Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on April 25, 1973 · Page 20
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 20

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 25, 1973
Page 20
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20 Gatasburfl RtQisti^Mell GQl#iburg> HI. Wednesday. April 25, 1973 Monmouth College Named Outstanding Educators MONMOUTH ~ Two Mon- mouOi CoUtgft professors, Dr. Querttin Petersen and Prof. Jam«s R. H«rbsteb, have been chosen Outstanding Educators of America for 1973. Nominated earlier this year by college president Richard D. Stine for. the natiimal recognition, they were selected on the basis of thehr professional and civic adiievements. Outstanding Educators of America is an annual awards program honoring distinguished men and women for their fx- ceptional service, achievements, and leadmhip in the field of education. E^ach year, those chosen Out- standhig Educators are featured in a national awards volume. Petersen, chahman of the Chemistry department, received his doctorate in organic chemistry at Northwestern University: Before coming to Monmouth College he completed three years as a full professor and chahrman of the department of chemistry at Simmons College, Boston, Mass. I^ior to his assignment there, Petersen tau^t at University of Wisconsin; Wabash Cbllege, Crawfordsville, Ind.; North- v/estem University and Wesleyan University, Midifletown, Conn., and was a Fulbright Lecturer at the Universities of Barcelona and Valencia, Spain. Among the groups he is a member of are the institute of Chemist, American Chemical Society, Industrial Academy of Sciences, and the Academia Sinica of Taiwan. He is also a member of Sigma Xi and Phi Lambda Upsilon honoraries. Petersen is serving a 3-year term on the Advisory Board ci Oiemistiy Maga:dne, the Amer- ioan Chemical Society magazine for high school and beaming college students and Iheir teachers. As a Visiting Sdentlsit, sponsored by the American Chemical Society, he gives guest seminars at colleges and imiversi- ties. In October, 1972, he was elected president of the Midwestern Association of Chemistry Teachers in Liberal Arts Colleges (MACTLAC). During the course of his academic career, Peters^ has published several artides in chemical journals and has also written sections on Isomerism and Stereochemistry for the Ameri' can PeO{^ Encyclopedia. He published a revtaw of "The Basis of Onianic Chemistry" in the Journal ol Chemical Education in 1972. H«4»l€ib, diaiintnan 6nd professor of econonycs and business acbninlstvaition department, graduated ifrom the University of the Pacific (College of the Pacific, unUl 1961), Stockton, Calif.; Temple University and Temple University School of Law, Philadelphia, Pa. He became a member of California Alpha Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary social science fraitemtty, vliile attending the University of the Pacific; was en active member of Penni^ania Sigma m Ursinus CoUege; and served as faculty advisor of Illinois Mu in Monmouth College. Herbsleb became an instructor in economics and business in Ursinus College in 1949, and associate professor in 1953, before joining the Monmouth College staff in 1966 as professor and department chairman. In addition to Pi Gamma Mu — of which he is the chaneeUor el (he Oentmi Region ^ member* ships itidude Affierioan Bust' nees htm AsndilXim, Ameri' can AMooiation University Pm* fessofs. Midwest Business Aaso* dadon, and litdustrial f)ev«lo|K ment Ootmiiilter of (he Moti- moum unmiicr oi vonnwRjB. Noihlnati^ for the program are made by the officials <rf the colleges ahd universities faiclud- ing' presidents, deans and department heads. Their selection guidelines include an educator's talents hi the classronm, ccmtri* butions to research, administrative abilities, civic servicJe and professional recognition. David Mathews, president of the University of Alabama, writes hi the hitroductoiy message for the 1972 edition, "There is indeed a thne and a seasm for all thhigs, and this thne, tills decade, for educators is go- hig to be a decade for change. Institutions need ideological leadership ... rather than more elaborate defenses of present operations or more romantic assessments of past accomplishments. Moreover, our leadership must not only be humanistic, but humane and human." Eruptions of Gas Continue To Plague North Michigan WILLIAMSBURG, Mich. (UPI) - Eruptions of gas and bubbUng mud today widened existhig craters and formed new ones with the same hitensity of the first eruptions a week ago. Geologists probing this northern Michigan resort area were pleased that the cratering was confined to a four- square-mlle radius, but there seemed to be no letup m sight for the origuial "danger zone," despite intensified relief drill- uig operations. Another family was evacuated from the outskirts of Williamsburg duruig the night due to big gas level readuigs. The contuiued eruptions in the area have caused gas levels to fluctuate. "The gas levels naturally are building up," said a spokesman for the Michigan Department of Natural Resources (DNR), "but this varies greatly with the weather. "For mstance, last night when it was damp and cold the gas levels hit their highest level yet. But then an hour later, the whole thuig had lifted," he said. The spokesman said DNR geologists were encouraged there had been no new reports of eruptions at new locations. But, he added, "this crateruig is a very active sort of thing. It keeps gouig on constantly." In addition, he said, "gas is seeping through even where there aren't any craters." Late Tuesday, the DNR issued an emergency order designed to prevent natural gas eruptions in other parts of the state. Youth Will Pay Victim's Expense PLACEDVILLE, Calif. (UP!) — At his own request, Dennis R. McGuire, 18, will pay $1,400 in hospital and funeral expenses incurred by the family of a 19-year-old youth he accidentally shot and killed. McGuire, of El Dorado, pleaded pilty to involuntary manslaughter in tiie death of Lester M. Toombs Jr. and was sentenced to a suspended six- month jail term and placed on three years probation. Superior Court records showed Tuesday that Judge Robert E. Roberts officially made the payment an order of the court after McGuire requested it and the Toombs family agreed. Authorities said Toombs died several hours after he was shot in the head with a .38-caliber revolver the two youths were passing between each other in Toombs' mobile home Jan. 20, Town Declares Vndiscovery Day OCEAN SHORES, Wash. (UPI) — The city fathers of this town have declared Friday as "Undiscovery Day," marking the 181st anniversary of the day Capt. George Vancouver sailed past Ocean Shores without discovering it. Vancouver was en route to Nootka Sound, on what is now Vancouver Island, to settle a controversy between Spain and Great Britain. He passed the area where Ocean Shores is now located, near the mouth of Grays Harbor, at about midnight on AprU 27, 1792. To celebrate "Undiscovery Day," residents will go to the beach at midnight and yell hi unison, "Hey, George!" Atlanta's famed Peachtree Street took its name from an Indian Village in the area called Standing Peachtree. Hertz Keeps Record Clear On Credit WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Hertz Corp. has set the record straight. You don't need a credit card to rent one of their cars. Cash is acceptable. In fact the nation's number one auto rental company has apologized for a young clerk who refused to rent a car to David K. E. Bruce, now the U.S. ambassador to China, because all he had was cash- no credit card. Hertz Monday sent a letter to Bruce in China after learning of the incident from columnist Tom Braden who was standuig in line behind Bruce when it happened a year ago. Accorduig to Braden, Bruce went to the Hertz counter at Washuigton's National Au-port upon retummg from the Paris peace talks and the clerk asked for his credit card. "I'm sorry, I don't carry credit cards," he said. The clerk said sorry but she couldn't rent him a car. He produced $400 in cash and asked if that was enough for a deposit. Agam she refused. Bruce then produced a document signed by Secretary of State William Rogers. Again, no. When a bystander suggested the woman call her boss, she refused, and Bruce walked away, without a car. A spokesman for Hertz described the incident as "an unfortunate administrative error. "It was tiien and still is Hertz policy not to require a credit card," he said. No Rose Garden COLCHESTER, England (UPI) — The village of Wormingford has decided not to enter Essex county's best-kept- village contest this year. Village officials blamed the decision on the fact that many residents have react^ to rising food prices by turning their rose gardens into vegetable patches. MONMOUTH Correspondent Mrs. Lorrauie Stauth For News 412 S. 10th St. Phone 7344721 For Missed Copies Before 6 P. M. Phone 734-4U1 MONMOUTH Community Memorial Hospital Admissions Monday: Wilham Todd, Smithshire; Mrs. Harold Atkinson, Mrs. Bessie M. Shultz, Mrs. Vivian Poulson. Baby Steven Holeman, Mrs. Pamela Stpkes, Mrs. Bill Widener, Miss , Peggy Giddings, Mrs. Harold Bishop, Master Anthony Kesuiger, Monmouth; Mrs. Gary Cochran, Mrs. Nannie Essex, Oquawka; Mrs. E. Geralduie Tuildiam, Ku-kwood; V. Sean Thompson, Media; Mrs. Hans Jensen, Gerlaw. Dismissals Monday: George Smith, Gladstone; Mrs. Lloyd Gibb, Biggsville; George J. Mitchell, Mrs. Bud Steele, Mrs. Bessie Diesron, Mrs. Gary Girt and baby, Monmouth; Master Charles Earp, Gerlaw. Roseville MRS. IRA LAND Correspondent Roseville P. 0. Box 145 Phone 426-2642 ATTENTION! CPA REVIEW Prspart for November exominotion. Cloiiei taught by two outftanding CPA profetiort from a neorby university. Starts Monday, April 30, 6:30-8:30 p.m., and meats •very Monday thereafter for 36 weeks. Reservofions Are Limited I Coll 673-6365"] or «top in or write for enrollment detoilc. MIDSTATE COLLEGE 939 $.W. JEFFERSON — PEORIA, ILLINOIS 61602 Annual May Breakfast Set May 2 ROSEVILLE - The annual May Brealcfast will be served May 2 at 9 a.m., during a meeting of the Roseville Woman's Club at the American Legion Hall. Mrs. Marvm Hawlc, program chairman, will uitro- duce Mrs. William Cardiff of Galva, who will present the program entitled, A Peelc mto Grandma's Pantry. Mrs. Keith Davis and Mrs. Franlc Adlusson are chairmen of the hostess committee. Others on the committee are Mrs. Pauline Crosier, Mrs. Roy Henry, Mrs. John Felt, Mrs. Raymond Huston, Mrs. Richard Kiiley, Mrs. Pearl Lee, Mrs. Phyllis McCuIlough, Mrs. Nealy Young, Mrs. William Jahn, Mrs. Alvin Hollenberg and Mrs. Robert Gibb. The May meeting of the Afternoon Mission Circle of the First Baptist Church of Roseville, has been cancelled. There will be a meeting at the regular time in June. Now You Know . . , By United Press International There are no generals in the Chinese army. Bruce W. Hanson Warren High Senior Wins Recognition MONMOUTH - Bruce Wi Hanson, a senior at Warren High School has been named to the seventh annual edition of Who's Who Among American High School Students. It is the largest student award publication in the nation. Hanson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Hanson of near Monmouth. He is active in the band, the mathematics and Latin clubs at Warren and the Trinity Lutheran Church, Galesburg. He is also business manager of the yearbook, and recipient of the state scholarship merit award. In addition to having his biography published in the boolc, Hanson will also compete for one of 10 |1,000 scholarship awards funded by publishers and will be invited to participate in the firm's annual Survey of High Achievers later in the academic year. The Warren senior plans to attend Carl Sandburg Junior College in Gaiesburg and Au- gustana College in Rocic Island, or Monmouth College after graduation. Anti-EKA Has Its Theme Song LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI) The women's movement against equal rights for women has a theme song. "Proud To Be a Mother" written, arranged and recorded by Adele Varner of Lislwn, Iowa—is the anthem of the women's movement against the proposed Equal Rights Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, Jaquie Davison announced at a news conference Tuesday. Good Neighbor on Rocf^ Good neighbdP, John Poston, carefully makes near Molfaie is to crest here at 15.5 feet to- his way along the flooded driveway to the day. Residents along the Rock are constant home of his neidibor to be sure that he is not victims of the floods but many have said hi need of hnmediate help. The Rock River this was the highest they can remember. Airlines Ordered To Make Plans For Fuel Crisis WASHINGTON (UPI) Major au-lmes have been told by government officials to map "a plan of action" to meet any possible fuel shortages. Chainnan Robert Tinmi of the Civil Aeronautics Board (CAB) told tiie Aero Club of Washwgton Tuesday that some airUnes suffered fuel shortages last sununer and that if "such shortages arise agam we must be prepared to deal with them." "I am beginnmg to mail letters to those ahrlhies which provide the most flights and carry the most passengers out of the top 22 airports" in the nation, Thnm said. He said the aurluies were told to prepare a plan of action "hi the event a fuel shortage develops" at any of the abports. Timm identified the akports as those at Atlanta, New Orleans, Houston, Boston, Miami, New York, Newark, Washington, D.C., Chicago, Cleveland, Denver, Los An­ geles, San Francisco, Seattle, D^dlas, Detroit, Kansas City, St. Louis, Las Vegas, Mm- ne.aplois, Philadelphia and Pitti^urgh. Timm also indicated his support for cutbacks in competing airhne flights as a means of conserving fuel. He said the board had issued an order to allow American, Trans World and United to hold talks on extension of their existuig capacity reduction agreements due to expire this month. Ilie af^eements would Ihnit the number of flights on competing transcontinental, routes. Last summer, the board said the agreements should not be extended beyond this month. It claimed they bordered on possible antitrust violations. The pacts also were opposed by the Justice D^rtment. Tunm, however, said Tuesday a capacity agreement could mean a savhig of 10 per cent or 1 biUion gallons of fuel. He said hi 1971 the airluies used 10 billion gallons of fiiel. City^ County Offices Held By Students MONMOUTH - With Qvic Day scheduled for May 3, student city and county officials recently elected are how an- nouncmg theu- appointments. Miss D^bie Bruyn, student mayor elect, and the student aldermen, approved the list of Central Junior High School and Immaculate C(mception School students given city jobs. The four men^rs of the county board also named six county appointive officers. Appointments for the Civic Day officers are: Dan Beecher, fu-e chief; Todd Green, Brian Crawford, Ellis Butler, and Greg Hart, firemen; Bill Hull, police diief; Larry Funderburk. Chuck Robbms, David Schulz, and Cuidy Overstreet, policemen; Kary Myers, city health officer; Jhn Johnson, city buikluig and zoning admhiistrator; Ron Wheeler, city attorney; Mama Laughead, city collector; Dennis Bresnahan, superhitendent of sanitation; Art Barry, supermtendent of water department; Dave Wright, street superintendent, and John Younge, cemetery supermtendent. BUY DMBECT - SAVE Steak-A-Plenty 1667 N. Henderson St. — Next To Arby's ' Open: Wed., Thurt. Neen-d pm; ff\. Neen*8 pm; Sat. 9 am>5; Sun. 10 ani'S pm STEAKS Pounds 1 Piec«s Par Box NEW YORK STRIP STEAK $1.49 !b. 5 1 • 7 $7.45 TV SANDWICH STEAKS $1.59 lb. 14 to 16 $7.95 SIRLOIN TIP BUTT STEAKS $1.59 lb. 5 10 $7.95 PEPPER STEAKS $1.10 lb. 1 6 24 $6.60 >RIB EYE STEAKS $1.84 lb. 1 4 $7.36 PORTERHOUSE STEAKS $1.59 lb. 4 $6.36 T'BQNE STEAKS $1.59 lb. 7 $7.95 FlUET STEAKS $1.79 lb. 10 $8.95 MARK ANTHONY $1.^1 lb. 4 12 1 $6.45 CHOPPED SIRLOIN $1.14 lb. 24 1 $685 Hembvrger Pattlec •9c lb. 5 20 to 24 $4.45 ^ SPECIAL ^ T-BONE STEAK »1« PEPPER STEAKS POLISH & ITALIAN SAUSAiSE . 70^°; 71e I .a. WITH A BOY AHHM no snKVB ^ W ^ *• *7« »6" su. Box 7|e IM. WITH A BOX ORPSR OF STEAKS — 5 Lbs. 20 Pes. - 5 lbs. 20 Pes. Lb. BREADED VEAL BREADED PORK PORK SAUSAGE PORK CHOPS $1.09 lb. WIENERS, OLD FASHIONED FRANKS, POLISH SAUSAGE, ITALIAN SAUSAGE $6.20 box $6.30 box 79€ lb. $4.36 box

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