$^A\m^m^flM^r^i\j^^^mtQ t III . Murday, jrtay .26, 1973 e Recognizes Members of Staff j ' MONMOUTH - Mr. wd Mrs. H. A. Loya, Paul Cramer, and Miss Lois Blade* atone will be honored at a recognition dinner by members of the Monmouth College faculty and staff this evening. The Loyas, and Cramer are retiring and Miss Blackstone is noting 50 years of service. Dinner and a reception will be held in the Highlanders Room of the Student Center. Dean Boswell, professor of mathematics, will preside. Loya and Cramer will be given emeritus ranking at the 1973 Commencement activities June 2. "Hal" Loya joined the Monmouth faculty in 1996. He graduated from Monmouth College and the Chicago Musical College and holds a Masters degree from the University of Iowa. Loya has served Monmouth, as well as the college, as a performer and instructor in vocal and instrumental music, directing several church choirs for many years, and as direc- MONMOUTH Correspondent Mrs. Lorraine Stauth For News 112 S. 10th St. Phone 7344721 For Missed Copies Before 6 P. M. Phone 734 4121 »li in,;', V «rt.,. ABINGDON T--' i — - • - ' ' MRS. OERALD1NE BAUER CORRESPONDENT Home Address: RED St. Augustine, 111. Ph. 462*2477 *I|PBtfffi .J Abingdon Legion Post Will Conduct Memorial Services tor of the Monmouth Municipal Band. Additionally, he has been a part of countless recitals and chamber orchestral performances. Paul Cramer came to Monmouth College in 1949, following undergraduate study at Illinois College in Jacksonville, and graduate and post-graduate study at the University of Illinois, Chicago. Cramer is a member of the Mathematics Association of America and he has been active with Illinois section of this organization for many years. Mrs. Loya joined the staff 22 years ago as administrative assistant to the president. In this capacity, she has overseen the administrative affairs of the college under three presidents of the college, Robert W. Gibson, Duncan Wimpress, and current president, Richard D. Stine. Lois Blackstone, currently assistant to the librarian, be- ban working for the college in July, 1923, 50 years ago. She took up work at the library in 1957, and in 1963 was named to her present position. In addition, she has also served as treasurer of the college, secretary to the presidents from 1923 through 1953 and was library secretary from 1957 through 1963. iff" III! ....'iljlp |' r ' ABINGBON-Harry E. Wiles Post 381, American Legion, will conduct Memorial Day services at area cemeteries. Members will meet at the old Legion building Monday at 8 a.m. to leave for Cherry Grove, Meriden, Hunt, Babbitt, St. Augustine Catholic and Avon cemeteries, where they will conduct services. Ceremonies will be held at Abingdon Cemetery at noon The Abingdon High School Band n yr - -»••'•• t ww will play for the service there. ters Burn Contemned Homes Mslrlct „ wiII rot Monmouth firefighters not only stood and a house across from Glastex, which belonged be in session Monday High watched Friday as a house at 1038 E. Eighth to that firm. Fire Chief Virgil Nelson said school students will take final Ave., belonging to Mrs. Isabelle Claussen, of such burning operations are done to help the Ottumwa, Iowa, burned to the ground, they city test new equipment, and as training Plan Memorial Day Events MONMOUTH — Rev. James Crangle, pastor of the Westminster United Presbyterian Church at Kirkwood, will give the memorial address at Memorial Day observances Monday at the American Legion building on North 11th Street Road. Jack Hallstrom, owner and manager of Radio Station WRAM, will be master of .ceremonies. Miss Glendora Shaver is arranging for music by a quartet and -the Monmouth Municipal band will participate in the ceremonies. Miss Ada Scott and representatives of other organizations will, conduct a wreath ceremony. A firing squad will fire a salute at 11 a.m. and buglers will sound taps. Following the service, the American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars auxiliaries will serve refreshments at the Legion building. The Memorial Day'commit tee is being chaired by Kenneth Clark and Mrs. George McKelvey. MONMOUTH Community Memorial Hospital even helped the blaze along by adding fuel oil, kindling and chopping out windows and holes in the roof to provide stronger drafts. The house is one of three condemned in Monmouth which the firefighters received permission to burn this week. Thursday they burned a house at 407 W. Franklin Ave., owned by Roger Cook, and today they burned sessions for the firemen. During the burning operation Friday, the firefighters tested a fire stick. The fire stick consists of a long metal tube which is attached to the end of the hose nozzle. The stick has a sharp, perforated tip which allows it to be easily stuck through walls and ceilings to direct sprays of water to otherwise inaccessible areas. Bodies of Three Infants Found Near Ames, Iowa AMES, Iowa (UPI) — The|the sex of the infants, and said Story County medical examiner! it will probably be "at least a Admissions Thursday i Henry Mason, Peoria; Mrs. Madge Tatman, Dan Clark, Miss Ada Scott, Daniel Johnson, Charles Flaherty, Monmouth; Mrs. John Wankerl, Tampico; Mrs. said today that, three infants | week" before Rose concludes Axel Waring, Stronghurst. Dismissals Thursday: Mrs. Helen Taylor, James.Peoples, seven or. eight „_ Mrs. Ada Simpson, Monmouth; possibly 15 years ago. Mrs. Verne Conway, Mrs. Henry Wade, Kirkwood. London Mills Campground FeeReported exams Tuesday and Wednesday. Mrs. Lyman Morey was elected regent of Col. Jonathan Latimer Chapter, DAR, for 197374 at a recent meeting at the home of Mrs. Walter Johnson at Rio. Other officers elected were Mrs. Glen Castle, vice regent; Mrs. Burton Hand, chaplain; Mrs. Alfred Sackey, recording secretary; Mrs. Roy Cline, corresponding secretary; Mrs. An thony Tadie, treasurer; Mrs. Frank Shank, legislator; Mrs. J. A Bowman, historian, and Mrs. Vivian Cox, librarian. Mrs. Sackey, Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Hand and Mrs. Tadie presented a play, "Anecdotes of Our Forebearers." Mrs. Morey read a prayer honoring mothers. Mrs. Paul Meyer, state regent, Will present the program, Yes, 1 Am a Flag Waver, when the group meets at the Wataga home of Mrs. Tadie June 11 at 2 p.m. First Assembly of God Church will have a visitation program at the church Monday at 7 p.m. Boy Scout Troop 240 worked on projects and merit badges at a recent spring camporee at the scout reservation. Attending were Briant Stuart, Tim Miner, John' Shinn, Tim Courter, Jerry Landon, Lawrence Thurman, Troy Andrews and Mike Ward. Martin Thurman, scoutmaster, and Floyd Tubbs and Terry Andrews accompanied the boys. whose bodies were found in a' arj y findings, trunk here "probably died 1 years »> ago, Dr. Donald Powers said the igh School Ceremony MONMOUTH - Baccalaureate Service at Monmouth High School is scheduled for Tuesday at 8 p.m. at the school auditorium. Dr. J. Stafford Weeks, professor of religion at Monmouth College and a member of the Board of Education of District 38*, and Rev. Gene E. Wood, pastor of the Immanuel Baptist Church, both fathers of graduating students, will participate in the service. Weeks will give the Invocation and Benediction and the Rev. Mr. Wood will be the featured Roseville MRS. IRA LAND Correspondent Roseville P. O. Box 145 Phone 426-2642 Legion Post At Roseville Sets Service speaker. Shan Burnett, class of 1974, will play the processional and recessional. Miss Emily Keller, president of the Girls' Club, will give the scripture reading. A mixed chorus will sing Honor and Glory and a senior quartet, under the direction of Mrs. Juliana Pittman, will sing Let There Be Peace on Earth. At the conclusion of the program, the audience will be invited to join in the singing of How Firm a Foundation. Pastor Discusses Life in Japan With Students MONMOUTH—Rev. Ernest Lang, pastor of the First United Methodist Church, discussed his life in Japan with students at Harding School this week. ' , The Rev. Mr. Lang told students in the sixth grade classes taught by Mrs. Nan- thea Keller and Miss Nancy Lee about people and customs of the Yokahama area of Japan, where he lived for the first 18 years of his life. The program was presented in conjunction with a social studies unit dealing with Asiatic countries. 11-Year-Old ROSEVILLE — Lawson Babbitt Post 614, American Legion, has announced that Memorial Day services will begin at 10:30 a.m., Monday, in Roseville. Services will be conducted at both cemeteries in the vil- Hrntilf T1B*IVA«« lage. The Rev. Phillip Mer- ""^ MJl lver ritt, minister of the United Methodist Church, will deliver the Memorial Day message at 11 a.m., at Roseville Cemetery (UPI) Westmer HS Graduation Program Set JOY — Westmer High School commencement exercises will be May 30 at 8 p.m. in the high school gymnasium. The theme for the ceremonies is, The Long and Winding Road. The valedictory address, Crossroads, will be given by Michael Brown and the salutatory address, No U Turn, by Lori Willits, Linda Svoboda, who received class honorable mention, will deliver a speech called Full Speed Ahead. Michael is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Brown Sr., New Boston. He plans to attend the University of iHinois, Champaign-Urbana. Lori is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Willits, New Boston. She plans to attend Stout State University at Menomonie, Wis. Linda, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Svoboda, Route 1, Muscatine, plans to attend Illinois State University, Normal. Brown also won a $200 scholarship from the Parent- Teacher Assn. for an essay on How I Want to Further My Education. The award was presented at the awards assembly May 23 in the high school gymnasium. Other awards received by Brown were the John Philip Sousa award, the Student Action for Education award, the math award, Sons of the American Revolution and the academic awards. Miss Willits received the infants were "new babies" but he doubted if they were triplets. He said the bodies were "so mummified that it's hard to tell how long they have been dead, probably seven or eight years, possibly five years." The bodies were found Thursday night in a trunk at the Ames Import Motor Co. warehouse just west of Ames onU.S30. j Powers said he examined the bodies. The remains were then sent .to Dr. Earl Rose, a forensic pathologist at University Hospitals in Iowa City. Powers said he was unable to determine the cause of death or Authorities said the "history of the trunk" may hold the to the case. The i answer ownership, and background of the container were being probed. Iowa Bureau of Criminal Investigation Director Craig Beek discounted any connection with the discovery earlier this week of a one-day-old stillborn infant in a trash can. Beek said, "It's just too early to tell whether there is a connection at this time, but I seriously doubt there is any relation between either one of the incidents." The BCI director said he anticipated it would be a "long time" before all the facts in the case are known. KNOXVILLE ANNABEL PETERSON CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 210 N. Timber St. Phone 289-2816 LONDON MILLS — Overnight camping is now being permitted in London Mills' "lower park," according to village officials. The fee is $2 per night. Electrical outlets are available in the park, a spokesman said, and water and toilet fa- n; i p\ • 12S, SJK2? "Baccalaureate Ceremonies a Sunday for KHS Graduates the piano by her daughter J Rhonda, at a mother-daughter KNOXVILLE - Baccalaureate services for graduating sen- banquet May 18 sponsored by iors of Knoxville High School will be at Jensen Gym Sunday at Matthew Memorial United||p m • Rev. Cliff Parke, pastor of the Knoxville Christian Church, tvill deliver the, address, and Rev. Smith Terpening, pastor of the Gilson Church, will give the invocation and benediction- Methodist Church's Missionary Society Mothers and daughters from Macomb, Avon, Roseville, Peoria, Galesburg, B r i m f i e 1 d, Fairview, Knoxville, Farmer City and London Mills attended. TWIN FALLS, Idaho — An 11 -yeaiT -old boy was in jail Friday for drunk driving. Police said the boy found the keys in a truck at a Twin Falls Legion members, the Rose- used car lot and decided to go Daughters of the American ville High School band, Boy for a spin. He was so short he Revolution award. Others re- Scouts, Girl Scouts and Cub could not see over the steering ce i v ing awards were Kevin Scouts will take part in the wheel and work the brake pedal Ke n y) history award; Linda ceremonies. at the same time. Before he got Svoboda, bandmasters award; off the lot, he ran into four Rita Finch, choral directors cars, pushing one of them into awar d and Linda Kaufman, a fifth. Betty Crocker award. After his arrest ttie youngster was given a breath-alcohol test f i_ * f "k which he failed. He was being L&Ke tO Upen held in jail pending further action under the Youth Rehabilitation Act. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Hendel are parents of a son Shawn Travis born at Cottage Hospital, Galesburg, Monday. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Ray Lock of Avon, and Mr. and Mrs. James Hendel of Roseville. Red Cross Class c „ 'Knock on Wood' MONMOUTH — Red Cross The expression "knock on standard first aid classes will wood" goes back to an early be opened for the summer begin Thursday at 7 p.m. Da- form of worship when primitive and all other lake activities MONMOUTH-Roger Johnson, secretary of the Lake Warren board, announced today that the lake will be officially opened Sunday. Johnson said the beach will Young Hickory Nutcrackers 4- H Club members met May 16, Dean Howd, vice president, conducted the business meeting. Steven Jones and Kathy Malone will provide refreshments for the club's June meeting. Mrs. Edith Hagaman, Las Vegas, Nev., and Mrs. Evadena Elliott, Canton, were, visitors May 16 at the home of their cousin, Mrs. Gladys Darland Jerry Norville, Bloomington, spent May 18-20 here at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Norville. James Monroe was the first President to be sworn in outdoors. The Knoxville Memorial Day parade will form at Main and Line streets Monday at 2 p.m., go through the downtown area and to Knoxville Cemetery The Chordmasters, a Galesburg barbershop quartet, will sing at services at the ceme^ tery. Spectators along the parade roUte are invited to walk behind the parade to the ceme tery. The Chordmasters will pre sent a public program at James Knox Park Monday at 6 p.m A sing - along will follow the program. Persons were requested to bring their own lawn chairs. Mrs. Mary McBeth gave a report on a recent school of missions when Judith Hawks Circle met at the home of Mrs. Rose Sweeney Wednesday. Mrs. was assisting Ruth Nichols hostess. Mrs. Dean Johnson gave the lesson, "The Calculated Risk of Prayer." Mrs. Kenneth Witherell will be hostess for the next meeting. Mrs. Franklin Henderson, Mrs. David Musselman and Mrs. Max Spurgeon presented the program when Faith Morning Circle of United Methodist Church met at the home of Mrs. Dale White last Wednesday. Mrs. Dean Simkins will be hostess for the next meeting. M. I. Club will meet at the home of Mrs. Gene Terry Monday at 1:30 p.m. Knoxville Public Library will be closed Monday. Appleton Country Club will tour Peoria Thursday. Those participating will meet at Peoria's first pancake house, 3312 University St. at 11 a.m. The tour will then proceed to 4703 N. University, for a tour at 1:30 p.m. Superman Observes 35th Birthday in His Ho metown vid Turnbull will teach the classes at the Warren County Courthouse. Registration should be made by calling the Warren County Red Cross office during the afternoon. man worshiped nature and, in particular, trees. So primitive man rapped on trees in order to summon up spirits that would favor whatever he planned to do. made available. Johnson said the first breakfast for the public will be served June 3 from 7-9 a.m. and that the annual fish fry is scheduled for June 17. Strength of Atlas Demonstrating his Superman strength, Mike Forbes, 26, a 6 -fpot -6V-i inch, 250-pound Marion High School physical education teacher, carries Charlotte Jones, 19, with the ease of a real Superman at Metropolis Friday as he plays the role of Superman at the 35th birthday party for the famous comic book and television character. UN1FAX METROPOLIS, 111. (UPI) Superman celebrated his 35th birthday Friday night in his hometown of Metropolis. That's Metropolis, 111. This Southern Illinois community of 7,000 adopted Superman Jan. 21, 1972. Friday, after negotiations with National Periodical Publications Inc., the New York group which owns Superman rights, the private birthday party was held to precede today's scheduled open ing of the Superman Exhibition Center. The center is an 11,000- square-foot converted roller skating rink containing an array of Superman memorabilia and exhibits. The party, celebrating Superman's first comic book appearance 35 years ago in 1938, was attended by about 500 persons. Most of the invitations went to,j stockholders in Metropolis Recreation Inc., an organization planning a number of Superman-related expansions for Metropolis' future, but local dignitaries and media representatives also were on hand. The most significant individual present', however, was Superman himself. Dressed in the traditional blue, yellow and red costume of the hero from the planet Krypton was Mike Forbes, 26, a 6-foot-6'/2, 250- pound Marion, 111., high school physical education instructor. The Formers National Bonk of Knoxville WILL BE CLOSED Monday, May 28th In Observance of MEMORIAL DAY Member of F.D.I.C.
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