Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on April 18, 1973 · Page 31
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 31

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 18, 1973
Page:
Page 31
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Tiny Moth Called Culprit in Skyrocketing Prices for Lumber 8AN tllAKCllSCO (Ut»I) A tilty IMUI A ^lth A VtlfACi<N|i Aflpttttt for iMthing Init tmt lii iif» htf bicn niffled M a culprit in the ^ skyroekettttg prices tt American tiffltMf. White the insect doesn't rival the Japanese as a consumer of lumber products, eiq)ert8 blame the tussock moth for timber losses worth between $9 mlllten and |W miltton this year. The bliiest preblem In dealing with the tussock moth is that the only successful killer found so tar is a whiff of Dtyr. the ehemieai is banned by the federal government. Testimony to a Senate sub' committee hearing arguments on proposed leililttkm to bm log exports to ia|>M» estimated that 400.100 •erti «f prime tifflberlaml in eaetem Oregon and WMhliigton are threatened by the insect that looki like any oM hOMwhold variety moth. WUliam E. llazeltine, an OroviUe, Calif., entomologlit, told the subeeittmittee in a written itatement that the esti* mated h»i ol timber tfoem't In* elude the imptet on future pro> ductien through death ol imal! trees. Nor does it cover the time lag in replanting and the hatards to streams due to erosion when infected trees are removed. ^ Oregon Gov. Tom MeCall has made an urgent reipiest to the Environmental Protection Agency to allow • DDT offensive against the tussock moth. Without DDT, he said local millers will start running short of logs for their operations and trees killed by the moths would create a "very critical" fire hazard. GQlesbuffl Register-Moil. GalesbufQJII. Wednesday, April 18, 1973 3! Mud Buries Mm^s Dream In California (Continued From Page Sd) Haieltine aaid that timber lort t» «li types of foresi insects afflounti to 10 billion board feet a year, times more than annual exftorts to Japan. "If our concern is limited only to export," he said, "the choice might be to reduce exports. "However, another alterna­ tive exists, and thii is to prevent or reduce the loss to bisects and thereby make up for the exports. "This way, we could have our cake, and eat it too, for a while at least." Sugarcane was first brought to North America around 1725. Save Up To ^2'' With Coupons In This Ad And ONE nO.OO Purchdse ^-Day Special Kroger Mild Whit* UquM Detergent 38 ta-oz. BTU R «a .rrlM47« MMy SpKlal Cannon Wtltl* Waavo Dishcloths ^.'770 V .a 660 T'DaySpMlalAswrttd Pliyballs T.Day SpMlalUrgaSPeInt Pinwhaels ^^^'290 Wisk... mi2S(f X UquW Wisk H $2.69 X Hom* PrM* asinar .'irMIO Lancer's Rose 5TH »3:29 Old Decanter 3 Varieties GAllO WINE 5TH »1.05 Almaden 4 Varieties Wines 5TH»2.09 Andre CHAMPAGNE 5TH H.89 SHORTENING aoiLs ShOftaninQ Swift'ning If Rao. Mo*77» \ .^l^^S^ ^ DAWN FRESH DAIRY Country aub Roll Butter .i ^':750 7-Day Special Soft Parkay Margarine 7-Day Special Soft Blue Bonnet Margarine ...i ^'42( 7.0ay BpMlal Seven Seat CaMara Dressing ...);tm 7 >eiy Speaial Sevan seaa Creamy Italian Dressing ; ;f ,>'38C X KraK Miraele Prench er Iteg. Preneh, Dressing 'Svl! 49( Mergarine V« 480 Krogar Cream Cheese Kroger Full Moon Mby ChMsa tffm FAST FROZEN FAVORITES Kroger Orenge Juice.. 6cV*.'i$1.19 Uoytf Harris Cherry Pie n ,V.$1.02 Peiniu Pie Shells Reg. Price 3tt 7.Day Special Clalrol Herbal Eitenee Shampoo 890 Hair Dressing 8rylcreem .7J.f$1.18 Super Balsam Breck $1.09 Denture TaMatt Polident $1.19 11-oz. H m Rag. Price 2lf Toothpaste Gleem .....?uVc 720 7-Dey Special Kotex Tampons ../SoV$1.28 Overnight ^^^^ Pampers 'nx' 86¥ Kroger Family PrMe Aspirin..... ....".'Tf; 590 Shop Kroger At 1880 Henderson Gelesburg, HI. OPEN MON.- THURS. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. SUNDAY 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Closed All Day Easter Sunday to spend the rest of his days in here among the trees. Looking at the wreckage of the garage and piles of rocks that mark the path of the slides, Murphy said, "I have to start all over again. The only difference this time is that I know more than I did ^en I was bom." One of his big yellow tow tru(5ks escaped the devastation and another that was caught has been fixed up. Slowly he's {getting ready for the summer 'when business along the coast is at its peak, when most of the annual 10 million cars fnake the run along the two-lane highway. Like some others who lost everything, the Murphy family moved Into the Big Sur Lodge where the owner offered free accommodations for as long as they need it. Neighbor George Malone, a restaurant and cabin owner, has given temporary premises for Murphy to operate his garage business. The region was declared a disaster area and that makes victims of the disaster eligible for low-interest federal loans to get started again. The forest service has already seeded the mountainside once in an effort to replace vegetation lost in the fire, but rains ruined the work. Another seeding is planned now that spring is here, but park rangers estimate it will be several years before the trees and scrub grow lush again. AWood Hij^h Girl Included In 73 Book ALPHA — Miss Debora Enstrom, a senior at AlWood High School, will be listed in the 197.3 edition of "Who's Who Among American High School Students." Miss Enstrom, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Enstrom, Alpha, is band president and coeditor of the school yearbook. She is a member of chorus, stage band. Madrigal, Library Club and Future Teachers of America. She has been named an Illinois State Scholar, and was the recipient of the John Philip Sousa award. She is a member of Alpha United Methodist Church. She plans to attend the University of Illinois next fall. Mrs. Curtis Walsten, Alpha, is chairman for the Oxford Township 1973 Cancer Crusade now in progress. Rural area workers are Mrs. Carl Brown, Mrs. Philip Nelson, Mrs. Ray Schatteman, Mr.s. Frances Jobison, Mrs. Charles Curry, Mrs. Noel Voss, Mrs. Dale Sundbcrg, Mrs. Ray Swartout, Mrs. Lloyd Epperson and Mrs. Elmer Price. Volunteers who will canvass Alpha include Mrs. Willis Nofts- gar, Mrs. Clarence Wing, Mrs. Barry Willett, Mrs. Dwald Patterson, Mrs. Leonard Guild, Mrs. Richard Johnson, Mrs. Frank Howard, Mrs. John Wliimpey, Mrs. Jeffrey Tyrrell, Mrs. William Scott, Mrs. Archie Peterson, Mrs. Wilbur Holdsworth, Mrs. H. N. Picard and Mrs. Donovan Calmer. Mr. ^and Mrs. Ronald Meredith, Carbondale, are the parents of a daughter, April Christine, born April 5. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. John Kessinger, and paternal i grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. ; Harold Meredith, all of Alpha. Community Club At Media Plans Meetinf^ April 26 MEDU — The Media Community Club's regular meeting has been postponed one week to April 26 at 7:30 p.m. at Media United Presbyterian Church. The meeting was rescheduled because of Maundy Thursday services. Mrs. W. R. Musser has returned bome after an extended stay at Burlington Memorial Hospital and St. Francis Hospital, Burlington. Mr. and Mrs. James Knapp and children have moved from i Bloomington to Rockford, where hft has opened an insurance office. Mrs. Knapp is the former i Cookie Shelton of Media. California became the most populous state in 1963.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free