Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 8, 1973 · Page 23
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 23

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Wednesday, August 8, 1973
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24 GQ>esburd-Register-Moil t Golesburg, III. _ Wednisdqy, Aug, 8, 1973 I TheyH Do It Every Time * Students, Parents WIU's Orientation Provides Taste of Living on Campus MACOMB—More than 4,700 parents and 2,500 students will participate in special orientation programs for incoming freshmen and transfer students this summer at Western Illinois University. By the end of July, 2,445 had attended the parents orientation program and 2,326 students and parents had participated in a combined overnight orientation program in a typical WIU residence hall, said Dr. Neil Glynn Koester, chairman of WIU's Welcome Week/Orientation Committee. THE SUMMER orientation program began July 2 and run through Aug. 17; they are held Monday through Friday. New student pre-registration for the fall quarter begins each day at 8 a. m. in the Heritage Room of the University Union Building. While the students are arranging their class schedules, parents and guest are invited to attend a coffee hour in the Union's Prairie Lounge from 8-9 a. m. University administrators and student leaders conduct a special parent orientation program from 9 a. m. to noon in the Union's Sandburg Theatre. Included are a color slide presentation and a question-and-answer period. AN OPTIONAL feature is the opportunity for parents and students to arrive on campus the night before registration and stay in Olson Hall to experience typical residence hall living first hand. Check-in time is from 4-6:30 p. m. A special orientation meeting for parents and students together is held at 7 p. m. and separate parent and student sessions are also scheduled at 8 p. m. Topics discussed include adjustment to residence hall life and to student life in general. Basic information concerning residence halls, study habits and general information about WIU also is provided. Breakfast is served in Olson Hall the following morning. Another special option is the administration of career- oriented tests from 2-4 p. m. The basic battery of tests consists of two inventories and an abstract reasoning ability test. Interpretation of the free test results will be available from a Counseling Center staff member in the fall. J Mil L 1)3 V NIA. Ut, 1 M. faf. US. M. W». "In Washington these days, it's not 'What's bugging you?'... it's 'WHO'S bugging who?'" Woman Prays Soccer Team Wins Game LIMA, Peru (UPD - The Henderson Grove Grange's Potluck Set for Aug, IS Woodmen Set Annual Tour For Aug. 12th ELL1SVILLE—Modem Woodmen CM) members iwiiill start their annual education tour Aug 12 at 7 a.m. Spoon River Evening Star Homem/akers Extension Unit members went to Bishop Hill Aug. 1. Mrs. Ray Howeriter was guest of honor ait a party Aug. 5 for (her 79th birthday. Attending were har husband, Mrs. Lucille Uteinger, Efllhsville; Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Howerter, Biaine Ubsinger and Mr. and Mm. Dan Boynltion, ail of Morton; Mr. and Mrs. Lynn UMnger, Fairming- ton; Mr. and Mrs. Ted Wil- Maims, Bushndl, and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Snoop and Mr. and Mrs. Don Howerter, aill cf Canton. Family Member* Choose Officers ONEIDA -Mrs. Join OAK* son Was ewuiBu frann si the annual German reunion Aug. 6 at OntMa Ltom Park. unwr new oncers ™c WITS MOQfQ Hanson, VICe picSKRnI, Mfas Patricia Hamtan, secretary, Mid Mm. Christina Hattni aon, treasurer. Attending were Mr. and Mrs Ms Harmtaon, Patricia and Dnrcy ami Mrs. ChrMJna Har mfeon, all of Ornate; Mtts Man* cy awwBOii, Anona; JW. ana Mrs. Jan uossnson ana mr, and Mm. Gene OotMnson, Kim and Vicky, at of Victoria; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hanson, Wood- hulll; Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Hanson, Gaftva; Mr. and Mrs. Ken* neth Pennington and Forrest and Mrs. Grace Pennington, all of GaMburg; Mrs. Earl Nelson and Richie, Orion; Mr. and Mrs. Widen McKown, Eimiwood; Mr. and Mrs. Frank OawiaAorc, Gina and J. J., St. Louis, Mo., and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Guess, Urbandale, Iowa. Research Center Cited by Walker Senator Baker Big Gainer In Watergate Melodrama By BRUCE BIOSSAT WASHINGTON (NBA) For most of the people M touches, Watergate is trouble. But tor Sen. Howard Henry Biker Jr. of Tennessee It has •UQ open a larger wma, a world nfien) even a bid for the fMsfttncy in 19W is not imptaudble, "HE'S THE CHffir gainer not likely to conclude that 1 erfthip titer Dlrkien died in from Watergate, f don't think wouldn't take the thing on late hM ttt ma* i second with a full dedication of ef- Flrst of Two Articles Gov. Daniel Waliker has proclaimed August as Wiiill Rogers Research Center Month in' Illinois. In his proclamation, the governor edited the benefit's to mankind achieved alt the hosp&tai supported by the entertainment- commmcaftions indusitry. The fadlity is located at Saranac Lake, N.Y. During August, theaitergioers will see a short fUm about the hospital where scientists seek the cure and preveniMon of respiratory diseases. Many theaters will' have lobby displays urging the public to join the campaign end learn the dangers of air pollution, which is a major problem in respiratory Couple Honored Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Brooks, Maquon, and Mr. and Mrs. Al Stinson, Abingdon, were hosts at a picnic supper Aug. 5 honoring Mr. and Mrs. Wafliter Houston, Avon, on their 40th wedding anniversary. Guests kududed Mr. and Mrs. Charles Boiwen and Mrs. Frances Smii'.Ci, Prairie (By; Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Hiulet, Mike Brooks, Rhonda Coombs, Debbie and Vickie I Met, Judy Brooks, Danis Brooks and Date Brooks, al of Maquon, and Mrs. Peari Alexander, Mr. and Mrs. Darolld Havens and Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Ridldle, aill of Bunnell. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Fflioyd Riddle and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Riddle, aM. of Marietta; Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Brooks, Cheryl Anderson and Rod Coombs, all cf Abingdon; Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Bowen, E. F. Cairr, all of Avon; Mr. and Mrs, William Bowen, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bowen and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond TeTil, al cif GiHilieslbiung, and Dean Canr, Chicago. Larry Jones and Mark Jones, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Jones, won a pig and a calf during the scramble at the Fulton County Fair. Host Reunion Mr. and Mrs. Richard Jones hosted the Jones family reunion July 29. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Jones, Gates/bung; Mr. and Mrs. Milton Jones, Brimfieid; Mr. and Mrs. Don Jones, Peoria; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jones, Prairie City, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jones, EJlliisviiille, Miss M a r it h a McCone is spending the weak at Christian Church summer oaimp. Alexis School 9 s The last surviving soldier of the American Revolutionary War was Daniel F. Bakeman, who died April 5, 1869 at the age of 109. I Republican vice-chairman of the Ervin Senate commit* tee investigating Watergate, he is to thousands of American women a highly appealing summer replacement for the soapy heroes they usually stare at over their ironing boards in the afternoons. He looks like he needs a mother, but he talked to aging Nixon aide John Mitchell like a lecturing father. By now his reputation as a televised committee performer is well known: fair-minded, perceptive, no showboat but one who persistently quests after the bigger, deeper meanings of Watergate, leaving to others the pileup of new pieces in the baffling mosaic of fact and conjecture. HIS HARD thrusts, offered in accents that sound less souther an and more just plain country twang, impress most expert listeners as clear and forceful. A few find Baker unhelpfully "moralistic" in tone, but most feel his "voice of conscience" approach is very valuable. In a party bound to be scratching for sanitized heroes, his star has risen quickly. And key Democrats are adding to its shine. "I wish the Democrats had somebody (for the presidency) as acceptable and as attractive as Baker." Comments another, a recognized leader: the atmiwat could have nc quired the needed bipartisan ftavor whfout him lit the hey Some take onepUon to all this, of course. Among the too to 9M letters he gats a day, he finds a fair quota charging Mm with trying to pull down President Nixon and the GOP. And some thoughtful Democrats are only cautiously generous. "He's still an unshaped per- fort." The first Republican aver eiecnu M> me senais nun ms state, ha lilt compelled at tha outsat to lay a good ground- WOTK oi service to tne people back home, this "nuts and bolts" aspect of Senate work goes mostly unnoticed by the tor ignores it at his own peril. AIDES SAY Baker, with his special background as a lawyer, still has trouble adminis* "He's the chief gainer from Watergate* I don't think the committee could have acquired the needed bipartisan flavor without him in the key Republican role* 99 son in presidential terms. Wd really haven't heard from himi yet. We don't know what his big vision of the country is," said another high-ranking Democrat. If Baker has one, he wouldn't be unveiling it in the thick of Watergate. Anyway, the presidential 1 talk strikes him as "remote" today, a thing he doesn't have to deal with seriously and so will not. STILL, HE'S a realist. He told me, as he has others, thaA if a White House bid remains a sober prospect, he'll grapple with it. And if he decides to "go," he'll give his fullest. This is his response to those people who come closest to being sharp critics, who read in his Jow'key style a lack of driving desire and sense of commitment. "Anybody who looks at my three races for the Senate in Tennessee (he lost the first in the Goldwater year of 1964), then won twice in a predominantly Democratic state), is tering the service part of his job. Yet, with Oak Radge in Ms bailiwick, he mastered atomic energy in a flash. And, with smog plaguing his native East Tennessee, he also educated himself about environ* mental matters with a thoroughness that evidently gained the admiration of the expert Sen. Edmund Muskie of Maine. None of this, however, really kept handsome young Howard Henry (now 47) from wider public gaze. After all, he did marry Joy Dkksen, jovial daughter of the late, flamboyant Sen. Everett Dirksen, longtime GOP minority leader. Furthermore, his focus on Tennessee notwithstanding Baker's ambition—wellmark- ed earlier by such decisions as going straight for the U. S. Senate—showed itself in the new forum. Though still a freshman, he dosely challenged veteran Sen. Hugh Scott for the GOP senate lead- try and foal again. The daring plunge anioyod tibtmrnm* _ »a ,.— ^^aw^_ ^^^^u- ^^AfLi a^£aah naves wn> wire wan nan on issues but taught him toe* < aSft& CAWPOL Hit observers say ttaf oast Baker into "eclipse," but the argument is thin. Eclipse is the common state,for most in a body of 100. What counts is what you do and what you are ready for when the light hits you. Baker is not shining simply because the network's glare has suddenly caught that deceptively boyish face. He was ready long before the hearings becameheadlines. listen to appraisals of Baker the workman from some of tne more utan two oozen people I questioned in Tennessee: A former law partner: "He's the most stunningly impressive figure, the moat consummately intelligent man I've ever met... He comprehends probtaiis end speaks to solutions without wasting time. I've worked in Wall Street with the beet, and Baker is without peer." A LIBERAL Democratic editor: "Baker is refreshingly intelligent and his instincts are good. He's the perfect man to lead the Republicans in the Watergate inquiry. His own campaigns are impeccably cleansed of any signs of dirty tricks (he never even speaks ill of his opponents)." A lawyer in Knoxville: "He's an 'above-the-tabte' man —not devious, not a conceal­ er. In fact, he uses the open, candid approach almost as a weapon ... He has an innate. See 'Senator'(Continued on Page 39) SAUSAGE Our AA( Own | b JERRY'S OPEN - 10 A.M. CLOSE -- 10 P.M. Ad Date Aug. 8-12 Sliced Bologna o .M. AA C Crown I* HAM STEAKS O.M. $*|59 2 JL ib JERRY'S OPEN - 10 A.M. CLOSE -- 10 P.M. Ad Date Aug. 8-12 BUDDING Chipped ^ Ac Beef ijS ^Lf Pkg. m BEEF TRIPE 69c " Sealtest Sealtest NOVELTIES HALF & HALF 3 p k9 , T 0 | p.. 35c Long Horn CHEESE 99c" GRAPEFRUIT Sections . x . „ . , HENDERSON GROVE-Wes- biggest fan of the Peruvian; ley Neton was pro tem,_ national soccer team may well; when Henderson Grove Grange! Band in Cnntoet be a woman named Maria. mem bers met Aug. 5. j / T '™ ^"Wesi Because, she says, when the; Plans were made iar a fam J ^XIS - The Alexis High team loses, she does too. ... n , , TT „ . i ^rai band wild ccarm&te in Maria wrote a Lima newspa-* ^} * Grange HaU Aug, the 1973 nifaoia State FaPltand to su ~fl e "rs|convention, and Mrs. A1 ber 11s^HaoJis with 800 or fewer stu- Yande reported the ice cream social was a success. I Mr. and Mrs. Vivian Larson dents. ,18 at 6;30 p .m. Guests are in- Contest at Spdngifiield. per Tuesday to relate heri^.^ am} ^ The 20^emoer band, direct- problems. !b bring table service, and a« V Harold E. Wolfe wil She said every time f "'^^^ ^ ^ ffi? ^ll^.^n? loses a game, her husl^^^ton^.^ ^ e band in ^ B b %! S don't think any otherl^ bak-jnig contest fccxr tr^_^ate|^n^^^«}; ^ fo,r woman in the world what I do," she wrote. "Every time the team loses Mf _ VMon Larson 1 Woman Honored ^ S i Mr " Pearl " Lites a re* STbtot fof eve°r n y n goal ty« & * es 2ff^ Nurs- Z ~h\oh thpv lose Chile beat ; VT ^ ? J r m 'S Home, KnoxviMe, was hon- 'PS ? lasf Sunday and mv ! Co Z m " eeA f ^ e "fffi^ed cn her 82nd birthday a: husband camThome hke a WaS W J 2** ^2™% "t* ? ic ™ A ^ 5 «« ^ Storey, husband came nome jme d ; n aind Mr arwi Mr3 Donaid ^ y ^„ , K ,, rCT A,u n . lt r n n „,._ nc . n v madman. He hit me twice to- Nelson w^e.burg Abcut 50 peisnns at- make up for the two goals Chilei - im ^> i^udng rane of her 11 won by. READ THE WANT ADS! ,children. THRILL Kinf Site " 59c With Coupon JERRY'S Aug. 8 -12

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