Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 9, 1973 · Page 10
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 10

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Saturday, June 9, 1973
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Page 10
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•+ r •9 - It mmunity Center ah rifies MONMOUTH - The board of of Jamiesoft Corrrmun i". Ily Center has adopted 11 major s and priorities, Rev. David JCC director, said ininger, ay. Tile goals and priorities re""ed from a 6-months, ifldepth Stiffly by six special task forces "Cffijhprised of members from all segments of the community. Over 50 people served on the task forces directly, and more were involved through personal interviews and group meetings. The task forces reported that mr«ny strengths exist in Monmouth and Warren County, but that they also saw areas where improvements could be made. the latter areas and priorities It was from that the goals were developed. The Rev. Mr. Preininger said,! community improvement and board members believe that the formation of black clubs would be one useful way of stimulating "It is our overriding goal to increase the participation of the area residents in the total life of the community." He said the betterment. The feeling is that this move would hetp to improve communication and dialogue between various parts of the com- Afternoon Youth Program Starts Monday i -t ROSEVflULE The You/tih Sum- Promar mvmwan gtnam <wfili (begin Monday afternoon ait Elidridge Piaric. AIM cMdren (aire welcome to aittend. Robert; Puriee, director, wiM be present firom 1 to 5 p.m. Mamdiay, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday afternoons. b , JTOiare will be organized games. 'and ladbivuitJies (tor all a &ets. 'Hiiis fr^weeks project is sponsored fcv t b e little League and (tihe Village of Rose wile. jewelry ami engraving de« artmemt at Gem Cfiity College, School of Horology at Quin-cy. Mr. md Mns. Robert E. Bravn are ifche parents of an 8-piound, 2 ounce son, Fred Lee born June 5. Mr. and Pihil Gerdiine <are the munity. OTHER GOALS and pfiof* it'es Adopted by the board include : —Serious health needs in the community. In line with this, complete support to the work of health services being carried out by the Monmouth League of Women Voters. —Adequate legal aid for all citizens. "We must take as a major priority the search for ways to insure the delivery of the best legal service to everyone in our county." -Solutions to the problems being faced by the youth of the county. Steps must be taken to deal with these problems while they are of manageable proportions, the task forces said. Families faced with stress situations. "It must be our goal to develop programs that will alleviate the conflicts and disruptions within families caused by these stresses. There is a evening. This was the first game o«f <tihe season for the Rioisevdle team. The Roseville eel ebration , .The Pee-Wee and Lilbtle •League ball schedules will get underway June 11 ait Eldridge •Park. They will piaiy (Monday •"and Tuesday nights. The Pee' Wee games aire set for 6:30 Md little 'League at 8 p.m. (Monday night 'the Pee-Wee Cubs meet fthe Yankees and the 'L.L. Dodgers meet the Braves. Tuesday ithe Pee-Wee Cardinals vs. Indians aed L.L. White Sox vs. Indians. 'The Women's Sofibbafll teiam was defeated 11 to 9 by the Little York team Thursday of its quasquicenitemdiail this fc j une g Mrs. Pinu (ieraiing <are maternal grandparents. Miss Doroi'Jhy Jean Dilkey, daughter of Mrs. Dorothy Mkey cif Roseville was graduated tErom the iMennonite School of Nursing, Blooming- year, wall tadude United iMeiShodiisfi Ohurch pairftfrfpia- foton fihis Sunday md <a*s many even fcs 'as possible during the next tbwo months. This Sunday ifihe ctordi will have baptisms, ia member- isfeiip reception, dedioat ions, and celebration of the birthday off >!fhe church. All members amd Mends are urged it© .'afitand ifche festivities. Miss Angela S Hitman, daughter of Mr. rad "Mrs. Edward Siltmian, Roseivi'lile, has (been gnadua ted from the Oonicessiion stood workers at (ihe park for the week are as follows: June 10, evening, Mrs. -Don Finch; June 11, 'afternoon, Mrs. George Kelly, evening, Mrs. Glenm Moraibh jaod Mrs. Dalle Gibtos; June 12, afternoon, Mrs. Don Kirby, evening, Mrs. Efca- beflh Thompson and Mrs. Oar- roll Livermore. Anyone listed who cararccit work ait the assigned toe is asked io find •iheiir own replacement or ea'll Mrs. George Kelly or Mrs. Gerald Redraft. Admissions Thursday: T. Martin Johnson, Alexis; Bruce Albert, Kirkwood; Milton P. Stout, Mrs. Dennis L. Wallace, Mrs. Edgar A. Mesecher, Miss Sarah Smith, Mrs. Judith Cutlif f, Monmouth; Mrs. Reuben Stevenson, Biggsville. Dismissals Thursday: David Simpson, J. Harold Atkinson, Jerry Steinmetz, Norman McKeown, James D. Monmouth; Mrs. need for programs that encompass such areas as family life education, home care and homemaker services and activities, babysitter training, day care, counseling, producers co-ops, and after school groups for children and youth. A number of our task forces discovered a concern for foster-care placements (temporary and more long-term) in the county. This area should be of concern to all of us." THE SOCIAL WORK and counseling services provided for students within the school system. The services, the groups said, must be retained and even expanded. — The aging. "We support all efforts geared toward allowing the aging to take a responsible place in our society and to have the best possible services available. We give our complete and wholehearted support and cooperation to the efforts of operation 'Sleeping Giant.'" — Recreation. "We must work toward the expansion of cooperative programs, such as the summer park program, into year-round programs/' — Warren County's untapped resource of persons interested in volunteering their time for community service. Coordination of recruitment, training, and utilization of volunteers in the county is needed. The Rev. Mr. Preininger said, "Now that our studies have been completed and our goals and priorities adopted, we feel great confidence that with the continued cooperation of the people in the community, our goals can be accomplished." &MV >\ SMI** to MAierfl. Manuel, Robert Brown and Baby, Roseville. Iowan Dies Priest Will In AccMellt Leave Post Three Hurt At Church 9 MONMOUTH - Rev. Paul E. Sbowaler, associate pastor oif ftihe Immaculate Conception Church far (the past seven years, anoouniced today he will be leaving Jiater this summer to become chaplain ait Central Oa'thoMc High School, Btoomtogbom. He will <a'Isio have residence and additional weekend parochial dirties at Holy Trinity Parish a/t Btoomington. In addition <to his parish duties at Monmouth, Father SfoowaJter has been -active in community a'fPairs and has served on roa*ny beards and committees. He h a s also taught for seven years in the Bible and Religion Department ait MonmouUh College a-nd administered to students at *he school. He is past Grand Knight and current chaplain of Monmouth Council 1498 of t h e Knights of Columbus and served as president of the Warren County Ministerial As'sociattion. He is president of the Chaplain's Staff at Community Memorial Hospital, has been active in Alcoholics Anonymous, Birthright and the Boy Scouts. He was a member of the board and an officer ait Warren Achievement School from 1967-1970 and is a member of the priests Senate of the Diocese of 'Peoria.. Father Sho- waiter currently serves as priest-conductor of the Pre- C-ana marriage instruction program for the Monmouth- Galesburg area. MONMOUTH-A West Burlington, Iowa, man was killed and his wife and a Monmouth couple received major injuries in a truck-car accident today at 1.33 a.m. on U.S. 34 about one mile east of the McArthur Bridge. Ronald W. Deen, 39, of West Burlington, the driver of the truck, was pronounced dead at the scene. Mrs. Janice Deen, 38, same address, and Mr. and Mrs. George D. Wallace, 800 S. Ninth St., were taken to the Burlington Hospital. A spokesman at the hospital said early today that all three were in serious condition. Wallace was driving his car east and reportedly crossed into the westbound lane striking the Wallace truck headon. State police today reported the accident still under investigation. House Passes Flag Ship Bill WASHINGTON (UPI) 10 House passed 266 to and sent -.to the The Friday Senate legislation providing $531.3 million next year for subsidies to U.S. flag ships to keep them competitive with other nations. The bill would authorize subsidies up to $275 million for ship construction and modernization and $221.5 million for ship operations. Another million was authorized research and development. The remainder would provide training. Cooling Their Heel Seniors at Bay City Central High School put ti)eir best feet forward as they cool their heels during an honors assembly at Bay City Friday. Wearing sandals was the only way to cool off as traditional caps and gowns were traditionally hot and stuffy. UN1FAX European Security Conference Closes HELSINKI (UPI) - The 34|in Helsinki July 3 at the foreignihad tried to discuss with the delegates raised their cham- minister level. j Soviet Union for years with pagne glasses Friday in a| An American d e 1 e g a t i o n|little success, symbolic end io six months of|source said, "We are very 5 The Soviets agreed to discuss- arduous negotiations to lay thejpleased with the way it all reunification of families andj basis for a European security worked out. It is a proper and regular meetings on the basis conference. The ambassadors from Eu- Canada and the United rope, States produced a 30-page document which, if accepted, will change military and economic aspects •security, promote technical assistance useful document and is an!of family . . excellent basis for going into 1 for personal and professional the conference." reasons, and more meetings among the young, particularly athletes. The Soviet Union was happy too. The agenda included 10 principles which, for practical! They also agreed to improv- purposes, guaranteed noing the flow of information! trade and'changes in European frontiers between nations, including im- between except by peaceful means. Jt proving conditions for journal- and West and further provided for peaceful settle- ists from OIK - country working gdycational and cultural ties. ment of disputes and non- in another, and more exchanges • first stage of the security?intervention in internal affairs, in ihe fields of culture and; coflyference is scheduled to opem The West also gained points it,education. j Bowman Shoe Store in downtown Galesburg will be closed all day Monday and Tuesday next week to prepare for the largest sale event in their history. Watch Tuesday's paper for complete details. Sale starts 7 A.M. Wednesday or. J 4 \ Lft &lV BONUS! IW BUY I BONUS I \W BUY I L - > r- - - l -J Be sure to redeem the coupons, — worth up to $3.26, you received in Wednesday's Galesburg Register*Mail Kroger newspaper ad. L". — _ r

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