Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on April 18, 1973 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 18, 1973
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

3 W X a ft. tsi a, 3 t Signal Snapped Two unidentified men inspect damage to a stop signal pole at Henderson and North streets which was knocked to the street Tuesday at 2:28 p. m. by a car driven by Rodney Muiray, 20, 1461 Lindsey Lane. Police said the accident occurred when the brakes on Murray's car failed and his car struck one driven by Christina A. Johnson, 16, 373 Ccdumbus Ave., then veered into the pole. Murray was cited for driving with faulty brakes. G>rpus Christ! Church Lists Activity During Easter Week Confessions .will_be heard Thursday at 12:10 p.m. and at Corpus C^iristi Oiurdi during Holy Week on Thursday from 3:30^ p.m. and following services at 8:30 p.m.; Friday from 10:30 a.m. until noon and 7:30 p.m.; Saturday from 10:30 a.m. until noon and from 3-5:30 p.m. Cnifessions will not be heard after 5:30 p.m. Holy Saturday. Holy Week services include a penitential service Wednesday at 7 p.m.; Mass Holy concelebrated Mass at 7 p.m. Conmiemoration of the Passion and Death of Christ will be observed at a 3 p.m. service Good Friday, and Stations of the Cross will be observed at 7 p.m. Easter vigil services will be held Holy Satiuday at 7 p.m., followed by a Mass at 7:45 p.m. Easter Sunday Masses will be at 6:30 a.m., 8 a.m., 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. Christian Church Gardening Talk Maundy Services ToBe Thursday Are Scheduled Rev. Ralph Bennett will deliver the communion meditation, "We Need an Easter," when traditional Maundy Thursday Tenebrae services are held at First Christian Church, Broad and North streets, at 7:30 p.m. , The events of Christ's crucifixion. and resurrection will be portrayed in hymns, anthems and scripture reading. Four choirs will participate, and soloists will be Sue Johnson, Bruce DeVoss, Ken Goad and Will Jewsbury. Readers will be Henry Stone, John Cable, Eva Seller, Kenneth Farris, Ray Hays, Ted Kalb, Al Smith, Elizabeth Kalb, Carl Sandberg and Don Billups. Music dh%ctor of the church is James Musolf. Delay Hearing ONEIDA - The Illinois Conunerce Commission has again granted the Burlington Northern Railroad a delay in hearings in Springfield concerning the proposed closing of two rail crossings in Oneida. Oneida Mayor Donald Moffitt has been notified the hearing scheduled for Thursday has been rescheduled to May 24. Heart Stabbed Two gardening and insect control specialists will meet Thursday with interested homeowners at the Home Savings and Loan Assn. Community Room to discuss gardening techniques. The session, which is open to the public, will be held from 1-3 p.m. Dr. Joe Vandermark, University of Illinois vegetable specialist, will present a program on vegetable gardening. His remarks will be directed at those with limited gardening experience, but he will also discuss gardening problems with the more experienced gardeners. Library to Clo8e The Galesburg Public Library will be closed on Good Friday, Mrs. Margaret Morris, librarian, announced today. Hot, Cold Spots NEW YORK (UPI) - The highest temperature reported to the National Weather Service Tuesday exclusive of Alaska and Hawaii was 89 degrees at Brownsville, Tex. Today's low was 20 degrees at Lakeview, Ore. GQlesburg Register-MoiLCkilesbufQ. III. Wednesdo April 18. 1971 „3 Walker^ GOP Senators Progress on Roads This Year By BXXB&Kt KIECKHDBf^R SMMNOIPIELD (UPl)-The ptoffOMd QUnois MiplrfcnMi^ tal Utanty system^ once a grand vistoti ai nearfy 2,000 miles ol stetMNiHt aupeifiigh^ ways, cfiss^inissiiig downstate, has beooRMi mired in a politi' eal squabMe between Gov. Daniel Walk^ and Senate Re- ptibUeans. tile <eud makes it inci^as-^ Ifigly unlikely that any substantial amount of work will be done on the road neitwork during titis construction sea- TliE CORE of the probl^ is that Walker has not yet decided how much ol (he system he wonts built. And, while he deddes, he has frozen tthe entire imgram by taking it out Q< the Department of Transportetion's biddif« pKh cess. Senate GOP memhen, meanwhile, htve introduced legisMkm whMi would have the state ge aheed with ms' jof segineflts ti the neb^ofk. The im|»asse reached new heights 'niesday, as the goV' emor's office called the GOP freeway program "fiscally irresfmnaible.'' That plan, introduced into (he Senate last weekend, caUed for |681 million of appnifxriations vMiich the senators said would fund construction on several "priority" freeway links. INCLUDED IN the Republican bilils are tegs between the Tri State TVUlway and the Wis- oonshi border; a segment of the centred Illinois e^qnesaMray numing from Springfield to Quincy; a north-south route between Reckford and Decatur with a link at interstate M; a Southeiti Illinois expressway ftuinkig through CafhOMMe; and other roads between Peoria and Quincy, Danville and Lawraiceville, Roefclord and East DUbuque, end the qtiad-citles and the western end of the East-West Tolliwiay. "Suffk5ient money is readily available for building these highways," the senators said in a statement, "including 1560 million in unspent funds from the highway bond issue." Walker's press secretary Norton Kay, after checking with the Department of Trans- pariatim, said the Senate GOP figures are wrong on two counts. FIRST, HE SAID, the roads (hey propose would cost 1922.1 million and not fUSL milUon as listed in their bills. Second, the transpoitBtion bond fund contains ody $381.6 million which has not already been appropriated, Kay said. The difference between (he $381.6 million available in the land and the 1922.1 million needed to pay for the GOP- protposed road buMding, Kay said, is $540.9 million. "To raise the additional $540.9 million the gas tax would have to be raised by 3.5 cents per gallon over the next four years. To pay for it in one year would require a 14- to 15«ent -aHgallon increase in the gas tax," Kay said. "The Reput^oan program is fiscally irresponsible. Ihe governor is o|iposed and will continue to oppose such a statewide gas tax increase." KAY DID NOT, however, in- idcate what Walker will propose as regards the supple- mentid freeway system. Rather, he said the deci^on might take another two weeks. However, Walker has said for at least a month that he would announce decisions on the freoAvay system "within two wedra." The Republicans also criticized Walker for his delay in making up his mind. "It is nearing six months now since Governor WaUcer was elected) yet he has done nothing to* ward conthMiing (he badly needed fk'eeway program ini­ tiated by the previous admin- is/inXkn," the senators said, "in fact, Governor Walker has stopped what had been started. "II tiie program was resumed today, we wouU stiU lose another entire building year in getting these highways built because bidding requirements would preclude work in ti^ construction season." TRANSPORTATION department officials said Walker still ootdd salvage half the construction season if he decides within, the next few weeks which segments of the system wHl be built. If he does hot, they said, it will be virtually impossible to complete any substantial wnk on the system during 1973, Panel Recommends Three Plans to Fund Education SPRINGFIELD (UPI) - A special conmiittee appointed by Schools Superbtendent Michael Bakalis to investigate new ways to fund education in Illinois says it could not agree on any one plan. Instead, the panel Tuesday recommended to Bakalis three possible funduig alternatives and suggested he pick one of them for forwardhig to the state legislature. The most popular of the three proposals was for full funding by the state of elementary and secondary education. A similar plan proposed earlier this year in the House, according to Speaker W. Robert Blair, R- Park Forest, would have required a doubling <rf the state income tax. That alternative drew support from seven of the 17 committee members. Five voted for a formula for state aid to individual school districts based on how heavily each district taxes itself to support education. And two members voted for a re-' vised version of the current formula, which divides s t a t e money among districts largely on the basis of how many students attend school. Three members of the panel apparenUy did not vote for any of the three alternatives. Each of the plans, the report said, is uitended to reduce the current ineqaulity of education- ar funding resulting from reliance on local property taxes as the primary means of educational support. The system means, the report said, "access to revenue for education in Illinois is primarily a function of the place of one's residence." In other words, a student In a poor district is likely to experience poorer educational opportunity than a student living in a wealthy district, the report said. That concept of funding recently has been challenged, and upheld, in federal courts. Bakalis's panel, however, said the situation represents not only a judicial problem but a "moral and education" one, as well. Despite their failure to agree on a funding alternative, the report said; the panel members unanimously recommended that the state take primary responsibility for educational funding. The members also suggested tlilt half the normal growth in state revenues and 60 per cent of Illinois' federal revenue sharing money be devoted to education over the next five years. The committee was headed by G. Alaii Hickrod, professor of educational admhiistration at Illinois State University, and included representatives of college education departments, local school districts, Bakalis' office and the Illinois Education Association. Area Elections: Upsets in Peoria Mom Kills Daughter To Break Husband's %U' PEORIA (UPI) - Mrs. Donna White thought her ex- husband held some sort of spell over her 4-year-old daughter, Renee Hall, so she stabbed the girl to death to break it, a Peoria detective told a coroner's jury Tuesday. PecMia Det. Sgt. Robert Walker, testifying at an inquest into the stabbing of the girl, said, "She (Mrs. White) thought that this spell was being cast by the husband and . . . she figured it would be best to do away with her." The girl's ^andparents, Mr. and Afrs. Joseph Hall, discovered the body April 11. The .couple, parents of Mrs. White, did not appear at the inquest, but submitted a statement saying that Mrs. White had been living with them and came to thejr room about 6 a. m. April 11 and told them she had killed her daughter. An autopsy report said the girl had been stabbed five times in the heart with a six-inch knife. Mrs. White, 35, has been charged with murder. She was in Peoria St. Francis Hospital recovering from slash wounds in both wrists. (Continued From Page 2) the village board. He ran for the post vacated by Robert Trone, who chose not to seek re-election. Cecil and Young were incumbents. BiggsviJUe BIGGSVILLE - Incumbent Village deirk Frank Jones was the top vote-getter in Tuesday's elections here, receiving 76 votes to retain the job he was appointed to about two years ago. Jones' only chall^enger was his brother-in-law, Ed Hill, who received a single write-in vote. "I don't know who did it," Jones remarked, "unless it was my wife." A total of 88 voters cast ballots in Tuesday's election, returning two incumbent trustees to their seats. ELECTED PRESIDENT of the village board was Max Lent, who received 52 votes! Both Lant and his opponent, Michael McGraw, who tallied 33 votes, were making their first bid for the office. Re-elected trustees were Raymond Renard, 61 votes, and Parker Hull, 57 votes. A newcomer on the board, Robert Price, received 31 votes. Unsuccessful candidates for trustee were Franklin Jacobs, 31 votes; Ralph Glenn, 32, and Harold "Bill" Hull, 16. Little campaigning preceded the election, although the 88 ballots cast was 27 more than in the village election two years ago and nearly three times the number of voters who participated four years ago, according to officials. Alpha ALPHA—Gene • Collingwood, who has sierved the past 17 years as president of the Alpha Village Board of Trustees, was re-elected Tuesday, de- featuig Independent Party candidate Oiauncey F. Malcolm Jr. Collingwood, who ran on the Citizens' Party ticket,, received 216 votes, and Malcolm received 93. A total of 313 votes were cast. Archie Peterson, Citizens' Party, was returned as village clerk, defeating Robert Snyder, an Independent Party candidate, 237 to 67. Peterson has held the post for the past 12 years. Citizens* Party candidates also made a clean sweep of the election for trustees. Winners were Roy R. Barton, 182 votes; Raymond W. Morland, 175 votes, and newcomer Wilbur Gainey, 184 votes. Unsuccessful Independent Party candidates for trustee were Kenneth Barton, brother of Roy Barton, 127 votes; Genevieve McKee, 130, and Macy Nelson, 115. Roseville ROSEVILLE — Incumbent J. C. Bagley was re-elected Tuesday as president of the Roseville Village Board of Trustees. Bagley received 160 «6tes, displayhig little trotd)le hi de- featuig write-m candidate Marion Lewis, Who had 60 votes. A total of 249 votes were cast. William Miller received 222 votes to be re-elected village clerk. In the bids for trustee, Ernest Guthrie, who was ap- pomted to the board after John Carlberg resigned, was elected to complete Carlberg's unexpired term with 220 votes. Gary Green received five write-in votes for the unex­ pired term. Other victorious trustees were incumbents Billy Jenkins, 200 votes; Dale Lybarger, 211, and Paul Perrine, 194. Gary Green received 45 write- in votes in the contest for 4- year trustee. WoodhuU WOODHULL - A write-in candidate for village trustee was victorious here Tuesday — the first time in more than 15 years. Don Nelson received 129 votes for the position. Races for village board president and clerk were uncontested, with the incumbents re-elected. Lloyd Carlson, president, who had been appointed to fill an unexpired term, received 197 votes. Walter E. Minder, who has been clerk four terms, received 222 votes. Other trustees elected to serve 4-year terms are Richard L. Taylor, 197 votes, and incumbent Gilbert Johnson, 173 votes. Defeated were Larry Baysinger, 68 votes, and write-in candidate Donald McDowell, 89 votes. A total of 238 ballots were cast. Viola VIOLA — Two unopposed candidates won election here Tuesday as president and clerk of the village iMard. Incumbent Ivan Cooper, president, received 207 votes, and Mrs. Agnes Mack, a newcomer, received 210 votes for clerk. New trustees are Otis Mack, 201; Jack Watson, 202, and Richard Wilson, 184. All three will serve four years. Mrs. Sam (Barbara) Kugler was elected to fill the unex­ pired term of former trustee Jimmie Adams, who resigned for health reasons. Mrs. Kugler, who received 135 votes, will serve two years. Defeated was write-in candidate Jess Robbins with 77 votes. A total of 242 ballots were cast. Henderson HENDERSON - A total of 49 ballots were cast here in Tuesday's election with two unopposed candidates for president and clerk of tiie village board. Peebles Party candidates elected were Robert Allen, president, 41 votes; Philip H. Ulm, clerk, 42 votes, and Phyllis Fields, trustee, ,35 votes. Elected trustees from the Independent Party were Jerry. Waymouth, 32 votes, and Harold Sherwood, 37 votes. Trustees will serve 4-year terms. North Henderson NORTH HENDERSON Virgil! Farm, mcumbent president of the Village Board of Trustees, Tuesday defeated write-in candidate Mrs. Shirley Nail by 20 votes. Farm received 36 votes to Mrs. Nail's 16. Also defeating a write-in was incumbent clerk Mrs. Frances Higbee, who received 42 votes to Mrs. Barbara Hall's 11 votes. Elected to serve 4-year terms as trustees were James Tucker, 46 votes, William Miller, 44, and Gary McDowell, 43. James Nally, who received 39 votes, was defeated. A total of 65 ballots were cast. New Windsor NEW WINDSOR - Incumbent Village Board President LaVerne Nelson Tuesday defeated a write-in candidate, Lowell Selman, by 105 votes. Nelson received 132 votes to Selman's 27. Re-elected clerk was Arnold Roquet, with 153 votes of the 184 ballots cast. New trustees from the Peoples Party are James Newton, 132, and John Myers, 104; re-elected from the Independent Party was incumbent Peter McVeigh with 129 votes. James Peterson, Peoples Party, was defeated. He received 97 votes. Yates City YATES CITY — New president of the Village Board of Trustees is Neil Waiters, a former trustee. He ran unopposed Tuesday and received 99 votes from the 137 ballots cast. , • ;• Incunibent clerk Frances T. Johnson, also unoi^sed, received ilO votes. She will serve four years. Trustees elected from the Peop^s Party were Dale Sherman, 76 votes, and Richard Gorham, 91. Incumbent John Payton, also on the Peoples Party, lost with 72 votes. The Independent Party candidate elected trustee was George Clark, who received 76 votes. Other Independent Party candidates were Ronald Hess, 20 votes, and Lloyd Turner, 39 votes. Farmingtoii FARMINGTON - Incumbents running on the Independent Citizens Party ticket Tuesday were defeated by Citizens Party candidates for the three top posts on the City Council. R. James Hurst defeated Tony Columbia, 3-term mayor, 869-571. Hurst won in all three wards. Roger Woodcock, a college student, snatched the city clerk's position from mcum­ bent Marion Butler, 751 to 681. Two of the three wards went for Woodcock. Don Saunders defeated Norma Yeast 766 to 657 for city treasurer. Elected aldermen were Gladys Miller, First Ward; incumbent Virgil Hedden, Second Ward, and Walter Major, Third Ward. Gladys Miller received 231 votes. Her opponents, Louis J Walker and write-in Raymond Fulton, received 94 and 44 votes. Hedden defeated John Stanfel Jr. 360 to 166. Major, receiving 280 votes, defeated Lyale L. Capron, 184 votes, and Bill lepson. Independent Party, who received 60 votes. Fairview FAIRVIEW - Voters here Tuesday approved issmng 160,000 in bonds to pay part of the cost of constructmg a sanitary sewer system. The vote was 205 to 17. A loah of $360,000 to help finance the project was granted last week by the Farmers Home Admlq&tration. In an uncontested race for village board president, George Nott was re-elected. Incumbent village clerk, Barbara K. Combs, defeated Joan Hilton and Kermit Volhnar. The mcumbent received 127 votes. Miss Hilton 13 and Vollmar 50 votes. Gerald Hilton, Frederick Powell and Joe Tiezzi were elected trustees. Joy JOY — Three trustees were elected to Joy Village Board in the only contest in Tuesday's village election. Elected to 4-year terms were William McKanna and Clifford Wakeland, newcomers, and Carl Dixon Jr., an incumbent. Howard Wilken, a newcomer, was defeated. McKanna received 43 votes; Wakeland 44 votes; Dixon 34 votes, and Wilken 23 votes. Rex Mclntire was re-elected to a fourth term as board president. He was unopposed as was Curtis Coberly, a newcomer, who was elected village clerk. Mclnture received 51 votes and Coberly tallied 55. Keithsburg KEITHSBURG - Mayor Elmer Ferguson was re-elected to another term Tuesday in Keithsburg's uncontested city election. He received 122 complimentary votes. Others elected were Madolin Stevens, city clerk, 95 votes, and Clifford Tweed, city treasurer, 123 votes. Tweed is an incumbent. Carroll Reid didn't seek re-election as city clerk. Aldermen elected were Larry Bamhouse, 25 votes, and Russ Downey, 22 votes. First Ward; Gerald McLee, 51 votes, and Lewis Miller, 47 votes, second Ward, and Clyde Cooper, 51 votes, and John Cooper, 53 votes, Third Ward. Prairie City PRAIRIE CITY - Candidates for Prairie City Village Board posts were unopposed in Tuesday's election. Ralph , McFadden was re-elected village board president. Also elected were Mrs. Dorothy Stoneking, village clerk, and David Phelps, George Sherman and Warren Thurman, trustees. the good eggs m baskets, boxes and nests, dramatically natural, enhanced with tiny flowers and gingham bows- great choice for easier baskets or a "touch-of-spring" accent. THE TOP DRAWER open 9:30 to 5:00 daily except friday to 9:00 p.m. 433 east main phone 343-8919 4 aie ^...TlMETOGIVE Anderson florists "Soy Hoppy Eaiter With Flowers" FREE DELIVERY —30 DAY CHARGE 128 N. BROAD —DIAl 3424121

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free