Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 10, 1973 · Page 6
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 6

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, August 10, 1973
Page 6
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6 Galwbura RMlsttfrMail. Golwbura, III, Friday, Aug. 10, 1973 'Far Away Places' Is Program for Altrusa Dr. and Mrs. Charles Farley presented the program for Altrusa Club Thursday evening at Holiday Inn, where members and guests, including Altrousers, met for dinner. Entitled "Par Away Places," an original presentation by Mrs. Farley, (he program in —- Tom Sandburg, left, and Dave Smith, right, both seniors at Galesburg High School, were among students who attended a week-lorig Art School for high school artists. The school was conducted by Extension in Visual Arts, University of Illinois, in cooperation with the Illinois Federation of Women's Clubs at Allerton House, Uni- Roger Pearson, pictured to the right with Miss Cindy Hilker, assistant reference librarian in Evanston, is studying for a master's degree at Rosary College's graduate School of Library Science, Evanston. He's getting a behind-the-scenes look at the reference department In the Evanston Public Library, During the summer session, new students in a Reference and Bibliography class at Rosary spent observation periods in various Chicago libraries. Each student picked the type of library be was most interest* ed in and was sent to one particular library for the entire observation period. Mr. Pearson of Stream wood, a graduate of Knox College with the Class of 1963, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Pearson of near Galesburg. Mrs. Eugene (Ethel) Nelson was honored at a coffee recently at the First Galesburg Na- tioeoal Bank and Trust Co. Members of the Farm and Trust Department were hosts for the event which marked Mrs. Nelson's/retirement. In 1928, she went to work for the late H. H. Potter, who later became manager of the Lawrence-Lowry Farms. Mrs. Nel- sqn served as the accountant for the farms from 1937 until 1973 when she retired. Formerly in the Weinberg Arcade, the Lawrence-Lowry Farms office was moved to the bank in 1969. The thing, she noted, she Would miss the most was working with the tenants, some of whom were second generation, and the people in the Farm and Trust Department. Appears in Opera Mrs. Thomas Stoerzbach, who is attending graduate school at the University of Illinois, portrayed the part of Donna Anna, betrothed to Don Ottavio, on Aug. 4 and Aug. 6 when the IHi- nois Summer Opera Theatre presented Don Giovanni by Mozart. Attending a performance, presented in Festival Theatre, Krannert Center for the Performing Arts, from Galesburg were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stoerzbach, Janet and Dan, and Mr. and Mrs. Don Brown. The Tom Stoerzbachs reside in Champaign where he is employed. versity of Illinois conference center.near Monticello. Both students were the recipients of scholarships from the Galesburg Woman's Club. Sandburg is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl L. Sandburg, 1399 W. Losey St., and Smith is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Calvin L. Smith, 1454 Jefferson St. Receives Certificate Miss Violet W. Fineran, 651 N. Academy was one of 17 Graphoanalysts who received Master Certified Graphoanalyst certificates during the 1973 International Congress and Institute of Graphoanalysis held in Chicago, El., at Drake Hotel, July 22 - 27. V. Peter Ferrara, president of the International Graphoanalysis Society, presented the certificate to Miss Fineran during graduation ceremonies on July 25. The resident class sessions which Miss Fineran attended in Chicago supplemented the training she had completed on an extension basis. More than 450 students and graduates of Graphoanalysis, the scientific system of handwriting analysis, attended the 1973 meeting. Ninety - three I Graphoanalysts took part in the graduation ceremony at which 51 students received Certified Graphoanalyst diplomas, 17 received Master Graphoanalyst certification, 14 received Resident Institute training certification, and 11 were awarded certificates indicating completion of Advanced Seminar courses given during the annual Resident Institutes. Wedding Will Be Saturday Miss Jody Jones and Robert Keller will exchange wedding vows Saturday lat 8 p.m. at the Bethany Baptist Church, 330 W. Simmons St. ' Friends and relatives are invited to the ceremony and the reception to follow at the church. The bride-elect, daughter of Mrs. Judy Jones, 1153 Lane Ave., is a senior at Galesburg High School and is employed at Northgate Lounge. Her fiance, son of Mrs. Chris Schuler of Mottne, is a graduate of Knoxville High School and is employed at Butler Manufacturing Co. Future Bride . Wedding Will Be Aug. 25 In Alexis Miss Sue Ellen Johnson and Gary Curtis Lafferty, whose engagement was announced in February, have selected Aug. 25 as their wedding date. Vows v/ill be exchanged at 7:30 p.m. at the Alexis United Presbyterian Church. Friends and relatives are invited to attend the ceremony and reception to follow in the church parlors. The bride-elect is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest R. Johnson, 308 Oakview Dr., Alcdo, and her fiance is. the son of Mr. and Mrs. George D. Lafferty, Alexis. fISC J!uh UJU of iL I&JL By GAY PAULEY NEW YORK (UPI) - A neighbor bicycles each morning in Central Park before he reports to his executive suite on Wall Street. He's keeping fit Another neighbor bikes three miles daily to tand from her office in an ad agency. She's keeping fit and also doing her bit against air pollution. These are two examples of what's going on in the world of wheels, increasing use of the wheels, increasing use of the bicycle to get from here to there. To STEIN'S For Diamond Pierced EARRINGS In 14K Whit. — or Yellow Gold FROM *32°° Leo Stein & Sons, Inc. JEWELRY DIPT. 349 E. MAIN ST. - Downtown Galesburg With the increase come more hazards. Taking note of same, the National Safety Council estimates that 1,100 persons were killed and approximately 50,000 injured in bike-related accidents last year. Accordingly, the council, acting with the Bicycle Institute of America and a leading manufacturer, has drawn up a list of Articles of Safety. •'If every bike driver would follow the letter, the appalling toll...could be greatly reduced," said Harold Heldreth, manager of the council's youth activities department. Here they are: —Obey all traffic regulations, signs, signals and markings. Bikes should be driven as safely as any other road vehicle and they are subject to thej same rules of vehicular traffic ... a good rule of thumb is to avoid congested streets and use bikeways, lanes or paths where possible. —Observe all local ordinances pertaining to bicycles. Registration and licensing, in­ spections, driving on sidewalks etc., may all be covered by local laws, —Keep right. Drive with traffic, not against it. Drive single file. Keep as close to the curb as possible. When driving two abreast, a minor swerve could force you into traffic. —Watch for drain grates, soft shoulders and other surface hazards. Be careful of loose sand or gravel...waltch out for potholes. —Watch for car doors opening or for cars pulling into traffic. —Don't carry passengers or packages that interfere with your vision or control. A good rule is "one person, one bike" unless it's tandem. Use baskets or luggage carriers for packages. —Never hitch a ride on a truck or other vehicle. —Be extremely careful at intersections, especially when making a deft turn. Most accidents happen at intersections. If traffic is heavy, get off and walk your bike with pedestrian traffic. the ones applying to you. Use maximum night protection. —Drive your bike defensively. Watch out for the other guy. Observe the car in front of you and the one in front of him. Leave yourself room and time to take defensive action. liiftiflflll 'l 'jfe Card Parties NEWCOMER AFTERNOON BRIDGE Newcomer Afternoon Bridge Club met Tuesday afternoon at the Home Savings and Loan Assn. Hostess was Mrs. Elbert Hicks. Winners were Mrs. Earl Kidd, first; Mrs. Florence Levin, second; Mrs. George Gerstenberger, third; and Mrs. James Wadlington, fourth. Guests were Mrs. Dan Hayes, Mrs. Levin, Mrs. Skip McMahill and Mrs. Wadlingtan. •k LET'S GO * On a Pre-Schocl Shopping Tour to Wcodlield Shopping Center (Chicago's newtsi and largest on Wed., Aug. 22. "reservation due date Sat., Aug. 18. Phone 342-4856 or 342-6715. Air Conditioned Trailway Bui —Use hand signals. Let the mrtorist know what you plan POPULAR ASTRONOMY CLUB by giving the appropriate hand> The Popular Astronomy Club signals for turning left or right, will meet Saturday at 10 p.m. at or for stopping. [the home of Urban Stratman, —Protect yourself ait night!near Taylor Ridge. The meeting with required red reflectors and lights. State laws vary. Check will be to observe the annual Perseid Meteor Shower Miss Rahnee Westfall Mr. and Mrs. Wilber R. Westfall of Delong announce the approaching marriage of their daughter, Rahnee Jane, to Keith Ray Tessier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Tessier of Gilson. The bride-elect attended Knoxville High School, where her fiance was graduated. Mr. Tessier is employed by White's Roofing. The vows will be read in the presence of the immediate families Friday Aug. 17, at 7 p.m. at the home of the bride-elect. Friends and relatives are invited to a reception at the bride elect's home following the cere mony. Former Galva Minister Reads Wedding Ceremony Mrs. Dadene Peterson of Galva and John Okerstrom. also of Galva, were married on July 22 in Peoria at Forest Hill United Methodist Church by a former pastor in Galva, Rev. Leo Ewung. Attendants for the couple were Mrs. Okerstrom's son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hufoer of Peoria. The couple took a short trip to the Blade Hills anea and are residing at 415 SW Fourth St., : Ga6va. WHITMAN REUNION ; Dessendan'.s of John T. Whitman will meet for their 50th annual reunion at the south shelter of Monmouth Park Sunday at 1 p.m. eluded slides and songs by Mrs. Farley, with Dr. Farley at the piano as the accompanist. The audience was transported in imagination,' sound and sight to London, where they saw the pageantry of the Kings, Westminster Abbey, Parliament and Big Ben. From there the group traveled to France, where Dr. and Mrs. Farley showed slides taken during the two months they studied music at Napoleon's palace. As Mrs. Farley sang French songs, sides cf the Eiffel Tower, a trip on the river Seine and other sights in Paris were shown. A German song took the audience to the peaceful countryside of Germany, with its mountains and valleys. As the music of "Ava Maria" was beard, the group was taken to the grandeurs and history of Rome. To finish the trip, Greece, the cradle of civilization, was visited, with stops at ancient Corinth, the Acropolis, and the original site of the Olympics, where even today the flame is lighted to be carried to Olympic games of modern times. Lastly the group viewed night scenes of Greece. Elect Delegates At the business meeting new Ceremony Is Read In Galva Miss Regina Sharlene Dolk, daughter of Cecil M. Dolk of Galva, and William Irl Ausich, son of Mr. and Mrs. Anton Ausich, also of Galva, exchanged wedding vows at the First United Methodist Church in Galva on Saturday, Aug. 4. Rev. James W. Hancock read the double ring ceremony, Mrs. David Edwalll, sister of the bride, was matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Eileen Newyear of Waukegan, Miss Karen Heynen, Orland Park, and Miss Margaret Ausich, sister of the bridegroom. Paul Bar gren of Champaign was best man. Groomsmen were Barry Frey of Lisle, Richard Coon of Galva, and James and Steven Dolk, brothers of the bride. They also seated the guests. After their wedding trip to upper Michigan and Wisconsin, the couple will reside at 327 East West Street, Apt. 3, Georgetown. The bride, a graduate of Galva High School and Illinois State with a degree ui special education for the maladjusted, wUl be employed by Georgetown school system as junior high teacher of socially maladjusted. The bridegroom, also a Galva High School graduate, will be a senior at the University of Illinois. Altrusa road signs were shown to the club. The signs will be placed lat the entrance to Galesburg on Henderson and W^st Main Streets. Miss Charlotte Wilson, president, conducted the meeting. Two delegates, Mrs. Robert Collier and Mrs. Kenneth Sargent, were elected to attend the District Fall Conference of Al­ trusa Clubs In Fort Wayne, Ind., Oct. 13-15. Alternates are Mrs. John Ankersen and Mrs. G. C. Baker. Mrs. Hazel Telford, chairman of the Altrusa Information Committee, announced an orientation meeting for new members will be Aug. 23 at the home of Miss Wilson., Hostesses for the evening were the officers of the club, Miss Wilson, Mrs. Collier, Mrs. Baker, Mrs. Sargent and Mrs. Jeamette Swedmberg. Floral table decorations were by Mrs. Robert. Wikoff. Chinese? All No! Chow Mem Is American Chow What's as American as apple pie? Chow mein, of all things! The Asian Chinese have never eaten chow mein. It's believed that it was created by Chinese cooks in the United States who were trying to adjust their native cooking methods to American tastes. The dishes they created were all the more remarkable because the first: Chinese cooks here had no training. In China, the women cooked. Here, Chinese men. created chow mein with only an observer's knowledge of the culinary arts. It's no longer necessary to have a Chinese cook to enjoy this favorite dish. In its newest form, chow mein with chicken, beef, or shrimp can be plucked out of your freezer whenever you'd like to serve a Chinese dinner. Frozen fried rice, sweet and sour pork, and egg rolls—ready at any time in your freezer—a dessert of fresh fruit, and tea can offer you a complete Chinese meal whenever you want it. COUPON LINDA'S TREND Or M jMj BEAUTY B VSf 131 Phillips R m Ph. S4J-7M9 ft AN Coupon good Aug. 6- Wk Aug. 18. 1973 for Kffi MM FREE Hair Shaping '4» «n with Your ltt Sham- MB 3MK poo It Sat. ffiffi & Eva. App 1.. W MM AvallabU MM fin CWP COUPON nj 'The HENREDON Look Now Until September 10 FERRIS FURNITURE 465 Mulberry — Open 9 to 5 - Fri. 'til 9 343-2184 Convenient Parking Mastercharge—Americard—Extended Payment

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