The Edwardsville Intelligencer from Edwardsville, Illinois on August 2, 1976 · Page 3
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The Edwardsville Intelligencer from Edwardsville, Illinois · Page 3

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Edwardsville, Illinois
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Monday, August 2, 1976
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Page 3
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Monday, August 2,1976 EDWARDSVILLE (ll) INTELLIGENCER Page 3 Booooommm! A Yankee fires a cannon at Southern soldiers attempting to scale a strategic hill. Glen Fesf Civil War Reenactment (I Photo) Rebs Battle but Fall Again Moaning in agony, a young ing Rebel soldier is helped from the'field by a companion and a medic (I Photo) 1 Triad High School Calendar Registration Slated MONDAY Public Meetings --Troy City Council, 7:30 pm., city hall --Grantfork Village Board, 7 p.m., village offices --Williamson Village Board, 7 p.m., village offices --Worden Village Board, 7:iO p.m., village offices --Livingston Village Board, 7:30 p.m., village offices Community Events --Edwardsville Alcholics Anonymous and AL-Anon, 8 p^m., VetsOffice Gets Grant The Office of Veteran Affairs at Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville has been awarded $38,116 to provide services for veterans at the University. The grant, known as the Veterans Cost of Instruction Program, is a yearly fund given to colleges and universities which maintain a certain number of veterans throughout the year, according to Roy Brown of Edwardsville, a student worker in the Veteran Affairs Office. "For the nearly 2,000 veterans on the SIU-E campus, we have been given the grant primarily to provide services for them," he said. The major project that the Veterans Affairs Office must maintain is that of an outreach program to veterans in the Madison county area. "We have to inform the veterans of the opportunities available to them at SIU-E. The money we receive from the Office of Health, Education and Welfare is dependent upon that program," Brown said. Besides the outreach program, the veterans are provided academic counseling. "We have two full-time manpower people in the Admissions Office to advise veterans who wish to take advantage of what the University has to offer," Brown said. According to Brown, this year's grant had been cut from the amount received last year. "A bill was introduced in Congress asking for more money, but we didn't receive it," he said. The reason for the reduction was that more colleges and universities applied for money this year, according to Brown. St. Andrew's Episcopal Church SIU-E Schedule --UCB Fine Arts Exhibit: Bill Montgomery, photos, University Center, First Floor --UCB Artists Reception, 7:30 p.m., University Center Opapi Lounge-Goshen Room --MRF Concert: Cleveland Orchestra String Quartet, 8:30 p.m., University Center Meridian Room TUESDAY Public Meetings --Madison County Highways Committee, 10 a.m., courthouse annex --Madison County Central Services Committee, 3:30 p.m., courthouse --Madison County License Committee, 4:30 p.m., 219 N. Main St. --Edwardsville City Council, 7:30 p.m., city hall --Glen Carbon Village Board, 7:30 p.m..village hall --Hamel Village Board, 7 p. m., village hall --Water District Public Meeting, 7 p.m.. American Legion Hall, Carpenter Road SIU-E Schedule --MRF Concert- Judy Collins, 8.30 p.m.. MRF Site Community Events --Free Blood Pressure Check, Medicare Pharmacy, 15 p.m., 101 N. Main St. --Slim-Talk, 7 p.m., open meeting, St. John's Methodist Church --TOPS (Take off Pounds Sensibly), 7 p.m., St. John's Methodist Church States Theme Of Municipal Band Concert IOE Honors Joe Lucco Rep. Joe E. Lucco was recognized recently by the Illinois office of Education as a "friend of education." The award is given to members of the state legislature each year for their sponsoring and support of legislation favorable to education. This is the second time in his two years in the legislature that Lucco has received the recognition. "Music of the States of These United States" will be the theme of the concert given by the Edwardsville Municipal Band at 8 p.m. Thursday at City Park. The first half of the concert will begin with the "Massachusetts Bay Tercentenary", a piece out of early America. It will be followed by "The Hills of Wyomin' " and "Portrait of the Land," by Illinois composer J. Mark Quirni. A medley of the "Tennessee Waltz," "Beautiful Ohio," and "Missouri Waltz," will be played, followed by "The Yellow Rose of Texas" and "Deep in the Heart of Texas." Completing the first half will be John Philip Sousa's "New Mexico March." Aftei intermission, the band will play the "Indiana State Band," march, followed by a medley from the musical, "Oaklahoma." The "Pennsylvania Polka," "The Midnight Sun," "Blue Hawaii" ind the "Illinois" march will round out the evening. The concession stand will be operated by the Nazarene Young People's Society. Triad High School registration for the 1976-77 school year will be from 8:30 a.m. to noon, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Aug. 16 in the school library. Registration will also take place from 8:30 a.m. to noon and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Aug. 17. Fees are payable at the time of registration. Book rental will be $12 for students taking fewer than 4.75 credits, $13 for those taking from 4.75 to 5.25 credits and $14 for students taking 5.25 credits and above. Insurance premiums will be $7.50 for all students except those playing football, who will pay $12. All athletes must buy appropriate school insurance, or present certification of other adequate insurance coverage. Industrial education courses require a $5 materials fee and arts and crafts courses a $2.50 fee per semester. Towel service will be available at a cost of $6.60 per year. Yearbook pictures will be ta- Award Honors Mrs. Hudlin A new award has been established with the Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville Foundation, according to Charles Schweizer, director of the Foundation. The Myrtle J. Hudlin Award has been established at the University by Lucille Hudlin McClelland in honor of her mother, Myrtle J. Hudlin. Dr. McClelland resides a,t 27 Vnider- mere Place, St. Louis. The recipient of the $50 annual award must be a SIUE faculty member "whose scholarship, activities and personal example contribute to a greater understanding of and sensitivity to human and ethnic relationships within the University and the larger community surrounding the University." Another award established by Dr. McClelland when sine was dean of the SIUE School of Nursing, has been broadened in scope. Originally known as the Edward W. Hudlin Award in Nursing, the title of the award has beein renamed the Edward W. Hudlin Award. Each recipient of the $50 award must be a SIUE student whose scholarship and-or activities and personal example contributes to a greater understanding of and sensitivity to human and ethnic relationships within the University and to the larger community. A committee appointed by George W. Linden, chairman of the department of philosophical studies at the University, will establish the criteria for the selecton of the recipients of both awards. ken at the time of registration. Seniors will be notified of appointment times. The cost of the underclassmen package will be $3.50. All freshmen and transfer students must have a physical examination. These forms should be turned in at the time of registration. The school nurse will be present at registration to collect physical examination cards. New students who have not worked out a schedule of classes should come to the high school Aug. 10 to Aug. 13 and meet with a guidance counselor. No schedule changes can be made at this time. It was a glorious battle, but the Rebs lost again. (The reenactment of a civil war fight called the "battle of Judy Creek," held in conjunction with Glen Carbon's annual Glen Fest celebration Saturday, was indeed realistic. (The 2nd and 16th Missouri Infantry State Guard Civil War Reenactment Group remained faithful to historical details of dress, weapons and battle tactics. (Those who watched the pitched battle on a field beside Judy Creek in Glen Carbon Saturday saw what they might have seen in a North - South skirmish more than a hundred years ago. (And a reporter covering the even might have fantasized that he was Matthew Brady, recording the scene on film for posterity.) Soldiers of the Southern de- tatchment seemed a bit nervous as they camped in a wooded area near the creek and by jim broadway editor of the intelligencer waited to meet the enemy. They numbered just about 20 --about the same as the Yankee contingent. Their mission was to take a strategic hill. They would be at a disadvantage, easy targets in the field below for the bluecoats waiting on higher ground. Moreover, the lads in gray were poorly armed. Some carried only handguns. Riflemen were low on ammunition. They were one weapon short for the number of their troops. The unarmed Reb was a youth of no more than 12; he carried the Confederate banner. The Northern troops knew of the impending Rebel advance. Skylab Commander at Parks College Astronaut to Address Grads MARRIAGE LICENSES Strickland, Michael Joseph, Edwardsville: Keeling, Madonna Lee, Edwardsville. Thole, David A., Highland; Vulliet, Melanie, Highland. Marine Col. Gerald P. Carr (retired), commander of the last and longest Skylab mission, was scheduled to be the main speaker and to receive an honorary degree at commencement exercises at Parks College of St. Louis University today. Carr was to receive an honorary doctor of science degree. The college reported it would confer 76 bachelor of science degrees. Seniors Planning Trip to Nauvoo The Edwardsville Senior Citizen Center, 1003 N. Main St., is planning a trip to historic Nauvoo Sept. 3 and 4. The tour is planned for Grape Festival time there. Buses will leave the center at 7:30 a.m. Sept. 3 and return to Edwardsville the following evening about 6:30. The trip will include a visit to Haeger Potteries in Macomb, where craftsmen produce gift ware. Burglars Fail, Damage Told By City Police Burglars were apparently unsuccessful in their attempt to enter the Budget Food Store on Saturday, according to Edwardsville police. Police discovered a hole knocked in a reinforced glass doorway into the food co-op, located in the old Lincoln School building at 1210 N. Main St. No apparent entry was made, according to police. Cindy Becker of 207 McKinley Ave. told police that someone shattered the back window of her car Saturday evening. The window is valued at $160. Gerald L. Kaser of 1109 Longfellow Ave. told police that the center hubs of his car tires were stolen on Sunday. The wheel hubs are valued at $60. City firemen were called to the Thomas Zagel residence, 1009 Grand Ave., Saturday afternoon to extinguish a mattress fire. The blaze was con- find to the bedroom, according to Fire Chief Edward Coolbaugh. The $48 fee' includes two meals, lodging, transportation, and a local guide. To make reservations, contact Lucille McClean at the center, phone 656-0300. Kathy Swift Gets Nursing Degree Kathy Swift, daughter of Col. and Mrs. Robert Swift of Edwardsville, is one of 78 students who graduated Saturday from the Hospital School of Nursing. Miss Swift, a 1972 graduate of Prince George, Va., County Senior High School, also attended the Univesity of kansas. Burl Ives to Sing At EIU Parents Day Entertainer Burl Ives, an all- conference football player at Eastern Illinois University during the late 1920s, will present a Parents Day concert Oct. 2 at EIU. The singer will appear at 8 p.m. in Lantz Gymnasium. Ticket orders are being accepted now but will not be filled until about Sept. 1. WWI Veterans Plan Meeting Veterans of World Wa I Barracks 977 and Auxiliary will meet at 1 p.m. Wednesday at the VFW on Marine Road. Refreshments will be served after the meeting and games will be played. Any WWI veteran and his wife.or veterans' widows are welcome to attend our meetings. Quercus Club Meeting Thursday Members of the Quercus Grove Women's Club and guests who have reservations for the Plantation Playhouse have been asked to meet at 6 p.m. Thursday at Quercus Grove Park. Westward Expansion Museum to Open The new Museum of Westward Expansion will open at 9 a.m. Aug. 10 at the Jefferson National Expansion Memorial on the St. Louis riverfront. Among items at the museum is a 600-by-15-foot mural depict- They were fully armed, each with a rifle and plenty of am munition. From their high position, they surveyed the battlefield. They were confident. They had a plan. Allow the Rebels to advance to the middle of the field, then rip at them with rifle fire and send cavalry troops to cut off their retreat. And they had a cannon. A beautiful piece with a booming voice and deadly accuracy. The North waited. The South advanced. In a column of twos, the Rebels marched along a wooded path that led them on to the battlefield, their banner raised as high as their hopes and their courage. They spread out on the field and advanced in groups of four and five. Booommm! The cannon spoke with fire and smoke, and the Rebs flattened themselves on the ground below. A line of bluecoats rose up in the tall weeds at the foot of the hill. Their rifles cracked in unison, and a few rebels fell. A medic and a nurse rushed to the aid of the wounded Southerners. One was helped frofti the field hi agony. Another was comforted where he fell dying. Booommm! The battlefield was rocked by another camion blast. Yankee cavalrymen circled behind the Rebs and fired upon them with handguns. The ill-equipped Rebs fought on. Two bluecoats fell from the line at the base of the hill. A cavalryman was dropped from his mount. Another Yankee fell to a' Southern sword in hand-to-hand combat. But the Rebels faced inevitable defeat. All but a half-dozen were cut down, wounded or dead, by the time they fired their last round of ammunition. Their courage remained to the end; they had lost the means to fight, but not the will. The smoke from the battle hung low over the field when the rebel band surrendered. The strategic Yankee outpost above the field at Judy Creek remained intact. The bluecoats had won, but they had learned by hard experience of the courage and fighting spirit of Johnny Reb. SIU-E Program Ponds Under Study Astronaut Carr ing the two-year journey of le- wis and Clark. Also on display are dioramas displaying nineteenth century America. Zoning Board Requests Made Bernard and Lellie Kuehn and Dorothy a,nd Jacob Schmidt requested a special use permit from the Madison Conn- ty Zoning Board of Appeals to divide a 4.5 acre tract of land into two parcels in am Agricultural District in Jarvis Township. The petitioners also requested a special use permit and a variation in order to divide the property to build two residences. Edward B. Shafer and Arthur Vogt Jr. requested a specit.1 use per to place a mobile home on a farm in an Agricultural District in St. Jacob Township. Lester and Helen Reigel requested a special use permit to place a double wide mobile home on property in an Agricultural District in St. Jacob Township. The zoning board will make on the site hearings on the requests on Aug. 12 The chemical composition of salty, briny ponds is being studied by two high school students who are working this summer at Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville. Both students received grants sponsored by the American Chemical Society. Gerald Peppers and Portia Jeffers, who are seniors at Lincoln High School in East St. Louis, are working in the SIU-E chemistry department on Project Catalyst, according to David Rands, professor of chemistry and supervisor of the project. "The program is for students who come from culturally and economically disadvantaged backgrounds," Rands said. "They must have stated their interest and 'shown their ability in chemistry to be selected for the project," he said. Each of the students was assigned to an ongoing project in the department. Project Catalyst involves the determination and calculation of dissolved oxygen in salt waters, according to Professor Rands. "Studying this kind of system is an indicator of the biological activity in the ponds," he said. Professor Rands' original work, with the assistance of a friend, was done in the Bahamas in salt mines. Together , they studied the chemical salts in ponds for the salt works. Today Rands is doing more research through the project for the works, In doing so, he is duplicating the salty, briny w-aters found in the Bahamas salt works for Project Catalyst. Later these results will be applied to help out in the Bahamas, according to Rands. Also helping with the project is Ron Buettner, a university student 'majoring in chemistry. "He tois been a great help to Peppers and Miss Jeffers, who spend as many as seven hours a day in the laboratory," Professor Rands said. This is the second year for tb.e grant which provides opportunities for high school students, according to Professor Rands. "It is good experience for them, and gives them an idea about what our department has to offer them," he said. Staunton School Workshop Set The Staunton Public School 1976-77 school year will begin with a workshop for teachers and staff Friday, Aug. 27. Students will begin school with a half-day of class Aug. 30. Buses will run approximately the same routes and at the same time as last year. Buses will run immediately following 10:30 a.m. dismissal Aug. 30. Seniors are to register for classes, make final schedule arrangements and pay their fees at the same time they have their senior pictures taken. Juniors are to register from 8 a.m. until noon Aug. 25. Sophomores are to register from 8 a.m. until noon Aug. 26 and freshmen from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Aug. 26. Fees are to be paid at the time of registration. Students entering the ninth grade are required by state law to have a physical and dental examination prior to enrollment. Football practice will begin Aug. 18. All students going out for football must have a physical examination before their first practice. EWSPAPERl

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