Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 2, 1973 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 2, 1973
Page 8
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8 Galesburi ister-Moil. Golesbur Thursdo Woman 9 World Today lans Jobs Witt S> en an Beginmng Aug. 1 Miss Louise assumed her Jk dim at the N. Armstrong duties as assistant past First U n i iB e d Presbyterian Church. Miss Armstrong, from Larch- moni, N.Y., is a graduate of Smith College, Nortfltamjptan, Mass., where she was honored as the outstanding freshman and junior. She participated in am International Work Camp in southern France in the summer of 1909. In 1972 she interned in Presbyterian churches in the Cleveland, Ohio, amea. She has served as a memiber cif the Commission on Reorganization of the General Assembly agencies. In June she graduated from the MoComiick Theotloigiiicail Seminary in Chicago with the Master of Divinity Degree. In July she was ordained to the MarJorie PMUto, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Phiffl*, 1000 N. Prairie St., is attending summer school M the Univefirt* ty of llMrtois. She is a sophomore. Scott D. Befgmafln, son of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas M. Berg* maim, 719 Jefferson St,, is working for the Burlington Northern Railroad. He is a sophomore at Augustana College, Rock Island. Karen Bruner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bruner, 1014 N. Cedar St., is working in the dining room at Lake Bracken. She is a sophomore at Knox College. Gayle Klmmitt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. WilHam Kimmitt* 1370 S. Pear! St., will be a junior at Western Illinois University. This summer she is working at Kirox Manor Retirement Home. of Miss Louisa Armstrong . assistant pastor ministry of the Preslbyteiuan terian Church on Sunday and Church in her home Church in wiLtl preach har first Lanctaont, N.Y., by the Pres- bfytery of Hudson River. Miss Armstrong wiM. pain'ici- pate in the leadership of services in the Galesburg Presbyr Attend Altrusa Convention How to turn concern for people needs into volunteer action relevant to changing times, was the main order of business when Altrusa International, Inc. met in convention, July 22-26, at the Queen Elizabeth Hotel, Montreal, Quebec, Canada. Members of the Altrusa Club preach ttsr tarst sermon here as assistant paistor on Aug. 19. She wtiill be installed as assistant pasSor by the Presbytery of Great Rivers on Sunday evening, Sept. 30. Sue Johnson, daughter Rev. and Mrs. Constant Johnson, 747 Bateman St., is working at Galesburg State Research Hospital. This fall she will be a junior ait Bethany College, Lindsborg, Kan. Her brother, Mark, is woricing at Butler's. He will be a sophomore at Augustana College, Rock Island. Krista Gulson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lennes 0. Gulson, 1035 S. Farnham St., is working at the Dairy Queen on Grand Avenue. This fall she will be a sophomore at .the University of Illinois. Steve Douglas, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Douglas, Galesburg Route 1, attended orientation at Drake Univ ersity at Des Moines, Iowa, recently, where he'll be a freshman in the College Pharmacy. Douglas is employed this summer at Howe's. John Lohmar, son of Mr. and Mrs. Don Lohmar, 1100 N. Cedar St., has attended summer school at Parks College of St. Louis University, wtofe he is a sophomore. In August, he is working as a security guard at St. Mary 's Hospital in East St. Louis. John C. Griffin, sophomore at ftipon College, Ripoti, Wis., is working this summer at Butler 's. Previously, he had worked part-time also for Hardee's. He is the son of Mrs. Delora Griffin, 204 Madison St. Theresa C. Revedes, daughter of Mrs. Juanita Reveles, 663 Holton St., is a sensor at Illinois Benedictine College, Lisle. This summer she is employed at Admiral 's and New China Restaurant. Janet Campbell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Campbell, 243 N. Farnham St., is a unit secretary at Cottage Hospital this summer. This fall she will be a junior at Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington. James Dowell Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. James A. Dowell, 946 Chamberlain St., is a sophomore at Knox College. This summer he is working at Butler's. Debra Wolfe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wolfe, 1054 Monroe St., will be a junior at Illinois State University. This summer she is working part- time cleaning. Mary Frances Egan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Egan, Galesburg Route 2, will be a sophomore at the University of Iowa, Iowa City, when she returns in (he fall. This summer she is working for Tobin and Clark, CPA firm. Sara Norris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Norris of near Galesburg, is working in the office of Protexall. She is a junior at Illinois State University. Salads Make the Meal For delicious cosmopolitan recipes, there's French, Italian, and Oriental Salads, all of which include iceberg let- and avocado Second of Two Articles cornstarch, Vz teas] ckred ginger and Vz teaspoon n pow- Pour marinated mushrooms, ^ mustard * 501311 sauce ; Fiesta tuoe, apple slices, and Spanish Platter, featuring macaroni and kidney beans. French Salad Cut iceberg lettuce into 4 thick slices; arrange on chill- who participated in this inter- ^ individual serving plates, national convention were Miss Charlotte Wilson, president, and Mrs. Robert Collier, vice president. "The convention involved Al- trusans in workshops and a leadership development semi- stated Mrs. Ethel J. Altrusa International "all nar, Boyle, president, of Springfield, dealing with new techniques designed to help the local club make a greater service contribution to its city." Service project guidelines for Aljtrusa Club action on community needs arising from change were provided in the convention launching of the 1973-75 biennium program — under the itheme of "Be a Channel for Change." Featured speakers at the Altrusa Montreal convention included Brigadier Archibald Mac- Corquodale, administrator, House of Concord, Concord, Ont, speaking on "Are You Part of the Problem or Part of the Answer?"; Mrs. Florence Bird, journalist and broadcaster, of Ottawa, Ont., spoke on "Progress: Women Canada 73;" Mrs. Ethel J- Boyle, Altrusa International president, of Springfield, spoke on "Turning Concern Into Action." As the final convention event, Miss Muriel Mawer, Seattle, Wash., attorney, senior partner with Karr, Tuttle, Koch, Campbell, Mawer & Morrow, president-elect, was installed as president. More than 900 delegates attended the convention. Core and cut unpared apple into thin slices. Cut avocado in half lengthwise; remove seed and skin; slice lengthwise. Alternate apple and avocado slices on left side of each lettuce raft. Spoon marinated beef strips and marinade on right side of raft. Serve with Mustard Mayonnaise. Makes 4 servings. Marinated Beef 1% cups thin strips rare roast beef 3 tablespoons oil 1 tablespoon wine vinegar % teaspoon salt y* teaspoon coarsely ground pepper 2 tablespoons chopped pimiento 3 tablespoons sliced ripe olives 1 tablespoon choped parsley Combine strips of beef with oil, vinegar, salt, pepper, pimiento, olives and parsley and mix well. Chill an hour or longer. Mustard Mayonnaise Combine % cup mayonnaise, V/i tablespoons tarragon flavor wine vinegar, 1 teaspoon Dijon-style mustard, 2 tablespoons salad oil, Vt teaspoon salt and % teaspoon coarsely ground pepper and mix well. Makes % cup dressing. Italian Salad Cut lettuce into chunks and place in salad bowl. Core and dice apple. Cut avocado in half, remove seed and skin; dice. Combine apple and avocado with lettuce chunks. garbanzos and dressing over all. Sprikle with 1 tablespoon seasoned salt and toss lightly. Serve at once. Makes 6 to 8 servings. Marinated Mushrooms And Garbanzos Vz cup salad oil 3 tablespoons garlic flavored wine vinegar Vz teaspoon Italian herb seasoning % teaspoon seasoned pepper l /\ teaspoon sugar 1 cup sliced fresh mushrooms 1 (8-oz.) can garbanzos, drained Combine oil, vinegar, herb seasoning, pepper and sugar. Pour over mushroom slices and drained garbanzos and chill and hour or longer. Oriental Salad Coarsely shred lettuce into chilled salad bowl. Core and dice unpared apple. Cut avocado in half, remove seed and skin; dice. Combine apple, avocado and shredded lettuce with crab meat and water chestnuts. Toss lightly. Spoon into individual bowls. Serve with Soy Dressing. Sprinkle each serving with toasted sesame seeds. Makes 4 to 6 servings. Crab Meat and Water Chestnuts 1 cup diced King crab meat 1 can (5-oz.) water chestnuts, drained and sliced Soy Dressing Toasted sesame seeds Soy Dressing Mix 1 tablespoon brown sugar (packed) with 1 teaspoon pan. Stir in % cup water, 2 tablespoons soy sauce, 2 tablespoons catsup and 3 tablespoons garlic flavor wine vinegar. Cook, stirring constantly, until mixture boils and thickens slightly. Remove from heat and cool. Add 3 tablespoons salad oil and mix well. Stir again just before serving. Makes about % cup dressing. Spanish Fiesta Platter 1% cups macaroni, cooked and drained 1 cup drained kidney beans (frounce can) % cup sliced pimiento-stuffed olives 2 tablespoons finely chopped onion 1 cup mayonnaise 2 tablespoons French dressing Vs teaspoon pepper Lettuce Ham 'n Cheese Rolls 1 large ripe tomato, sliced Combine macaroni, beans, clives and onion. Add combined mayonnaise, French dressing and pepper; toss lightly. Chill thoroughly. Cover a a large platter with lettuce leaves; pile macaroni salad in center. Arrange Ham 'n Cheese Rolls, tomato slices and Deviled Eggs around edge of platter. Ham 'n Cheese Rolls Arrange 6 slices of American cheese on 6 slices boiled ham. Roll up each ham and cheese slice togther and fasten with toothpicks. Place a large Dianna Dodson, a senior at College of St. Frawcis, Jciieit, is featured in the August issue of Mademoiselle magazine. Dianna was visiting a friend at the University of Connecticut, Hartford, Conn., and while browsing in a book store on campus, a photographer asked her il she would like to pose for (foe College Issue of Mademoiselle. Dianna, 21, appears on two fultl pages of the magazine, modeling fall fashions, one in cotar, and one in black and white. The assignment took six hours to photograph. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Dodson, 1334 Brown Ave. Dianna is a graduate of Costa High School, and is majoring in history and EngMsh ait St. Francis, with plans to teach upon graduation. She h#s been on the Dean's List throughout her college career. * This summer Dianna is working as a caterer at a Holiday Inn in Joliett. She plans to visit her family and friends in Gafes- burg next week before returning to college for her senior year. Debbie Kenan, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Richard Kenan, 228 Maple Ave., will be attending Illinois State University in the fall. This summer she is employed at Eagle's. Karen Petrie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glade Petrie, 856 Jefferson St., is working at the Pizza Hut this summer. She is a senior at Weatern Illinois University. Wedding Ceremony Read Sunday Miss Debra Lynn Thomas, daughter of Mrs. Max Thomas of Roseville, and the late Mr. homas, and William E. Rosenberg, son of Glenn Rosenberg, Hotel Custer, were mauried Sunday at the Roseville Christian Church, rather than Saturday as previously stated. Vows were exchanged at 2 p. m. as Rev. Lee Boergadine read the double ring ceremony for the couple. Groomsmen were Gene Stall and Gary Sage, both of Galesburg. \ The newlyweds will reside at 251 W. South St. Wedding Will Cindy Markivee will be a sophomore at Carl Sandburg College in the fall. THs tmam she is working in the food service department at Cottage Hospital. Cindy is the -daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Carroll R. Markivee, 315 Fair Acres Dr. Sam Swtanson, son of Mr. and Airs. Sam Swan son, 211 S&mi- note Dr., worked earlier in the summer at Howe Manufacturing Co. He will be a sophomore at Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Tex. His brother, Steve, will be a senior at SMU, and is working for Schroeder Mortgage Company in Dallas this summer. He also attended summer school. Mary M. Gallagher, junior at Augustana College, Rock Island, is working aft the Sheraton Motor Inn. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Gallagher, 1306 E. North St. Margie Hund, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hund, 937 S. Cedar St., is woricing At Admiral 's this summer. She is a senior at the University of Iowa, Iowa City. Debbie Noe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Noe, 1755 Robertson Ave., will be a senior at Saint Mary-of-the-Woods College, • Saint Mary-<rf-the-Woods, Ind. She is working at the H. O. Canfield Co. i • • 1 1 11 Mr. and Mrs. WMiafii Oruce of near OateAung artwunce the engagement and tor A ing mortage <rf their datfrttf, Diane Mar*, to Chartes P. Fedora*, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Fedofww, 9m N. Pirn, field Ate, Chicago. ' The bride-elect, a graduate of Wairen Hitfi School and Ray Vogue Art Schools Hi Chicago, is employed by Gaittner's Sub* buran House in Morton Grove. Her fiance, a graduate of Southern Illinois University, Cartwn- dale, is employed by Aviation Activities in Valparaiso, Ind. The couple is planning an Oct. 6 wedding. Editor's Note: Any information about collegians and their summer jobs would be appreciated, News may be sent or phoned to the Women's Department of the Register-Mail. Miss Diane Cmce Mr. and Mrs. Leland Rodgers of Roseville, announce the engagement of their daughter, Jane, to Steve Poppenhager, son of Mr. and Mrs. Orlen Poppenhager of Astoria. Miss Rodgers, a graduate of Roseville High School, is employed as a secretary in the Peoria Public School District. Mr. Poppenhager, a graduate of Astoria High School, has served two years in the Armed Services and is employed as a surveyor at the Sun Spot Mine in Vermont, 111. No definite wedding date has been set. Miss Jane Rodgers Women in the News The Percentage Is Very High By GAY PAULEY tive director, the Henry Luce NEW YORK (UPI) — There Foundation; Jane Dustan, pro- is an area of careers for gram director, the Foundation women of which little is heard, for Child Development, and about which much is being Sheila A. McLean, assistant done, and where even greater general counsel, the huge Ford progress still is urged. Foundation. The Career: Executive post Goheen for 15 years was in the nation's estimated 26,000 Princeton's president and it private-grant foundations which was during his administration last year gave away $2.2 billion that the university in 1968 for various causes. decided to go coeducational, We figure that almost 30 per admitting the foundation students m 1969. Now, as head of the nonprofit cent of the council's membership responding), these statistics emerged: Relatively few grants were reported that were directed specifically to women's groups women's or $5.7 million causes, more in although first women cent of various officers are women," said Dr. , Robert F. Goheen, the former on Foundations, Inc. his president of Princeton Universi- [? le » * improve toe opera- ty who since last October has °f lts membership includ- been chairman and chief W the * more doors executive officer of the Council to women and minority groups, on Foundations. In » ^erview, Dr. Goheen The figure is rather higher conceded many problems in so I'd expected," he said. doing-»-niere is no organized at the executive Placement wvice in the foundation field. Often place- higher than at banks or ment is a personal matter... somebody. BeAug.10 (Continued on Page 9) Miss Heidi Sue Ewing and Michael Wayne Sampson have selected Aug. 10 as their wedding date. Vows will be pledged at 7 p.m. at First Christian Church. All friends and relatives are invited to the wedding and reception to follow at the church. The bride-elect is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James R. Ewing, 245 N. Pleasant Ave., and her finance is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Samp- ison, 240 N. Henderson St. than "It's level tnan say colleges. Some women are playing quiet an effective role." fornebody know:} Opening More Doors turn over Vmml He mentioned among others: at wllL Jane Lee Eddy, executive ^ f mh Benefit director, the Taconic Founda- But encouraging, he said, tion; Martha Wallace, execu- were toe findings in a current council study, instigated at the mT request of Congresswoman Will INote Martha W. Griffiths, for the nr; i 1 • House Ways and Means Com- Wedding mittee. Anniversary of the 460 foundations (85 Mr. and Mrs. Paul Powers, | W ftmptl 1545 Bateman St., who moved W Ollien June 15 to Galesburg from near A tttmrl WRC 1 Hermon where they were farm- r * liCUtl n A1V ^ ing, will note their 40th wedding State Picnic anniversary on Sunday. _ .__ , _ . ^ Mr. and Mrs. Powers were The Women's Relief Corps married Aug. 5, 1933, in Ab- Department of Illinois annual ingdon. No special celebration P l0nac was at the FiM grants were so directed as compared to men's organizations and activities. Rather, the grants went to organizations where both sejeps benefitted. Some the is being planned, but their children and their families have been here this past week or are visiting in Galesburg this week. They are the parents of Philip Powers of Walnut, Ca\if., Mrs. Helen Ellison of Abingdon, Charles Powers of Shabbona, Harold Powers, who teaches in Spain, Stanley Powers of Elmhurst, and Mrs. Novella ftoel of Vil\a Park. They have 14 grandchildren. 5! By GAY PAULEY NEW YORK (UPI) e VoL an leer come The NOTICE POYNER'S CARPET SERVICE 639 S. CHAMBERS Will CLOSE AUG. 3 thru AUG. 13. Will OPEN AUG. 14 A$ U$u«l for business. Thinks one ind all for your business. volunteer long has been a vital part of a hospital's operation. Now a new type of volunteer is welcomed to the scene—the one with a handicap. *'These people often are the ones who recall their own hospital stays and remember other volunteers fondly," said Mrs. Sy 1 via Pasmantier, who to work one, two or three days a week. In many cases they ask for duty on the floor where they once were patients." others is to help adaptable hospitals, feels. Downstate Medical, in Brook- ston, widowed since 1958, never ill until 1969 when she had a program many other Mrs. Pasmantier'serious heart attack. House at Riverdale Monday. Members of the Dalton Corps were hostesses for the picnic, which was for all corps in the slate. Mrs. Gen Fleming, department president, Chebanse, presided at the council meeting. Those attending from James \ Shield's Corps of Galesburg were Mrs. Thomas Sepdch, Mrs. Everett Cederoth, Mrs. Hausman, Mrs. Edna Leo Fields, Mrs. George Brogan, Mrs. Wilda Ayers, Mrs. Geneva Frey, Miss Viola Roll and Mrs. Adelia Healey. 17.68 per cent of board of trustees or directors were women; 28 per cent of the executive officers and non- clerical staff were women, and women holding major responsi- blities in foundations Added up to 19 chairmen of boards, five vice chairmen, 38 presidents, 51 vice presidents, 33 secretaries, 12 treasurers, 12 committee chairmen, and eight executive directors. One out of five trustees are women. Wedding Will Be Aug. 11 In Cameron Miss Susan Mackey and Mark Vagle, whose engagement was announced previously, have selected Aug. 11 as their wedding date. Vows wil 1 , be exchanged at 2:30 p.m. at the Cameron Christian Church. All friends and relatives are invited to the ceremony and reception to follow at the church. The bride-elect is the daugh- te of Mrs. Ira Mackey of Cameron and the late Mr. Mackey. Her fiance is the son of Mrs. John Birkett, De Kalb, and the late Robert Vagle. SWANSON-PIERSON FAMILY REUNION The annual Swanson-Pierson family reunion will be held Sunday at Lincoln Park at the bandstand. A prtluck dinner will be served at 12:30 p.m. Mrs. Pasmantier is on the staff of Downstate Medical ilyn, is a 350-bed hospital being Center, part of the State University of New York complex. None Are Discouraged "Most volunteers already are motivated...that's why they're here," she said in an interview. heads the volunteer service at "But the handicapped seem to expanded to double its p?/ient capacity. Mrs. Pasmantier said its regular volunteer total year- round numbers around 100; in summer it doubles with high school and college students. The numbers with some Now living with a pacemaker to help her heart operate normally, she comes into Downstate at least once a week (Continued from Page 8) NEW frailty still but are small, one major hospital making a have an extra motivation...can '[nothing seems to discourage place for the handicapped to contribute an extra warmth. them. offer a service. j "They have almost a reli-! Mrs. Pasmantier described "It is as though they were;gious fervor...and give a lot of some of these volunteers, trying to repay," she said. |their own strength." ; Has Third Pacemaker Helping the handicapped to' There is Mrs. Armeta Living- Hoover & Eureka VACUUM SWEEPERS ALSO HObES & BAGb FOB ALL MOlJti 5> repay," i (( Some come a great distance C&F ELECTRIC tu9 £ M.U.U4 To STEIN'S For Accutron Watches All Models & Styles LADIES I MENS In Store Service Leo Stein & Sons, Inc. JIWIWY DIPT. 349 E. MAIN ST. - Downtown Galesburg 4 0 .i J

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