of Fort Madison, Iowa. Groomsmen included Mike Neise of Chesterfield, Mo., Jim Waldron of Arlington Heights, Rudy Krevtzjans, Ft. Wright, Ky., Pat Cur ran, Mauston, Wis., and Mike Hogan of Davenport, Iowa, the bride's brother. Soloist was Tom Brehmer of Better: dor f, Iowa, who was accompanied by Mrs: Bauer, Davenport, Iowa, who also presented the prelude as guests were seated. Attendants Preceding the bride, given in marriage by her father, were Miss Kathy Morrison of Durant, Miss., honor attendant, Miss Pat Johnson of Davenport, Iowa, and sisters of the bridegroom, Miss Julie Sullivan of Omaha, Neb., Miss Ann Sullivan, Miss Becky Sullivan and Miss Tricia Sullivan, all of Galesburg. In gowns of blue voile, with flocked floral designs on the bodice, attendants as the complement to their dresses carried a colonial bouquet of miniature pink and blue carnations, accented with gypsoiphila and pink ribbons. ' Each had gypsophilia for their • hair. ' .r'v ' For her wedding, Miss Hogan; selected an ivory English net" gown featuring an empire bod-, ice with a Duchess neckline. The gown, with long tapered;• sleeves was vined and bouquet-.:ed with appliques of Irish ; lace^ over ivory sateile. Appliques "f~ were repeated and edged thej| Hewing court train. Matching g hemline mantilla veiling .of iS English net and Irish lace was caught to a Camelct Cap. She |carried a coloniaf bouquet of p stephanotis and gypsopMliawith ; long white ribbon streamers. Pi Miss Mary Jean Caveney of y Denver, Colo., was at the guest £ (Continued on Page- 9) > Vows Read In Gilson Miss Joann Hubbard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Danrell Hubbard, near Gilson, became the bride of Larry Lynch, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lynch Jr., 104 Carr St., Knoxville, July 21 at the Orange Chapel in Gilson. Rev. Bify Hower read the double ring ceremony for the couple at 3 p.m. Attending the couple were Miss Darla Hubbard, the bride's sister, Gilson, maid of honor, and Dean Du- iham, Knox vile, best man. Guests, who latter attended a reception at Orange Chapel, were seated by Neal Hubbard, Giflson, and Al Adams, Knox- Miss Hubbard selected an empire gown with oiiWiashioned styling. Lace trimimed her ruffled bodice, as well as her lairge hat. The bride carried a nosegay bouquet of white daisies and yellow roses. The newJyweds, both gradu- Mr. and! Mrs. Larry Lynch (Miss Joann Hubbard) ates of Knoxville High School, will reside at 101 Mill St„ Knox­ ville. Mr. Lynch is employed;' at Gate Products. • rarely boys and girls whether the- kids were 8 or 16. And any special interests other than outdoor activities were hard to find. But like everything else in the past few decades, even camps have changed. There are many youngsters who enjoy the original concept of a children's camp and for them it's a great place to be. Others need a bit more than that. And it's possible in today's living. Take a fat kid. Mom and pop want him to enjoy camp life. So they send him to camp and he's miserable. Other kids nickname him "Tubby" and although he might try to be the court jester to put up a front, he's sick inside because he feels different from the rest. Now there's a camp for fat kids. Selma Ettenberg, who is a former educational consultant for scholastic publications and ha? held executive positions for 16 years in some of the finest camps in the country, had a weight problem for many years. "I weighed 200 pounds when I was 15," she said. (She's trim and pretty today.) "And I know all the agonies an overweight child can suffer." Create Own Approach She and her husband, Irving, who shared all her camping experiences, have created their own approach to co-ed, weight- control camping. They believe that overweight boys and girls are generally shy but that in a camp where everyone shares the same problem shyness is overcome quickly. "There are no introverts at Camp Shane," she said. "To see the campers lose weight and become winners' in sports," Selma added, "is thrilling. A happy, slimmer child at the end'of their stay Wednesday, Aug. 1st 3 yd. Dress Lengths Polyester Double Knit # 60" Wide # Prints 0 Perfect For Dresses Taps, Skirts, Etc. *«9* t° $099 5,91yd.*/ yd, These double knits are left over from our anniversary sale. Our loss is your gain. Cut From Our Own Bolts. 3©"-45" Wide ptr length tax included Back to School prints - perrna press * jerseys, linen types and many others. 931-337 I. MAIN ST. Fabric Shop GAtESBURG a,. (Continued on Page 9)

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