Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 6, 1973 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Wednesday, June 6, 1973
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Page 8
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4 h • 1 h I- nm ^1 ^^^^ ^^Uk MONMOUTM~Two new directors were elected by the MotumouUi College Senate at its spring meeting last Friday on the college's campus. James H. Hughes, president of Hughes and Hewes, Books and Uniques, Inc., and vice president of Plaza Bird and Pet Supply, Inc., and J. Allan •Johnson of Moline, president of Continental Restaurant Systems, Inc., will join the Senate to complete remaining, portions of two vacant terms. Hughes has directed 75 plays and appeared in 35 plays as well as in numerous movies, including "The Street," filmed in Chicago. He taught acting from 1952-1963 and was a member of the faculty at Barat College in Lake Forest, for a portion of this time. He is a member of the Luv therah General Men's Club, a trustee of St. Martin's Academy of the Black Hills, and served as the first mayor of ithe Kansas City Orphan Boy's Home. In connection with his work an the field of historical documents, books, art, and antiquities, Hughes has taken a scholarly interest in the works and life of Ernest Heming- educated in way. Hughes was Conception Abbey and the Goodman Theater in Chicago. He and his family make their home in Chicago. Johnson was reared in Mon- MONMOUTH Correspondent Mrs. Lorraine Stauth For News 412 S. 10th St. Phone 734-4721 For Missed Copies Before 6 P. M. Phone 734-4J.21 Lions Club Will Host Mobile Unit LITTLE •Dan Sims, t J f - Admissions Monday: Fred Hoy, Troy Harrison, Mrs. Estelline Gunn, James Manuel, Monmouth; Mrs. Michael Selk, Alexis. Dismissals Monday: Mrs. Madge Tatman, Mrs. Ivan Cox, Monmouth; Patrick Dunbar, RoseviUe. Summer School Sessions Begin At Area College MONMOUTH — Re for the 1973 summer scnooi session at Monmouth. College was held Monday with approximately 70 students signing up for study, Dr. Jeremy Mc- Namiara, director of the summer session, said today. Classes for these summer courses will begin today. Students will be taking either one or two regular courses, scheduled to meet one and one-half hours per day, five days a week, OT tlhey will be studying in one intensive course for a three and one-half week session. The intensive courses will meet as many hours during the day as the instructor and students feel is needed. The Dean of Students reports approximately 30 students will be living on campus during the summer session. Facilities in the Student Center will be open for students as usual, and a schedule of special events will be maintained for those students on campus. The campus bookstore will operate on a limited summer schedule, and the pool will be available on a regular basis. Articles Appear In Magazine MONMOUTH - An article on "Religion in the Medieval Baltic" by Dr. William Urban, chairman of the Department of History at Monmouth College, appeared in Lituanus, a Lithuanian quarterly. Dr. Urban has written several articles on the Baltic crusading movement, and a previous article on religious attitudes that appeared in Marian Library Studies two years ago. The article, which appeared in the Spring issue, concerns the various motives for conversion to Christianity found among the pagan tribes. In the same issue was an article by a former instructor in the college German department. Rimvydas Sliazas wrote on "Elements of Old Russian Mythology in Gunter Grass's Dog Years/' president of the Little York Lions Club, said today the mobile glaucoma screening unit which is staffed and operated by the Illinois-Society for the Prevention of Blindness, will be located at the First State Bank of Little York next Wednesday. There will be no charge for the screening. The project is being sponsored by the Lions Club. "We are interested in promoting a large turnout for this important screening," said Sims, "as glaucoma is a leading cause of blindness." He said it is most often found in people 35 years of. age and over. If undetected, glaucoma can lead to blindness and, according to Sims, there are 90,000 cases of unsuspected glaucoma in Illinois alone. Dr. Derrick Vail, director of the Illinois' Society for the Prevention of Blindness, reports that glaucoma may exhibit no symptoms in its early stages. "That's why it is so important for people over 35 to be checked for this disease," said Sims. Police Answer 459 Resular Calls Chief ReDorts MONMOUTH Police answered 459 regular calls and £0 ambulance calls in May, recording to a monthly report today from Chief Harold Tinder. This compared to 473 regular calls and 36 ambulance calls in April. Accidents decreased from 50 in April with 11 injuries to 37 with 12 injuries in May. Theft reports remained about the same with 23 in April and 25 in May. Vandalism increased from 14 cases in April to 17 last month. Fines and costs assessed were down from $1,080 in Apri' to $745 in May. Old fines and costs paid decreased from $2,147 to $1,382. Of the 1\2 arrests made during May, 93 were for moving traffic violations. Gourmet Prisonei LONDON (UPI) rant owner Benno Taylor, 42, was fined $5,000 at the Old Biuley criminal court Tuesday foir conspiring to smuggle goods,, metaling brandy and salmon, into a prison. Receives Gift From Students MONMOUTH - Rev. David R. Preininger, director of Jamieson Community Center, announced today the Center recently received a $235 gift from some Monmouth College students. The funds were raised by a bike hike organized by the Hall Councils of Grier and Cleland Halls. The hike involved 16 students over a 2- day period. Restau- The funds were designated •for use on the recently announced Garret W. Thiessen Memorial Tot Lot to be located at the Center. A r_ + mouth and graduated from Monmouth College in ld56, following three years in the Navy. Johnson made liis home in California and was a general partner in P\>odmaker Co. until 1968, when he opened Boa r's Head Restaurant in Moline. This was the first in a chain of restaurants. Other restaurants affiliated w i t h Continental Restaurant Systems, Inc. include The Dock, The Hungry Hunter, Stag and Hound, Boat House, The Jolly Ox, and the most recent one, Tortilla Flats. Johnson serves as a director of the First National Bank of Moline, the Moline Chamber of Commerce, and is ai member of the Monmouth College Alumni Board. . Johnson and his wife, also a graduate of Monmouth College, make their home in Moline. The Senate Friday approved the promotion of Dr. Donald Wills to professor of Geology and Dr. Peter Kloeppei to associate professor'of Physics. Tenure for Kloeppei and for Paul McClanahan, assislant professor of Religious Studies and the college chaplain, were approved. The Senate endorsed faculty action by approving the establishment of a cooperative program of Medical Technolor igy on a 2-2 year basis with Rush University, and on a 3-1 year basis with other apjtfov* ed schools of jritedleal technology. Students completing the 4ryekf medical technology program through Monmouth College aftd , the ^cooperating schools Would receive • the Bachelor of Arts Degree from Monmouth College in addition! to the Bachelor of Science from the participating medical technology institution. The Senate also approved the establishment of a con- traetural. study program whereby a detailed written agreement between student and instructor would provide academic credit to the stuv See 'Monmouth (Continued on Page 31) Quasquicentennial Committee Meets 1 \ i ROSEVILLE The Quids quicentenniM Committee met Monday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Austin Felt to finalize plans for the special features taking place this summer. The events wall be announced as itlhey approach on the calendar. j The chief Shaubenia Chapter DAR will meet for a salad luncheon, June 12, at 1 p.m., in the basement room of the Little Swan Lake Club House. Mrs. Carlos Adams will be the hostess. Members have been invited to attend a Tea Thursday at the-Congregational Church in Kewianee, honoring Mrs. 'Dean Helm, new state chaplain. Mrs. Waklee Ralston Smith will be honored tat a reception in Chicago June 11, as the new, first vice- president general. June 19th they are invited to attend Tea for the new Division I director, Mrs. Russell Peters. This will be at the Rushville Methodist Church. caroa Nursing Home. Mr. and Mrs. Millard Palm- burg of Roseville and Mrs. Russell Evans of Kirkwood attended the high school graduation of their grandson, Richard Evans. He was one of 406 to graduate at the^cere- (monies held at the athletic field of the Madison, Wis., high school Sunday . evening. Richard is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Evans. Cynthia Sue Meaoham, daughter of Mr/ and Mrs. Don aid Meiacham of Rose- President Meets President Pres. amd Mrs. William Tolbemt oif (Liberia, wearing maJbive costantes, diait wiiHh Pres. Nixon (as they <ainrdve ia!t 'the White House Tuesday, for ia dinner in their honor. Pres. anid Mrs. TMblert are on ia 30-day tour the 'ito pnomolte tostess investoleint Liberia. XJN1FAX uncil Re vie ws x Middle Ea s t 9 Pr blems Mrs. Leonard Ockert and! [vs. James Willis attended a ivision I luncheon and roun ible meeting Saturday at the faristian Chiurclh in Galesr High in burg. They also called on Mabel Ranney ait the Aimeri- ville will graduate ham Hospital Scflio img $t .Canton School June 15 at 7:30 p.m. The date of the ceremony was incorrectly reported in the Galesburg Register-Mail Tuesday. Volunteer Army Needs Million The 17-Year-Olcls WASHINGTON (UPI) Brookings Institute says one of every three 17-year-old men qualified and available for military service will have to volunteer for duty before he reaches age 23 to make the volunteer Army work. ^ This conclusion was reached UNITED NATIONS (UPI) The Security Council assembled today for the start of a general review of the Middle Bast crisis with Egypt expected to lead off by calling for new concerted efforts to restore peace to the area. But diplomatic sources said Egypt would repeat that peace cannot come ait the cost of Arab territorial concessions to Israel. Minister Mohamed the Foreign Hassan el-Zayyiat was scheduled first speaker in the review "with Israel the second speaker. Diplomatic sources said the Egyptians have not disclosed •whether they would advance concrete proposals for a settlement and were unlikely to do so in the.statement by El-Zayyat. In the past, however, Cairo has. insisted that Egyptian territory now occupied by Israeli troops was not negotiable in a future peace 'agreement. Diplomatic sources said Israeli Ambassador Yosef Tekoah, in his government's policy statement, (would insist the council not tamper with the present setup, that is, with its Nov. 22, 1967, resolution. Under that resolution, the council (sot up the mission of Swedish envov Gunnar V. envoy Jarring as the U.N. peace negotiator for the Middle East and called for the withdrawal of Israeli forces from Arab territory oiocupied since the '1967 war as part of a peace settlement. A diplomatic ''recess for consultations" is expected later, ito . laist until after discussions on the Middle East later this month by President Nixon and 1 visiting .Soviet Communist parity leader Leonid I. Brezhnev. •L Congress Gives Kissinger Time for Truce Agreement WASHINGTON (UPI) Con- Tiny Dance Elizabeth Dendson, Averill Park, N.Y., gets her first taste of the disappoinstenemits of show business. Tears streaming down her face, She waits outside the sfege daor afiter being rejected for a part in a play. Dozens of youngsters tried out for parts, but unfortunately there were many more children ton there were parts. UN I FAX by Brookings researchers Martin Binkin and John D. gress has given White House i Johnston in a report published envoy Henry Kissinger at least Tuesday.by the Senate Armed a week—probably longer if he Services Committee needs it _ to k f a new Binkin and Johnston estimat- T , ed slightly more than 1 million Indochl ™ cease-fire agreement. in this year's crop of 17-year- House and Senate conferees old males are potential volunteers. From this 1 million-mar pool, the researchers said, cut off funds 356,000 would have to volunteer Cambodia as Kissinger left for if the United States is to Paris to renew negotiations continue maintaining 3 million men under arms, active and The conferees met for two reserve. , hours on a "Viewed this way* the task appears quite formidable," said. "Nevertheless, in fiscal 1973, true volunteers enlisted at a rate that, by implication, satisfies this long-term requirement." researchers "promising" administration's transition from the draft to an all-volunteer appropriations bill Monday and did not even discuss antiwar amendments which both houses voted to add to the bill. They decided to suspend further talks this week because of a crowded schedule in the House and denied 'that the delay had anything to do with Kissinger's trip. But the postponement will permit U.S. bombers to continue pounding Communist troops in Cambodia while Kissinger solid North Vietnamese promise to withdraw its* forces from the area. Secretary of State William P. Rogers told the House Foreign Affairs Committee Tuesday the bombing would continue until the North Vietnamese- come to terms.-He said the U;S. air offensive was "the strongest issible to ensure supplemental attempts in Paris' to elicit a to keep it up. weapon compliance with the cease-fire and gave no indication how long the administration intends The marks gave to the force. They said there had been decrease in the a steady number of volunteers with below average test scores. Now you start off at $307a month... earn more than $340 a month in four months. The new Navy wants the kind of men it pays off to train. So now the Navy pays off with more money.. And when you think of all the twenty years you know Navy pay is pretty darned good. If you think you've got what it takes to make it in today's benefits-jobtraining^ood.cloth. Nav V/ see Ted Yette or Bi ing, housing and medical care ; ^nge\ at Post Office Build• . . i , mg, Galesburg, Illinois 61401 th,rtypa,dvacat,ondaysayear... of cq|| hjm 343.3403 • # • • NEW HOURS ft i 1 1667 derso OPEN THURS. 9-6 FRI. 9-8 Next To Arby SAT. 9-5 SUN, 9-1 THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL! # • WHI SUPPLY LASTS m (THURS., FRI., SAT. ONLY) EUROPEAN DELIGHT MARC ANTHONY STEAKS Box Bacon and Sausage JTEAKS NEW YORK STRIP STEAK TV SANDWICH STEAKS SIRLOIN TIP BUTT STEAKS PEPPER STEAKS Pounds I Piece* Per Box $1.69 lb. RIB EYE STEAKS PORTERHOUSE STEAKS T-BONE STEAKS FILLET STEAKS MARK ANTHONY CHOPPED SIRLOIN Hamburger Patties $1.69 lb. $1.65 $1 19 lb" $1.89 lb. $L89 Ib7 $1.69 lb. $1.79 lb. $1.61 $7.95 $8.45 $8,25 $7.15 $7^56 $7^6 $8.45 $1.14 lb. 89c lb. 20 to 24 $8.95 $6^45 $6^5 $4.45 BREADED VEAL, or PORK $6.25 5 Lb. Box HEM) THE WANT ADS! plus a retirement plan that gives you a good lifetime income after Find out how you can make the Navy pay off for you. WIENERS - FRANKS, POLISH and ITALIAN SAUSAGE W ' ™ • . d-rt-r ft

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