Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 2, 1973 · Page 9
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 9

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, August 2, 1973
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New Type- (Continued From Page 8) Mr. and Mrs. David Zimmerman (Miss Shirley Thorp) Couple Reside In East Galesburg United Methodist Church, Mineral, was the scene of the wedding for Miss Shirley Thorp, daughter of Mrs. Eldon Thorp of Mineral, and David Zimmerman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Zimmerman of near Knoxville, on Saturday. Wedding vows were pledged at 7 p. m. as Rev. Richard Swain read the double ring ceremony for the couple. Best man was David Schideman of Knoxville. Guests, who later attended a reception at the church, were seated by Bill Beardsley and J?ek Johnson, both of Knoxville. Matron of honor was Mrs. Linda Jamrie of Mineral. Veiling, caught to a Camelot headpiece of lace with sheer bow trim, misted about the shoulders of the bride's gown of Cluny lace styled with an Aline skirt, edged with lace, forming a chapel train. Ruffles were at the high neckline and cuffs of the dress with its fitted bodice. Miss Thorp, given in marriage by Stanley Thorp, carried a bouquet of white carnations and peach hued roses. Mr. and Mrs. Zimmerman reside at 301 Maittison St., East Galesburg. A.graduate of ManMus .High School, Mrs. Zimmerman is a student at Blackhawk East Junior College, Kewanee. Mr. Zimmerman, a graduate of Knoxville High School and Blackhawk East Junior College, is employed at Midwest Manufacturing Co. WOODBINE CAMP Woodbine Camp, Roya'< Neighbors of America will meet this evening at 8 p.m. in the IOOF HaU. REED FAMILY REUNION The Reed family reunion will be held Sunday at Lincoln Park. A potluck dinner will be served at noon. Local Resident Celebrates HSth Birthday Mrs. Delia Tucker, 868 Monroe St., was (he guest of honor at two parties held recently in celebration of her 88th birthday. On Sunday, July 22, reta* tives from Peoria, Morton, Bloomington, Berwyn, and Maquon gathered for a dinner party at Mrs. Tucker's and her daughter, Mrs. Ruth Haynes' home. Mrs. Tucker's nephews, "The Perdue Trio," entertained with singing. For her birthday, July 24, Mrs. Tucker's sons and their wives were dinner guests, Mr, and Mrs. Reece Thurman, Ma- quofi, and Mr. and Mrs. LaVerne Thurman. Mrs. Tucker has been a resident of the Abingdon Nursing Home the past few months. Clip Qolesburg Register*Moil, Galesburg, III. Thufsdgy, Aug. 2, 1973 J 9 rmation ^laAn to UnJe^dt and Emergency Medical McGraw Hill Book Co. Guide by John Henderson, M.D.; pub., It is difficult to write an authoritative, eye-catching review about an emergency medical guide. The plot isn't exactly spellbinding, the author isn't exactly Ernest Hemingway and I'm no doctor. The third edition of McGraw-Hill's Emergency Medical Guide, however, is not intend- to visit cardiac patients and to encourage those who're getting pacemakers. Mrs. Livingston has been given her third. "Now that I can't work, this is the least I can do," Mrs. Livingston said. Another volunteer also was a heart ailment case. In October 1971, Mrs. Lillian Poyser, a New York City employe only a few years short of a pension, suffered a myocardial infarction—damage to heart muscle tissue. Recuperation in hospital and at home took 10 months and although she wanted to return to work, her husband, a train dispatcher, discouraged her. But when some of her old vigor returned, she began to get a little edgy and offered her services as a volunteer. Mrs. Pasmantier said Mrs. Poyser comes in two days • a week doing clerical chores at one of the nurses' stations. But she also help? with patients—"I served them lunch and I provide escort service when they need it." "It's very gratifying," said Mrs. Poyser. "...the big payoff comes in how you feel about yourself. You come here and you see people so much worse off than you are that you feel stronger." CHERRINGTON REUNION The Cherrington family reunion will be Sunday at 12:30 p.m. at-Lincoln Park Pavilion. AndJSave Cheese makes a good high protein substitute for more expensive beef, pork or lamb. It may be used in casseroles, in toasted sandwiches or as a snack with fresh fruit. When buying cheese remember that grated cheeses and wrapped cheese slices cost more than equal amounts of the same cheese sold in wedges or sticks and cheese or cottage cheese in large boxes, jars or cartons cost less per pound than cheese sold in smaller containers. Since cheese keeps well in the refrigerator, buying in larger quantities does save money. Salads- (Continued From Page 8) ed to serve as light reading for insomniacs. It does provide easy to understand medical in- Weaving Can Be Off-Loom "The Off-Loom Weaving Book," by Rose Naumann and Raymond Hull, pub., Charles Scribner's Sons, New York. This is the book for everyone who wants to wedve but who has no space for regular looms and the materials they require. The author, in this illustrated book, describes how with a simple portable frame the weaver can make garments, hangings, blankets, rugs, household and ^— personal accessories. The influence of the American Indians is shown in some of the designs. Directions are given for making the very simple apparatus inquired for the various types ot off-loom weaving, plus descriptions of the various types of appropriate materials need fringes, tassels, and braids are included and specific directions are given for such projects as handbags and pillows. One chapter deals with basket weaving, one of the first crafts developed by primitive man. It is still a handcraft, since no machine has yet been invented that will satisfactorily weave ed, the methods of using them;baskets. formation for laymen in case of such situations as auto accidents, drug abuse, acute heart failure, unattended childbirth, infant emergencies, unusual high fever, bleeding or burns, | choking and drowning, fractures, poisoning, and shock. Also included are graphic illustrations by Neil Hardy which help explain Dr. Henderson's instructions. For every medical difficulty from a broken spine to heat cramps, Dr. Henderson explains the illness in capsule form, its symptoms and the proper treatment. Emergency Medical Guide has obvious advantages for laymen during natural disas tens such as floods, tornadoes or earthquakes, but it also con tains new lifesaving techniques available to the laymnn that were simply unheard of a few After Bureaucracy. What? "Beyond Bureaucracy" by Warren Bennis; pub., McGraw- Hill Book Co. The president of the University of Cmcmnati in 1966 published several essays dealing with change in organizational behavior. Now, published in paperback under the title Beyond Bureaucracy, he prefaces the new addition saying it may be more timely today than when first published. Books Added To Shelves .The following books have been received at the Galesburg Public Library. Fiction They've Shot The President's Daugnter, by Edward Stewart. The Face Of The Foe, by Patricia Power. Night Of The Fires, by Louise Berg8irom. Trouble On The Rimrock, by Will Klrkland. The Devil Of Aske, by Pamela Hill. The Smiling House, by Lee Belvidere. After, by Robert Anderson. Nurse Under Suspicion, by Ethel Bangert. Deborah, by Colette Davenat, The Attorney, by Harold Masur. The Music Within, by Elizabeth Borton de Trevino. Besides The Wench Is Dead, by Margaret Ersklne. Dr. Gully's Story, by Elizabeth Jenkins. NON-FICTION Emotional Common Sense, by Rol- He indicates the collection is more pertinent to today's so- 1 '-* X disarray Of Boiiton. Golden Monents Ideals. and the effects which can be obtained by using different weaves and knots. Finishing touches such as The authors discuss various methods of weaving, including board, card and inkle, and tapestry techniques. A.L.B. Feasts, Yes, But Portable "The Portable Feast" by Diane McMillan; San Francisco, Calif. ciety because of <hc disarray bureaucratic systems. Cited as one example of the disarray is ;he "spectacle" of the 1T&T and Fenn Central merger which appeared to integrate an efficient transportation system but nearly ruined bankers and almost seriously injured the whole economy. The author, Warren Bennis, predicts that present bureaucracies, if they continue to function as they do now, will die and other organizations will replace them. The book itself is divided into Mademoiselle Chanel, by Pierre Ga- limte. The Kondratieff Wave, by James Shuman. Satisfaction Guaranteed, by Booton Herndon. Is Acu- uncture For You?, by J. R. Worsley Through A Lighted Margaret Parton. A Cen- ey. Journey Room, by tury Of Glass, by Mary Louise Stanley. A Giant In The Earth, by Robert Katz. A Book Of Jesus, by William Goyen. Fell's International Coin Book, 1073. ed., by Charles Andrews. Beyond Good And Evil, by Friedrich Nietzsche. The Boo'.c Of AnUques For Boys And Girls, by David Peek Apartment Ideas, House Beautiful Gardening years ago. There is a countless. k ., ... . number of emergencies in j«;o parts, one idOTtifyingev^- °. ,, I hit inn an; Iron He in nrctamta. places or at times when medi pub., 101 Productions, stuffed olive on the end of toothpicks. Sink your spoonj into a vine- ripened cantaloupe, and you'll come up with one of the sweetest things that happens in summer. Cantaloupes are so versatile, you can serve them at' any| meal. Try serving Cantaloupe With Curried Shrimp for a refreshing luncheon salad. Cantaloupe With Curried Shrimp Salad 1 cup suur cream Vs cup chopped parsley % teaspoon salt V\ teaspoon curry powder V% teaspoon ginger 1 tablespoon fresh lemon juice 2 cantaloupes 1 pound cooked and cleaned shrimp cup halved seedless green grapes In a small bowl, mix sour cream, parsley, salt, curry powder, ginger and lemon juice; chill 1 or 2 hours. Cut cantaloupes in half and remove seeds. If desired, scallop edge by cutting with small sharp knife. Fill cantaloupe shells with shrimp and grapes; serve with dressing. Makes: 4 servings. A portable feast can range from an elaborate picnic to a handful of grop in a hiker's pack. In her new book "The Portable Feast," Diane McMillan has included recipes for these occasions—and more. For the toting box and pail, there are recipes for sandwiches, jsaiads, soups and desserts. A' — I section on carefree and im-'the commercial freeze -dried prcmptu picnics contains sug- variety. Sections for hot and cold dishes, | „ Bread making ta ^ £oun . easily made from basics that are usually stocked in the average kitchen. A chapiter on elegant picnics gives menus aiic" recipes for 14 elaborate cal facilities are not immediately available and advanced medical techniques have now made it possible for the well- informed laymen to provide important assistance to the sick or injured in those situations. This guide is designed for that purpose. —M.S.J. Views Are Frank, Outspoken I "The Secretarial Ghetto," by Mary Kathleen Benet; pub., McGraw-Hill Co. hitionary trends in organiza- tkmal development, the other explaining ways behavioral scientists can direct processes of change. His essays were written while he was doing research in India. I ooking at that culture, he saw a civilization which could develop into one like the United States with its bureaucracies, its organizations. He indicates that unlike the United States, India could begin with professional management. Business education once ranked between football and home economics but now the And Outdoor Living, 1973. Relics Of The Redman, by Marvin Davis. Nobody Else Will Listen, by Marjorle Holmes. How To Win At Gin Rummy, by Arco Publishing Company. Common Tools Of The 19th Century. Half Mile Down, by William Beebe. Treasure Hunting With The Metal Detector, by Marvin Davis. Jackson Hole, by Frank Calkins. Corporate Power In America, hv Rnlph Nader's Conference on Cor- nornte Accountability. Cnsh From Trash, by Edwin Warman. Broad Plates And Platters, by Anna Maude Stuart. Flcmnarket Shopper, by Ralph DcVlnccnzo. The CaU'os Of The Civil War. ed. by Kenneth Stampp. Mnklng Costume Dolls, by Jean Grcenhowc. Better Homes And Gardens Garden Ideas. 1073. Better Homes And Gardens Travel Tdcns, t!)73. House Beautlful's Home Decorating, Spring & Summer, 1073. REFERENCE Hardy Plant Finder. 1073. Congressional Directory, 1973. The Prr- formirte Arts In America, «d. bv Oisnn Rclsche. Illinois Ptate P'umh- iiiR Code, 19flO-Il!inols Dept. Public HcalUi. JUVENILE Jetport, by Normnn Richards. Mr. Nonsense: A Life Of Edward Lcnr. hv Emery Kelen. The Long Hur>"ry Night, by E. C. Foster. Henry Possum, hv Harold Bcrson. Visions of AmpHcii, by David KherHJan. editor. The Frogmen, by Robb White. dation of many a travelling! meal," Mrs. McMillan believes. And so she has included an extensive section of some two leasts, such as a Chinese pic-!dozen bread recipes. There's nic and South Seas luau. jalso a chapter on transporting Camper, galley and cabin the goods, faie will be a boon for those The 192-page book is illus- who must cook in a limiited ; Irated with figurative drawings space on a two-burner stove. And the pathfinder's knapsack stresses natural foods—gran- clas, grops, etc. — rather than ivy,* ritide Hns league schools are turning out *„ EViffsi-ir people with masters degrees in E<""j *>0 F OIUPV Every year thousands of the field. Bennis seems to think American girls look for secre taria\ jobs, confidently anticipat- pating the good pay, pleasant working conditions, interesting fellow - workers and excellent chances of advancement promised by the classified ads. Only too many wind up in what lively — and well informed — author Mary Kathleen Benet calls The this is good but at the same time, and most important, the knowledge should be applied more practically. "In short, we need an educa- t:<ina.l system which can help us make a virtue out of contki- by Emi Young, an artist-de signer who is an associate pro- . fessor in the department of de-; Secretarial Ghetto. sign at UC, Berkeley, ' M,ss Benet has worked OFF TO SCHOOL SALE r 0 OFF! COATS FOR GIRLS 7 to W A great selection of regular and boot length coats! Newest wrap-ups include wool meltons, plaids, furry piles, leathers and suedes, nylon quills. Choose classic or novelty styles in neutral shades or bright autumn colors. One Thousand And One, Count Them "'1001 Ways to Have Fun With Children" by Jeanne Scargall; pub., Charles Scribners and Sons. The small print says a guide to games, crafts and creative fun. And that is just what is inside the cover. The author's second chapter gives the command "Be Prepared." Following this admonition are new ideas for paper | crafts, sculptures, puppets, recipes for papier-mache and play dough and ways to make mealtime mare fun. The author, mother of three children of her own, lists numerous items for your material box, including paper, of all varieties, used greeting cards, magazines, toothpicks, colored stars, Q-tips, molded egg cartons, buttons, pins, scraps of cloth to name a few items. Per- Publicity Was Greater "Academic Transformation," edited by David Riesman and Verne A. Stadtman; pub. McGraw-Hill. The turmoil of colleges and universities throughout the country has been outlined by pro- in many offices on both sides of the Atlantic, including those of the San Francisco Chronicle, the Chicago Sun-Times, McCall's, and a book publishing house. As the author notes, well over 60 per cent of American office workers are women. By the sheer force of their numbers and the variety of tasks they perform, they have become indispensable to the smooth functioning of American business. How many receive the recognition they deserve? What does a secretary's job really mean today? Does it bring independence and fulfillment? Or does it perpetuate, in a new setting, a whole range of stereotyped female roles, all subservient to the functions and prerogatives of the male? The Secretarial Ghetto tackles fessors and students from lead-j haps you can add a few items ing institutions in Academic 0 f y mc own to the idea box. Transformation, i The crafts materials are com- The book does not attempt to mon household items and the represent 'typical institutions, illustrations show what steps to but those which have set the academic pace over the years. Written for the Carnegie Commission on Higher Education follow Sections on producing plays, planning birthday parties, games to play in the car, and gency rather than one which induces hesitancy and its reck- lers companion, expedience." If the layman is able to wade through sociological terms and the lofty vocabulary of this college president he may gleam some practical information about where society is headed, how the direction can be changed. A.M.F. Instructions "Repairtne and Remod<»H<iis Guide for Homo Interior?" hv ,T. Raloh DnWell. revised by Frederick S. MorrlH: nun.. McGraw-Hill Bonk Company. This is the second edition of J. Ralph Dalzell's Repairing and third, Mrs. John Allen, Mrs. all these questions straight on.'Rcbert Pennington. Card Parties GALESBURG DUPLICATE BRIDGE CLUB Galesburg Duplicate Bridge Club played Tuesday evening at the Midwest Credit Union. Winners were first, Mrs. H. F. Willis, Mrs. E. M. Atkinson; second, Mrs. Helen Erickson, Mrs. Marshall Marvelli, and Remodeling Guide for Home Interiors. Like its predecessor, the new edition is aimed at homeowners, realtors, construction mechanics and builders. The book provides step-by- step instructions for doing every type of remodeling job imaginable with the intention of saving the homeowner costly bills and providing the novice builder with the mental tools he needs to do quality work. For projects such as remodeling a basement or preparing a rcom for food storage, the book provides the entire procedure in detail so that the homeowner can make the best use out of the space available. J. Ralph Dalzell is a well- known author and teacher and has written a column for homeowners for many years. His writing style is simple and his instructions easy to understand. M.S.J. its contributors include repre- ° t ' [h , • t sentatives of the University of v *f. u "* " Vl ' 0 f t Wa trea- V/isconsJn, Antioch College, the ° m<i ^ . P r ™ s . ti : ea University of California 4 sury of information and advice. Berkeley, Massachusetts Insti- I.&.B. tute of Technology and others. 1 Some authors say the turmoil \ OlilCtii* was not necessarily new to such 1 institutions; the students just re- j Faces Bl££ ctived more publicity than past ;_, 0 ^ ^ generations. Others say it lmie Cl'lHie changed the institutions dras-; .. Death ln lhe Snow .. by Hich . Ucally ard Martin Stern; pub., Charles Essentially the turmoil had a s " ibner ' s Sons L mixture of reasons, including LI. Johnny Ortiz, part Span- the Vietnam War, a dislike for ish-American, part Apache, is a the way the institutions were skilled and experienced police run, discontent with stilted cur- officer; but "Death in the Snow" riculums. confronts him for the first time , One observer said there was with big time crime, a wide range of challenges to The story begins with the dis- 1 iaccepted notions of what wereio-overy of a body in the moun-j ithe appropriate values and goals'tairs in New Mexico. There is cf a university. a murdere4 man and three' The study the book under- deaiths by poisoned heroin, takes may give new generations There is also a connection an inside look at the uprisings, | with the plan for an elaborate tho minds behind the minor real-estate development threat- revolution. It also may seemi6ning the ranchers. Behind it a mild study with much untold, lies the efficiency and savagery to the so-called radicals who'of organized Eastern crime; lived through the late 1960's on and once he sees the pattern, campuses all over the nation. Ortiz takes a huge risk to settle A.M.F. ' h's most complicated case. Great Savings On Freezers from HINES & McCLINTOCK IN THE CRATE FREEZER SALE 1 CHEST FREEZERS Hines A McCiintock In the Crate Price 6 CUBIC FT. 15 CUBIC FT. 20 CUBIC FT. 25 CUBIC FT. '179" $249« $27995 W 5 SAVE $20.00 SAVE $30.00 UPRIGHT FREEZERS 10 CUBIC FT. 15 CUBIC FT. 20 CUBIC FT. We Will Deliver For SAVE $30.00 SAVE $3000 $189" $249« '329" A Small Charg* nines & McCiintock 138 E. Main St. Ph. 342-7714

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