Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 7, 1973 · Page 18
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 18

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, June 7, 1973
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Page 18
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^•1 •-if ' Professor 1 v ley, fMioitaHV aid c ^atetian etf test MoftimiMjfflh Oottege* left week ttor a BUrttttHM 1 rt and coiisultatton in Malaysia. eramMng to BpUey, tes Invited hto to imtutffi (to UKlr county e!gfeffiioiei9 wfaMt he established jrud slbudded lais & FultorigM; Sdhotoir wfitJh tine MAiRiA IriSti- Wk of has summer's work. Ttoetfie life will otfifetr assistance ifiotf thte MSARA IiMitate's cur- AhAdh factodeis (tie sftudty of $o- gy, postal scdertoe and economics. Eptey will also serve as e cMbUlteiil; ledsurieip on speeds toptas fta (be betevak^ sd- en'ces at tHhfe Insibistute. Summer Applications Taken Hare, Bpitey will visit tfie ifiamly of Satotaan Hasan Monmouth Epiey began his Buarameir tow denit ton MaJjayisaia who , with vAstts tto friends in Hong unlrter Eotev flit ttlhe MARA bite rt l^tn^logy fin i960 and • r \ Komg Bind Blangtfedk tefkre be- gtoniing MB work in Malaysia. Me plans to iretJumn An the f ail by ootniipitetog Ms ctode araind tte wodd making dtopis in New Ddhi ImdSla; Oaliro, Egypt, and Altihienis, Greece. "THuese s'ttops aire primarily tfior peiwinlatl totarwt," moted Eptey, "(to see lUbe Taj MaW, (he Pyramids, (amid fWhe Piafrttihe- won. However, I do plan (to (make confacit wiiith (the Ful- hroght bases in each otf ifihtee ito- Eipley will Ibe taseid fin (Peta- ling Jayia, Maflayisiia, if or the Ais a second task Epley plans i viisdifc itihte UMwsfity. of Ma- iaystifa to evaluate tfie progress Department off Social Pisyx^Wlogy whiteh foe set up Itlheme'm 1969. sio been asked to stisit ttlhe JVMlayisian Institute Mamagiememlt an establishing pnogaiaim oif case sibudies in the humanistic problems oif technical ch'anige based on the environment of Malaysia. e only case studies and lafefe iaivia§aWte to fihese peo- je aire based on iAmeriean and BriMsh sitadieis which aire far removed ton the Malaysian waitiion," explained Epiey. aWttther (task in Epley's laysia wffl be to edit a hook concerning the soci- ologtal, ecomomtoal and tech- n'otogtoal change as iit relates to (the people of ithait counitiry. Eptey has ate been astod by ithe govetrnmemt off Brunei, a ssmai counitoy on the island off astsiiistt in the analysis ifal census on tt^e baeig oif sacdal demographic d)afla. Eptey repoUte (haft UNESCO, the Umilted Naitions organization , oo/rraally irevi eiws tthe ie off isuch counitries solely on (the baisfe of economic data named chatoman off the Depart ment ol .1*. . .4 wi ft gy. He came to liMbwmouith (Mege Mimving year's wotrk Schdla/r in Malaysia. He has seirved on the faculties oi iphd® Slfcaibe UnLvers%, in Tenoeisisee; dhe University of Miami, In Flloiriltdla; Concord Ooiege dm AJthenisf, West Vir- ^giniija; Bma<dley Uniivereity in Pwriaj (Mnois and as a visit- ledtedr in a number off institutions, totaling the Uni- vwstiity of Nijmegan, Nether- lamds. ii Epley sitodiied ait Kent State Univeirsity in Ohio, receiving .S. Degree in Education in ffihe MA. Degree in. Sociology in 1950, and Epley has besn alt Monmoulth Degree an Sociology and An- simce 1970, when he was thmpollogy in 1953. Lincoln Teacher Toasts Former Pupils I i - 'i MONMOUTH - For the seventeenth consecutive year, Robert Matson, a sixth grade •teacher at Lincoln School, honored his former students who graduated from high school this spring. John Matson, one of the graduating seniors, assisted his parents in the serving of refreshments at an open house at the Matson home at 1020 E. Detroit Ave. Also assisting was Miss Carol Lewis, fifth grade teacher at Lincoln. Matson -has established a tradition of having his sixth grade students write papers in which they discuss their years at elementary school and their hopes for the future, and of taking movies and slides of each class. These papers and the pictures are read and shown at the annual graduation party six years later. Matson said 38 members of the two classes he taught six years ago graduated from cia Bolon, Carol Brown, Linda Cook, Marta Davies, Marvin Denison, Ronald Earp, Karen Egger, Patrick Evans, Annalee Feldmann, Gloria Gaskill, Gale Gilmore, Don GladfeMer, Sue McVey, David Maguire, and Mark Marston. high school. A total of 31 of Also Karen Merrill, Robert MONMOUTH Community Memorial Hospital the students graduated from Monmouth High School. One member of the class is deceased. Matson said,-"-This marks the seventh year in a row when at least 75 per cent of my groups have finished their high school educations." Attending the reunion recently were John Arthur, Dan Baker, Anna Behnke. Patri- School Will r r Receive Two Paulsgrove, Sharon Reed, Sue Ranney, Tim Roche, Martha Simpson, Martin Swan, Wendy Weeks, Barbara Wheeler, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Whitehall, Chris Winkler, all of Monmouth, and Julie Calderwood, Dubuque, Iowa, and Bill Woods, Galesburg. Unable to be present were Susan Feder, Chicago, and Marianne Crafts, Champaign. Seven-Week + Park Project Set June 18 MONMOUTH - Dave Giles, •director of the Monmouth summer park program, announced today that the 7-week program will begin June 18. Giles said activities planned for each park include games and sports, crafts,, swimming at the YMCA andl Monmouth College pools, trips MONMOUTH - Applications for the Head Start program which will begin in September are now being ac, according to Rev. David Pfeininger, director of Jamiesoft Community Center and the Monmouth Head Start program. The Rev. Mr. Preinirtger said about 25 three and four- year-old cfiildren will be enrolled for the 94rionths program which follows the regular school schedule in the district. "We already have 15 applications and as we usually have more applications than space, I would urge parents wanting to enroll their children to do so soon," he said, The applications may be ob-, tained at Jamieson Community Ceriter, 325 E. Ninth Ave. When the applications are completed, interviews are arranged to determine whether the child is eligible. No changes are anticipated in the teaching staff. Mrs. Rose Marie Smith is the lead teacher. Mrs. Patricia Chambers works as a teacher's aide. Mrs. Glenn Stavenhagen is the Head Start nurse. . Classes will again be conducted at the Faith United Presbyterian Church. Librarians Meet In Monmouth Receives Atomic Pacemaker Fiifiteen-year-ioM Uaura White, right, of Counfciil BUS, Doiwta, bedame the ffirsit person in the Midwest to receive tan atamic- pawerad pacemaker to regulate her heart beait Tuesday. She was in good sprits Wednesday when her mother, Mrs. Mamcelyn White, dame to visit her "at the Univ. of NiabHaistoa IMefdiaall Center in Omaha. UNJFAX j all Player 5 Take we Will Test Tom* Facilities MONMOUTH Miss olyn Murphy, coordinator of library services of the Western Illinois Library System, discussed reference services Monmouth Pairk, special and various field at the annual rural confer- events, trips. Counselors at the parks are Miss Joan Tayler and Miss Sally Buck, Applegate Park; Miss Rebbie Manchester andl Grants Admissions Tuesday: Mists , Oamol Shoietmlaker, Galesburg; Miss MMidle Rdcketbs, Seaton; Jlemny Steinimieltz, Gteo Deciker, MionrnJoalth; Miss Angela Hbopes, Smiithshire. MONMOUTH Rep. Reading Club Thomas Railsback, R-I1L, an- jp d^h m 1 1 nounced today that two fed- Jt Or Lttllluren era! grants with a total value* of $39,774 have been awarded- Dismissals Tuesday: F^ed to Monmouth College. Open at Library Mrs. Kate Efaw, Roseville (Bairglaind, i&kwood; Mirs. The school is to receive ai branch librarian, said this Clyde (Hicks, Roseville; Troy $10,865 College Work Study (week children in grades 1-6 Hamson, Mlaster Ghdsltopher Grant designed to provide may register now for the sum- Ftonds, Wlfam Chriisitoffer- jobs for students who need me r reading club, sion, Mirs. Glenn Moyiens, Mrs. financial assistance at the col- This year it is "The Right (Etomthy Wialker, Monmouth; tegeitseJf-or private non-pro- t 0 Read" club sponsored by Mists Oairol Shoemaker, Keaiths- fessional agencies working in the Warren County Library, burg; Mins. Lemoy Spiker and cooperation with the school. Fifteen books must be read haby, Oquaiwika; Fuoman Az- The federal funds are to pro- and reported to be eligible for aniatr, Buirfagton, Iowa; Rich- vide 80 per cent of the stu- a n invitation to the party ard Botados, Ft. Madison, dent's payroll and a matching planned after July 28. Miss Robin Camvdle, Harmon Park; Alice Lawson and Tim Bresnahan, South Park; and Mrs. Ros& Marie Smith and Keith Patterson, Lincoln Homes - Southeast Park. Programs at the parks are scheduled from 10 a.m. until noon Monday through Friday. AJ1 grade school and junion high children are welcome. Giles said local business firms who have already donated supplies for the sum* mer park program include Bersted's Hobby Craft, Carwile's Paint Store, Johnson Brown Wallpaper and Paint Store, 'and -the Maple City Dairy. -ence of the Warren County Library Tuesday. Miss Camille Radmacher, librarian, and Mrs. Lillian Vice conducted a library workshop and other morning events included a discussion of children's activities at the Warren County libraries. Mrs. Elizabeth McLoskey presented a review of a new humerous novel entitled "Magnifi-cat." During the afternoon, the librarians toured the branch libraries at Alexis, Little York, Kirkwood and Roseville. librarians at the conference included Mrs. Kate Efaw, Roseville; Mrs. B e u 1 a h Shanks, Alexis; Mrs. Eunice Reynolds, Little York; Mrs. Mary Lynn Roll, Kirkwood; Mrs. Lillian Vice, branches librarian, and Miss Radmacher. . LOS ANGELES (UPI) Gerald Priddy, a former major league baseball player, volunteered Wednesday to take a voice test to back up his contention he had nothing to do with an attempt to extort $250,000 from a cruise ship. ^ Priddy, a major leaguer for 11 years and now an apparently successful businessman, was arraigned Wednesday on federal charges that he tried to extort the money Tuesday from Princess Cruises in return for information on the whereabouts of bombs. Police said a telephone caller claimed bombs had been placed aboard the Island Princess, then carrying 850 persons on a cruise to Puerto Vallarta, Mexico. Priddy was released on $150,000 bond Wednesday. "I'd like to say a lot of things but my counsel has told me not to, and I'm going to listen to my lawyer," he said. His attorney, Karl Ransom, entered no plea but made it innocent. "None of the alleged occurrences were the results of any act by Mr, Priddy," Ransom said. Priddy wants to take a voiceprint test to compare his voice with that of the extortionist. The FBI recorded some of the calls from the extortionist, and Priddy is willing to use the same words in a voice test, the lawyer said. "You don't think I'd stipulate to having voice print tests made to compare with FBI, tapes if I thought he was involved,.do " Ransom said. Rain Storms • h Widespread Over East you Priddy, 53, was dressed in maroon sharply slacks, and white checked sportcoat shoes, and appeared to weigh about 40 pounds more than the 180 he scaled in his days as a second baseman. He started with the New York Yankees in 1941, coming up from the minors with Phil Rizzuto, touted as a hotshot double play combination, and saw action in a World Series clear that Priddy would plead'his first year in the majors. By United Press International Thunderstorm activity was widespread over the East today, but fair weather was the rule over the Ohio and Tennessee Valleys 'and west of the Mississippi River to the coast and from Iowa south through Texas. Scattered showers extended from the Washington coast to central Montana, and skies over North Dakota were cloudy with showers in the eastern part of the state. Scattered thunderstorms were numerous from Minnesota east- r ward to the coast and southward through the East Coast states and westward F , through the Gulf Coaist states. Showers and thunderstorms lingered in Nebraska and Colorado and part of the Tennessee Valley before dissipating Wedesday night. Iowa. contribution must be provided Births Tuesday: A son to by the college or agency. Mr. and Mns. Robert E. Brawn, Roiseville, and Mr. laimd Mrs, R. David Stivers, Monmouth. Daughters to Mr. aod Mrs. Gary Wiley, Mon­ moulth, anld Mr. land Mrs. GanaM Bfttod, Little York, President Franklin D. Roosevelt defined the Four Freedoms as freedom from want, freedom from fear, freedom of speech amd freedom of worship. Nine other colleges in the 19th Congressional District also received this type of grant. It is expected that the College Work Study Grant will provide financial assistance for 23 students at Monmouth College. A total of 41 students are expected to participate in this program at Monmouth Col-* lege. Three area youth were graduated from Blackhawk College^East Campus Saturday evening. The ceremonies were held in the Kewanee Armory. Graduates from Roseville are David Downin, Randall Shimmin and Gary Young. 0.7V Johnson Co., Galesburg's Greatest Store Since 1862! SHOP O.T /s 10 To MONDAY FRIDAY OTHER DAYS 10 To Sale For You Trade-In Your Old Vacuum "'Pearl of Allah," the world's largest known natural pearl, weighs slightly more than 14 pounds and has been valued at $3.5 million. Shampooer When You Can Buy One Only SAVE TIME SAVE MONEY Have Your Own Shampooer No Waiting Have It When You Want It. No. 5308 New Dial Matic and Save Regular Price $104.95 Less Trade-In $15,07 Only Pay DIAL YOUR CLEANING NEEDS WITH HOOVER No. 1149 HOME MAKERS CENTER O.T.'j THIRD FLOOR The Great Machine

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