Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on December 16, 1972 · Page 24
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 24

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Saturday, December 16, 1972
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94 >i%i«»h ,..>g ft ^iat^Mail. Galesburd, li.l. Sotufday JL .,Dftc>, \6 t jm * Market Reports GALESBUftG ORAIN MARKEt Container Orals & Supply Co. Market may either go up or down by 1:30 p.m. when final bid arrive*. li;30 o'clock bid. No. 2 Corn $1.46 No. 2 Oats 80 No. 1 Beans - $4.06 Funds Reserved for Road Projects Eyed for Mass Transit Development *V thing. The more you drive,U* £••««» t ^i ^-f DOW JONES AVERAGES NEW YORK (UPI) - Weekly Dow Jones averages, including intra-day highs and lows. High Low Close 30 ind 1,042.44 1,018.591,027.24 20 tran 242.22 230.23 232.71 15 util 123.66 121.26 122.00 65 stks 340.49 330.81 333.68 Opening prices: Industrials 1,034.42; transportations 238.86; utilities 122.51; stocks 337.50. Net changes: Industrials off 5.95; transportations off 5.95; utilities off 0.67; stocks off 3.61. WEEKLY GRABTREPORT CHICAGO (UPI)-Wheat was substantially higher, corn irregularly lower, and oats and soybeans mixed this week on the Board of Trade. Wheat was up 3% to 14 cents; corn off 1% to 10%; oats off Vz to up 4, and soybeans off 26 to up 18%. AM Answers FTC Request •For Ad Facts By BILL MILLER UPI Business Writer NEW YORK (UPI) - Taxpayers annually spend billions for the type of transportation many regard as the least efficient, the most expensive, the worst air polluter, the most extravagant consumer of scarce [energy, the destroyer of the countryside and the strangler of our cities. _________ Business World . That would be the more than $6 billion spent each year for highways. Or possibly the $2.5 billion annual outlay for aviation and airports. Or both. Rail passenger service, however, gets but $263 million (yearly. In terms of efficiency, It is estimated one railroad track jean handle as many people as 20 lanes of expressway. Penn Station and Grand Central Station in Manhattan handle 105 million passengers a year on 124 acres. The three New York airports, on the other hand, handle less than a third as many passengers on 75 times as much land. This order of priorities, which allocates 85 per cent of the annual transportation budget to highways and airports, con cerns many people. "More and better mass transit could ease traffic jams, reduce air pollution and conserve energy fuel, not to i mention make moving around a lot more civilized," said a source at Mobil Oil Corp. Leonard Woodcock, president of the International Union, United Automobile, Aerospace and Agricultural Implement Workers of America, said the Interstate Highway System has had negative effects. "In many places it has done serious ecological damage. In [others it has divided communities, disturbed patterns of urban life and created problems [of pollution whose effects have[ yet to be fully measured," he' said. Complaints generally focus on the Highway Trust Fund created by an act of Congress [in 1956. This instrument, filled with tax money from the sale of gasoline and other automobile-related products, makes highway building so easy and cheap for cities and states that mass transit seems impossibly expensive by comparison. States pay only 10 cents while the fund kicks in 90 cents of every dollar spent on highway construction. jThey must, however, pay from 133 cents to 50 cents for each dollar of mass transit money. Fails In House "It's a self perpetuating more gas you use, and more money flows into the trust fund, and more roads are built, which encourages you to drive more," said Linda Katz of the Highway Action Coalition in Washington. It is estimated there already are as many linear miles of highway in the country as square miles of space. Moves are afoot on Capitol Hill to open the Highway Trust Fund for other uses and service. It's a remote possibility the highway lobby still could lose, or be forced to compromise, when a House-Senate conference committee meets to reconcile the two bills. Sources close to the action figure the highway supporters will have to yield little. United States* rail passenger service, both intercity and urban, suffers by comparison with that of other countries, a DETROIT (UPI) — American Motors Corp! has issued a response to a Federal Trade Commission request that major automakers document media advertising claims on 1972 and 1973 model cars. The FTC asked the bi.g four automakers and eight foreign corporations Thursday to document w'thin 6ft davs advertising daims mad« im media between June l;and Oct. 30. Am$ie the daftms was AMC's jrfatwnenf ttwt the Amfoa^sadir 1 rH*rs "26 ottier necessities of l'fp" .without owMonal charge. "AmericPin Motors' advertising is cwrefuHy checked bv t ^briipflllv trwriTwd w>*>1» and all claims jajbstantiated before ?"V *ari"ftrt &wmr is refl«"wsed A MO Vice President R. W McNearly said Friday. "This pTmlies to all forms of p ^vertisiinis, w h e.t h « r print, ™dio )6r television. The facts are available to document anv A^C advertising claim, as demonstrated to the FTC on previous occasions. "We will be pissed to o n 'VDers*.e with tlhe FTC in our rfficiaH response to be filed at a laiter date." the statement wid General Motors Corp., Ford Motor Co. and Chrvsler Corn, fc^ued. responses Thursday to the request similar to the AMC statement, saying their advertising cMmns were true arid would be substantiated in response to (the FTC reouest. It was the second iTWestitw- tioti of ite kind in 17 months, but the FTC savs it lacks manpower to undertake any more such probes in the near future. Indicators Off Profit Taking Drops Prices As Market Nears Year End Canada its LRC (Light, Rapid, Comfortable). Budd is Hurting In this country, about the only company with anything exciting is United Aircraft, the TurboTrain, and that has a lot of bugs. Budd, the prime contractor on the Metroliner, is hurting. "People don't seem to realize upgrading mass transit would greatly increase" its use and make highway and air travel less hectic," says Tony Haswell, chairman, National Association of Railroad Passengers. Haswell points to the Metrol- liner, which helped increase all train travel in the northeast corridor linking New York, [Newark, Trenton, Philadelphia, Wilmington, Baltimore and Washington by 50 per cent in its first eight months of operation. By the second full year of Willi UliH Ul umci LUUIIH i-", — ~j ----- . situation expected to worsen, operation, the Metroliner car- Great Britain is ready to ried over two million passen- launch its APT (Advanced gers. Time is important for Britain's busy Queen Elizabeth, so she checks her wristwateh as She and the Duke of Edinburgh stroll at Balmoral Castle in Scotland. With them are Family Out for Stroll Prince Andrew, 12, and Prince Edward 8. The royal couple marked their silver wedding anniversary last month. Automobile 'Defeat Device' Ruled Out by Federal EPA By RON SCHERER UPI Business Writer NEW YORK (UPI) - Profit taking dropped prices this week on the New York Stock Exchange. Analysts said the pullback was normal following the market's steep climb of recent (weeks and the usual year-end portfolio changes. Week on Wall Street Southern California's Salton Sea, formed when the fresh : water Colorado River overflowed from 1905 to 1907, is already more briny than the oceans. Agricultural waste waters carry more than 10,000 tons of salt into it every day. The Dow Jones av .age of 30 industrial issues fell 5.95 to 1,027.24. Monday's closing of 1,036.27 was an all-time high. Standard & Poor's 500 stock index declined 0.60 to 118.26. The NYSE common stock index dropped 3.38 to 64.63. The stock market was over due for a correction, analysts said, and this week it began to (slide, although there was little pres:ure to the selling, some of which was attributed to seasonal tax considerations. However, most analysts concluded, the stock market was "overbought and ready for the dip." The market remained sensitive Lo peace rumors as Wall Street ,saw a brief rally Friday based |on peace hopes. More Decline Of 1,975 issues traded this week, 1,211 declined, 586 advanced. Turnover for the week totaled 87,039,040 shares compared with 93,499,771 shares the week before and 89,333,650 shares a year earlier. The consolidation phase began Monday as investors ignored a White House announce­ ment that President Nixon would seek to extend wage and price controls beyond their scheduled April 30 expiration. [Brokers said the market hid been expecting the move. The remainder of the week saw moderate profit taking chop prices. Analysts said there was some disappointment that a peace pact vas yet to be signed in Paris. Presidential adviser Henry Kissinger returned to Washington, prompting one analyst to postulate, "A j Kissinger correlation." As hs noted, "When Henry's on his way to Washington the market |drops, and when he's on his way to Paris, it rises." Brief Rally On Friday the profit taking was interrupted by a twenty minute peace rally inspired by a French radio broadcast forecasting a cease-fire in 48 hours. The list backed off after White House denial of such a cease­ fire. American Telephone & Telegraph was the most active issue and rose % to 52% on 934,400 shares. AT&T has seen a resurgence of investor interest following a long decline. By EDWARD S. LECHTZIN UPI Automotive Writer DETROIT (UPI) — Automobile companies trying to provide easy-starting and efficient- running 1973 oars were told Firiday by tihe government to stop equipping cars with "defeat devices" that keep the pollution control system from oepratfitiig fully. The emission control sensors and shut-offs installed on many 1973 models help engine performance under certain driving conditions. But, according to the Enivironmental Protection Agency (EPA), "they do so at the cost of increasing emissions of air poMutajnts." | Many Owners Complain The industry knew since July Ithat the government was interested in the devices, but (claim they are used only to increase the efficiency of the engines. Complaints about enr gine performance, poor Starts and rough idling have been numerous from owners of the new models. Under one system, a temperature sensing device is installed under a car's hood. During cold wealther, the device will cut out the emission control system i while the car is being started. The second device in common use limits temporarily the (effectiveness of pollution control equipment at certain low speeds. Both devices appear on a majority of the 1973 models The EPA had warned that any device "inconsistent with the Clean Air Act of 1970" will bring problems 0o the maker. Threaten Action In a letter Friday to General Motors, Ford, Chrysler, American Motors, Nisan and Toyota, [EPA Administrator William P, (Ruckelhshaus said that unless the defeat devices are eliminated from cars manufactured afterthe dates specified in this order, the government will revoke the automaker's certification of conformity with federal rules on air pollution." No car can be shipped or sold without the certification. The auto companies said they possibly would appeal the order by a Dec. 22 deadline. If they do appeal, public hearings would be held, something Herbert L. Misch, Ford vice president for environmental and safety engineering staff, said is necessary. Sees Benefits Calling lor prohibition of devices whose sole purpose is to "subvert the intent of the clean air act," Misch said the devices in question provide "definite driveability benefits as well as effective emissions control." A similar Gnenai Motors statement said the auuxilary devices were installed "for the purpose of improving our cars' jfue] economy, driveability and start-up efficiency." Unless the EPA order is detayed by appeal and public hearings, the automakers face a possible $10,000 fine on each [car which is manufactured with the "defeat devices" after next Feb. 1. Pay Increases Going to Federal Employes, Army WASHINGTON (UPI)Some 1.3 million white' collar federal employes and all 2,4 million members of the U.S. armed forces will get substantial pay increases next month. President Nixon, Friday ordered across - t-he-board increases of 5.14 per cent for the civilian workers and 6.69 per cent for the military after Jan. 1. Fish Attracted To Warm Spot ERIE, Pa. (UPI) •- Each winter the Gizzard shad, a fish common to Lake Erie, has been attracted to the warm Water discharged at' the Pennsylvania Electric Co. plant on Presque Isle Bay. After a few days many of the fish die in the warmer water. The company decided to do something to discourage the winter influx of the fish. The first night major league j baseball game was played at Crosley Field, Cincinnati, Ohio, Ion May 24, 1935. These pay boosts had been scheduled to take effect last October.But Nixon postponed them as part of his anti- inflation policy. Officials said the restoration of the raises was intended to bring government pay more in line with that of orivate industry. But an administration freeze on the pay of "executive level" officials—those making more than $36,000 a year—remains in [effect. -The high-level freeze applies to four-star admirals and generals as well as civilians. MOVING SALE Fri. - Sat. - Sun. • Mon. 10 A.M./- 7 P.M. 475 W. BROOKS ST. Furniture, washing machine, clothing & misc.' 343-027* Model Train Owners Barney's Model R.R. Junction gives you Discount Store Prices with Hobby Shop Selection & Service. HO TRAIN SETS FROM .95 FOR SALE 1913 CHEVROLET CHEYENNE Pickup 350, V-8, Auto., 2900 Miles. Fully Equipped Incl. Power Steering, Brakes, Factory Air. 342-5013 CHRISTMAS TREES LOCAL GROWN YOUR $050 CHOICE O GALESBURG COIN CAR WASH 1687 N. HENDERSON ST. EVERGREENS Formerly 250 Duffield • Grava Blank*!* • Pillows • Wiaatha • Hoping Not* Our New Location* In Galaiburg 535 ARNOLD ST. 343-3655 In Oneida, III. 2 Block* South ol Hendrickf Funeral Horn*. 483-8124 8 a.m.-J p.m. Daily till Chrtitmai FOR SALE BY OWNER 1966 Tempest with 1969 V-8 Firebird engine. Tip top shape. Newly painted, new battery, completely winterized with snow tires and studs. Also stereo tape player. Must be seen to be appreciated. CALL 343-8645 Call 343-8645 After 12 Noon COME TO THE THIS-N-THAT SHOP AND SEE LOTS OF LOVELY FANTASTIC PRETTIES Wa need now, clean preiMd winter clothing, all slzei, eipa- cially children's mittens, caps and socks. WE BUY and SELL We buy and sell paper back books, historical, religious, non­ action, clasics and best sellers. Many Bargains 1197 W. MAIN ST. Marklin HO Train, freight and passenger, 3 rail track and overhead, switches, turntable, signals, buildings, street lights. ' 343-3619 After 7 p.m. or Saturday LAST MINUTE CHRISTMAS SPECIALS Pot holders 23c pkg., hangers lor drying hose $1.23, headbands S2.2S, knit slippers and boots S2.25 pr., Crissey and Velvet clothes 5 - 25c places of Barbie clothes 11.00, large aprons S2.25 each, Vz aprons $1.30 each. Come in and Look Around Early MBS. HANEH'S GIFT SHOP 683 Locust St. Handicrafts made with loving care, and our prices are very fair, why buy off a production line? ' We have many things, just one of a kind., WRIGHTS' WISHING WELL WATAGA, ILL. I'll open my shop for you at any time; Just ring the doorbell. Phone 373-8742. Notice To Oneida Telephone Subscribers Effective at T PM Friday December 15, 1972 For Directory Assistance DIAL. 1-411 For Repair Service DIAL 1-611 $15. DEC. SPECIAL ASST. FREIGHT CARS $1.25 ea. Open Week Day Evenings, Sat. Afternoon & Evening. On Route 34 in Altona Wonted to Buy An established business, pre- ferrably one with less than five employees, that can be operated by a business oriented man & wife. Will consider any type of business. Write Box S38, % Galesburg Register-Mail, Galesburg, 111. IOTO-«OOTli rot ftOtAINl Don't Dig Up Your Sewer Call 343 6913 — or Phone 342-6430 No Charge If We Fail GUARANTEED WORK PORTER'S ANTIQUES 874 Maple WILL BE OPEN FOR YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING CONVENIENCE. SUNDAY, DEC. 17 9 AM to 5 PM From Primitives to Tiffany AUCTION ALL BREED CALF SALE ANNUAL WESTERN ILLINOIS ALL BREED ASSOCIATION CONSIGNMENT CLUB CALF SALE SUNDAY, DEC. 17, 1972 7:00 P.M. SHARP Sale to be held at Western Illinois University Sales Pavilion located 1 mile North of Macomb, turn left 1 mile, turn left to Sales Pavilion. 70 HEAD OF CHAMPIONS - ANGUS, HEREFORDS, SHORTHORNS AND CROSSBREEDS All Steers Must Be In Place By 5:00 P.M. Sale Day Selling Half Brothers to the 1972 Reserve Champion Hereford Steer at the American Royal. Half Brother to the Reserve Champion Open Steer of the 1972 Heart of Illinois Fair, Peoria, Illinois as well as Half Brothers to Steers that Won at County, District and State Fairs in a 4 State Area in 1971 and 1972. These are Great Prospects that Merits Your Attendance Sale Day. This is a Sale that has a Tremendous Reputation for Selling Champions. SPECIAL ATTRACTION! 25 Head of Steers all Half Brothers to the Grand Champion and Reserve Champoin Pens of Steers at the 1972 International in Chicago and The American Royal L. C. Mo. all from Cody, Nebr. Officers of the Western Illinois All Beet Breed Cattleman's Ass'n. president: Glen Werry. Glenviaw Farms, Inc.. Farrainglon. 111. Vice President: N. J. Bennett, Bennett Angus Farms, Lewislown, 111. Treasurer: Allen Watson. Watson Hereford Tarms, Macomb. III. For further information and consignment call BILL CARTER, AUCTIONEER - Lewiaiown. Illinois Area Code 309—668-2806—668-2810 Luncb Served Not Responsible in Case oi Accidents Galesburg Livestock Sales Inc. East Fremont Road — 34M416 Bonded For Your Protection Sole Every Tuesday TUESDAY, DEC. 19, 1972 25 Angus cows PREGNANCY TESTED. 13 Angus cows to calve March 1. 10 Mixed cows and calves. 30 Angus heifers, 450 lbs. 80 Angus steers and heifers. 30 Hereford heifers, 475 lbs. 55 Angus steers, 500 lbs. 22 Angus steers, 400 lbs. 35 Angus steers, 700 lbs. 12 Angus steers, 880 lbs. 15 Charolais crossed steers, 950 lbs. 150 Mixed cattle to be sold in small lots. 300 Feeder pigs, 40-100 lbs. Western Cattle For Private Sale Up Until Sale Time. There Will Be NO Sole On Tuesday, Dec. 26th There Will Be a Regular Sale on TUES., JAN. 2, 1973. — SPECIAL SALE — Native Feeder Calves and Yearlings, Bred Heifers and Cows on SAT. NIGHT, JAN. 6 at 7:00 P.M. MORE CATTLE & HOGS BY SALE TIME FAT CATTLE SALE At 9:00 A.M. Feeder Cattle ior Private Sale Daily Up Until Sate Time Regular Sole Starts At 7:00 P.M. If you have livestock for sale. Call us for an appraisal. REPRESENTATIVES: John Walters Martin M. Swanson Richard Anderson Jay Rice William Reynolds Robert Lindsey. Tom Kilcoin and Carl Steele — Auctioneers PUBLIC SALE A Public Sale of our Used Farm Machinery will be held at the Lot of Lynn Implement Co., at Lynn Center, Illinois, located 24 miles north of Galesburg on Interstate Route 74 to Andover-Cambridge Exit (Route 81) and then one mile west on Route 81 or 15 miles southeast of Moline Airport on Route 150 to Route 81, then east one mile, or nine miles south of the Big Junction of Route 80 and 74 on Route 74 to Andover- Cambridge Exit on Route 81, then one mile west on Route 81, on WED., DEC. 20, 1972 — Beginning at 11:00 a.m. — FARM MACHINERY TRACTORS AND ACCESSORIES—1 John Deere 4010 Diesel w/llke new 15:5x38 rears, wide front end, 3-Pt. hitch; 1 IHC 706 Row Crop, 3-pt. hitch, 16:9x34 rears; 1 Oliver 88 Diesel Tractor; 1 Oliver 770 Gas Tractor w/cultlvator; 1 Cab for 1969 J.D. 4020 Diesel or newer (sharp); 1 Cozy Cab for 4010; 1 John Deere A Tractor; 1 Yakima 3-point Hitch for 'A' Tractor; 3 Sets Duals. TRUCKS—1 1986 El Camino Chevy Pickup, good running condition; 1 1D64 Ford Ranchero Pickup, good, condition. NEW EQUIPMENT—1 4-Section Rotary Hoe with cable hitch; 1 No. 37 Pull-Type 'AG'- Mower. 7-ft. bar; 1 No. 307 Integral Gyramower; 2 No. 307 Pull-Type Gyramower: 1 No. 338 Spring Tooth Harrow; 1 Little Giant Elevator; 1 John Deere 4-Section Harrow with John Deere 931 Harrow Cart; 1 Lindsay Harrow Cart. BALERS—1 IHC No. 4ST; 1 J.D. No. 14T. overhauled; 1 New Holland No. 66. BOATS AND MOTOHS—1 18-ft. Boat & Trailer, with 60-H.P. Gale Motor; 1 Sea King, 20-H.P. Outboard motor PLANTERS—1 J. Deere 490, 6-Row; 1 J. Deere 494, w/Dry Fertilizer and insecticide attachments; 1 John Deere 495 with dry fertilizer and herbicide attachments; 1—1968 John Deere 694AN with herbicide, in perfect condition; Several John Deere 490 Planters. COMBINES—1 1965 J.D. 105, motor overhauled, No. 435 Corn Head, 13-ft. Header & Spreader; 1 John Deere 45 with No. 210 Corn Head & 10-ft. Header, motor overhauled; 1 John Deere No. 55 with 13-ft. Header, M&W Heated control (old style); 1 J.D. No. 55 w/13-ft. Header and M&W Header control, Cab, in good shape; 1 J.D. 12A (sharp). PLOWS—1 John Deere F145, 6-bottom, 16-inch Plow; 1 John Deere 55ABH 4-bottom, 14-inch Plow; 1 John Deere 2-bottom'Pull Plow. DISKS—1 AC 18-ft. Wing Disk; 1 IHC 10-ft. Wheel Disk; 1 Kewanee 10-ft. Wheel Disk; 1 Krause 12-Xt. Wheel Disk; 1 8-ft. Pull Disk. MIXERS—1 Peeo Mixer; 1 Gehl Mixer. SPRAYERS—1 Hanson 200-gallon Sprayer; 1 Twindraulic 150-gallon Sprayer. CULTIVATORS—1 J.D. No. 400 Cultivator; 1 IHC No. 455 for 560; 1 Ford 4-row Cultivator like new; 1 Oliver Cultivator for 88. LAWN AND GARDEN—1 J.D. No. 110 and No. 39 Mower (goodi. LOADERS—1 Stanhoist for J.D., 2-Cylinder; 1 Stanhpist w/Hydro Bucket for 560 (goodr, 1 John Deere 45 Loader. MISCELLANEOUS—1 J.D. No. 707 Gyramower; 1 J.D. N Spreader; 1 Winpower Hoe; 1 Lindsay 4-section Harrow & Cart; 1 New Holland No. 330 Spreader; 1 New Idea Mounted Sheller; Midwest Plow Harrows: lti-ft. Aluminum Gates; Hog Waterers; Motors; Used Tractor Rear Tires (all sizes); 18.4x34. 10-ply Tires on wheels, good; 18.4x26 Rear Tires, excellent; 16:9x26 Rice Tires; 1 Hay Head; 1 Brillion 11-ft. Muleher (wheels); 1 Brillion 2-row Stalk Cutter; 1 MM Sheller, PTO; 1 Oliver 74S Sheller; Heaters; Hay Forks; 1 Shultz Shredder; Well Repair & Supplies; Soil Pipe Fittings; Hardware Items. MUc»llsneou» From Hal* to Bollf to What Have You DeBaile Bro*. will Sell John Deera No. 16 Corn Plantar Hitch — OTHER ITEMS MAY BE ADDED BY SALE DATE — TERMS: CASH ' Not R«»pon*ibla for Accidanti Bank Financing Available on Ground* by Stata Bank oi Coal Valley. Number 8y *tem will ba u««d So Regtaier Early. LUNCH STAND ON THE GROUNDS Lynn Implement Co., Owners Aucuor,,.,.: ^Qjjgj D L ^roS^?.^i^^a?*7a ^VlO *t*and ROGER JOHNSON. Caxnbrldaa 837-5746. CUrka: DALE JOHNSON, Cambridge 837-226J

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