Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 13, 1973 · Page 41
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 41

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Wednesday, June 13, 1973
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Gdlesburg Regi$ter»Mail, Gajesburj, Hi. Wednesday, June 13, 19731-41 Board of Education Okays Purchase Of New Textbooks, Hires Teachers MONMOUTH — The purchase of about $8,000 worth of new reading texts for the elemetv- tary schools in. District 38 was approved Tuesday night at the meeting of the Board, of Education. The Holt, Rinehanb & Winston reading series will be used in grades kindergarten through sixth. New teachers employed for the 1973-1974 school year are: Mrs. Rachael Kattestad, home economics at Central Junior High School; Mrs. Ruth Fernandez, third grade at Lincoln; Mrs. Jane Marshall Kellogg, fourth grade ait Lincoln; Donald Daily, elementary physical education; Mrs. Mary Ellen Porter, art at Monmouth High School; Mrs. Kafcforyn Mary Jackson, English and Latin at Monmouth High School, and Bruce Hall, science at Monmouth High School. Mrs. Kaittestad will be replacing Mrs. Judy Standard, whose resignation as home economics teacher at Central Junior High School was accepted by the board members. Contracts for the employment of Mrs. Phyllis Kettering, Mrs. Carol Haimon and Donald Tomlin as instructors at Achievement Industries were approved subject to funding by the federal Title I program. Approved for Monmouth High School extracurricular assignments were James Kuenzi, vocational co-ordinator, $300; Geoffrey Iverson, business manager, $400, and Loren Vanitreece and John L. Bickle as instructors for the summer conditioning program at $250 each. James Shunick was employed on a part-time basis in maintenance effective July 1. Superintendent Richard Flynn explained that four positions are being held open in the elementary schools until a report is received concerning whether the district will receive Title I funds. These funds have been used in the past to employ special reading teachers. If the teachers in that capacity cannot be employed with Title I funds, they will then be offered the positions being kept open. Myron Mikita was employed to take over the summer band program during July. Flynn reported to the board members that he is optimistic about the amount of state aid the district will receive for the coming school year. "Due to the current formula, we should come within about $2,000 of what we received this year." The negotiating committee agreed to meet with the teacher negotiating commLtitee July 2. "By meeting before our regular July meeting, our negotiating team should be able to present us with some firm recommendations for discussion at that time," said Flynn. Flynn was authorized to request a one-year extension for work at Monmouth High School, Willits and Garfield which needs to be done to bring the schools into compliance with the Fire Safety Code. He explained that since Willits and Garfield are to be replaced and the work required at the high school is minimal that he felt an extension of time was desirable. The board members also asked Flynn to negotiate with the Warren County YMCA concerning the cost for pool rental. The YMCA is asking $1,100 for pool rental for the 1973: - 1974; \ school year. This is $150 more';? than was paid this year m'i some of the board members'' felt the price was high. Flynn recommended and the*' board approved an increase in book rental rates next yearVy* The rate for kindergarten will, be increased $1 from $4 to $&. ' Grades one through six were increased from $10 to $12. Grades seven through 12 were ; increased $2 to $17.50 per year. Bids were accepted for lunch * delivery, garbage disposal, and J transportation of special edjUg-; cation students. The contract^ for lunch delivery was award* ed to Maple City DeUverV."] H & W Disposal won the gar-; bage disposal contract. Cava- 1 naugh Trucking and Maple City Cab will provide transpwtaition r for the special education stu-' dents. Dog Adopts Cats Kittens or puppies, it's all the same dinnertime headache for a motherly Doberman Pincher named Pride, owned by the Robert Suttons, Livonia, Mich. The pedigreed dog, mother of nine puppies, took on three kittens who were orphaned when their mother was killed by a car. The Suttons said Pride adopted the cats immediately after hearing their hungry meows. UNIFAX Cambodia Airport Hit by Explosions MONMOUTH Correspondent Mrs. Lorraine Stauth For News 112 S. 10th St. Phone 734-4721 For Missed Copies Before 6 P. M. Phone 734-4J.21 Gang Slaying Suspects Found Dead in Jail Cell PHNOM PENH (UPI) - An explosion killed two persons and destroyed a warplane on the airstrip ait Cambodia's second largest, city late Tuesday but reports conflicted today as to whether the blast' was accidental or caused by a Communist attack One of the returning journalists said today: "The first explosion was followed by massive booms as the fuel went up. The fire burned late into the, morning. Auhtorities said the two men loading the plane, a C47 gunship, were killed and the aircraft destroyed." WAUKEGAN, 111. (UPI)—Two men, held in the investigation of a series of Illinois slayings by a reputed Mau Mau gang in 1972, were found dead in their cell in the Lake County Jail today, it was reported here. Lake County sheriff's officials would confirm only that there was "some sort of trouble in the jail." But reports in neighboring Cook (Chicago) County said that the two men—Nathaniel Burse, 23, and Edward Moran Jr., 23, both of Chicago—had been strangled. Sheriff Richard Elrod of Cook County said he had sent Richard Quagliano, his assist­ ant police chief, to the Lake County Jail in an effort to get more information. "We're vitally interested, but I don't know at the moment how this might affect our cases in Cook County," he said. "We have no report yet here, but I understand the men were strangled." Burse and three others were under murder indictment in the slayings of four members of the Paul Corbett family in Barringr ton Hills in August, and Burse was indicted in the slaying of Army Spec. 5 William Richter, 23, last September. Moran also was indicted in the Richter slaying. MONMOUTH Community Memorial Hospital Roseville Woman's Club Installs Officers ROSEVILLE — Installation ceremonies were held at the June 5 meeting of the Roseville Woman's Club, with Mrs. Leon Vogele, installing offi- Journalists returning tod ay 1 1 Today marked the 99th from Battambang, 145 miles consecutive day of intensified northwest of Phnom Penh, said J American air strikes in Cam- junior military officers guarding the airfield told them two soldiers were loading munitions on a C47 gunship when some of them accidentally: exploded and set fire to a fuel and ammunition depot. The two men were killed bodia, the only Indochina country with no formail cease­ fire, and the bombing and ground fighting was clearly audible throughout the night southwest of Phnom Penh. Battambang, a refugee-swollen city of 80,000. pesons near Cambodian high command the Thailand border, was spokesman Col. Am Rong said, .eifctacked for the first time in however, it was his understand- the war Sunday. Reports from ing that several Communist shells, landed just as the men were loading the aircraft. And Cambodian air (force sources earlier today said Communist gunners fired more than 100 mortar and rocket rounds into the airfield. the city at that time said at least seven persons were killed, scores injured and 11 planes damaged in the 50iround rebel rocket barrage. The (airport was' closed and put off limits to journalists today. FTC Suit Filed Against Pyramid S&les Scheme Union President Testified Killers Assured Protection R WASHINGTON (UPI) - In the first action of its kind the government today went to court against a "pyramid" sales scheme involving a line of soap products which it said has been tricking consumers with an endless recruiting process. The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) announced that the suit was filed in San Francisco against B e s 11 i n e Products Corp., San Jose, Calif., its subsidiary Bestline Products Inc., and its board chairman, William E. Bailey. Under a cease - and - desist order issued by the FTC in 1971, which the suit contends Bestline has continued to violate, the firm was accused of recruiting salesmen who found they had to recruit other "distributors" to recoup their investment. The whole process was aimed at moving products out of the Bestline factory and not really at selling them to the ultimate consumer, one FTC official said. Bestline tries to recruit "direct distributors," frequently through classified newspaper advertisements all over the country, asking them to invest $3,700 in household and commercial soap and cleaning products allegedly worth $5,600 on the retail market. The pressure "is then on the investor to recruit other "direct distributors" so he can be elevated to the rank of "general distributor," where bonuses are earned in part on the basis of how much merchandise he enables Bestline to move from factory to distributor. Some direct distributors who couldn't sell what they bought had to liquidate their stock, "sustaining large losses," the FTC said. Many of those caught in that ! position, the FTC added, said they would never had gotten into the game except that they had been told they could sell what they bought, recruit others and make a lot of money. ERIE, Pa. (UPI) - A retired mine union president from Appalachia testified today that murder suspect Albert Pass assured him that conspirators were ready "to spend $1 million" to protect the killers of United Mine Workers reformer Joseph A. "Jock" Yablonski. Silous Huddleston of LaFollette, Tenn., one of six confessed or conyiated Yablonski killers, testified that he asked Pass for assurances of protection should the killers be captured. "He told me, 'We are prepared to spend $1 million to get you out,' " Huddleston said. "I asked him if Joe Yablonski died some other way—took sick or something—would the boys be paid. He said when the news of his death is on radio and TV that 'Prater has the money, he'll pay.' " During a discussion of how Yablonski should be killed, Huddleston said he was told by Pass: "There's only one way to do it-hunt him up and kill him." Huddleston was referring to former UMW official William J. Prater of LaFollette, who admitted Tuesday that he participated in the Yablonski murder conspiracy. He was convicted of the Yablonski murders March 26 and Tuesday was sentenced to life imprisonment. Prater agreed to testify for the state in the murder trial of Pass, another former UMW official charged in the slayings of Yablonski, his wife and daughter. In a statement read by an FBI agent during Pass' trial, Prater said former UMW President W. A. "Tony" Bovle had "nothing to do with the plan to kill Joseph Yablonski." But Prater s^id Pas9 recruited him into the murder plot, ; carried out Dec. 31, 1969, when the Yablonskis were shot to death in their Clarksville, Pa., home, three weeks after Yablonski was defeated in an election for the union presidency by Boyle, Admissions Monday: C, Oscar Nelson, Mrs. Everett Baldwin, Monmouth; Mrs. Alonzo Carpenter, Mrs. Billie Murphy, Carman. Dismissals Monday: Mrs. Mary Bertram, Mrs. Carl Brownlee, Cleo Decker, Mrs. Vernon Hathaway, Miss Tamara Reynolds, Monmouth. Births Monday: A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Owen Gaede, Little York. Eagles, Auxiliary Officers Installed MATHERVILLE—Dan Adams has been installed as president of Matherville Aerie 2019, Fraternal Order of Eagles. Other officers who were installed are Keith Allen Jr., past president; Robert Redpath, vice president; Mark Sloan, chaplain; Tom Slavish, conductor; Clifford McMeekan, treasurer; V i n c e Hebbeln, inside guard; James Crawford, outside guard, and Mike Bugos, trustee. Mrs. William Daymude was installed as president of the auxiliary during the joint ceremony. Other auxiliary officers are Mrs. James Collier, junior past president; Mrs. Kenneth Adams, vice president; Mrs. John Jennings, chaplain; Mrs. Robert Adams, conductor; Mrs. Frank Mack, treasurer; Mrs. Dave Nelson, inside guard; Mrs. Thomas Adams, outside guard, and Mrs. Michael Mehall, trustee. Mrs. Peter Doohenty, auxiliary mother for 1972-73, was given a mother's pin and gift, and retiring officers were presented pins. Mrs. Florence Howie will bs auxiliary mother this year. cer. Heading the list of officers for 1973-74 is Mrs. Richard Killey, club president. The new slate includes: Mrs. Raymond Huston, first vice president; Mrs. Wayne Grant, second vice president; Mrs. Harry Scott, treasurer; Mrs. Evalyn Watt, recording secretary, and Mrs. Harold Ruble, corresponding secretary. Directors are Mrs. Iva Sanderson, one year; Mrs. Loren Sprout, two years, and Mrs. Wayne Earp, three years. Mrs. E. Lynn Hill introduced Miss Camille Radmacher, Warren County librarian, who spoke on the history of the Monmouth library and educational services available there, including books, film and tapes. The annual report of the club year was given by Mrs. Perrine, and the treasurer's report, by Mrs. Donald Adkisson. Hostesses were Mrs. Mervin Ross, Mrs. Harold Wisslead, Mrs. Gene Crandall, Mrs. Walter Gayman, Mrs. George Hines, Mrs. Dale Sands, Mrs. David Bellinger, Mrs. O. B. Bowles and Mrs. Kenneth Kidder. The first meeting of the new club year will be Sept. 5. On behalf of the members, a commemorative plate was presented to Mrs. Perrine, along with a bouquet of roses. The Win-One Class of the Christian Church has set the date of the hamburger fry for June 22. Co-hosting will be Mr. and Mrs. Harold Ruble and Mr. and Mrs. James Willis.' Members of the Science and Arts Club will meet at the Sunset Inn, Monmouth, Friday with Mrs. Arthur Josephson, hostess. The Christian Church Daily Roseville MRS. IRA LAND Correspondent Roseville P. O. Box 145 Phone 426-2642 Vacation Bible School closing program will be Friday at 7:30 p.m. at the church. All relatives and friends of the students are invited to attend. All residents of Roseville, 35 and over, are urged to take advantage of the free glaucoma tests available Thursday, from 9 a.rrf. to noon. The mobile unit) >will be stationed at the Roseville fire station. The Illinois Society jtif the Prevention of Blindiwti advises that glaucoma is&a' serious eye disease whjejj can lead to blindness if not,discovered in time. Persons can have simple glaucoma .without showing any symptoms. Although it is not inherited, it has a tendency to run in families and is found) * four times as often in those with a family history of glaucoma. The project is sponsored by the Roseville Lions Club, in cooperation with the ISPB. Three Wandering Elephants Enjoyed Day of Freedom SHREWSBURY, Mass. (UPI) — After romping for 20 hours in a heavily wooded area near here, three. 1,000-pound elephants— Whimpy, Rajah and Chang—have been captured The three, who probably enjoyed their day of freedom in near-90 degree weather, were captured Tuesday by their handler, Michael Rice, who sneaked close enough to grab Whimpy by the ear. The elephants then joined in a procession, linking their tails and trunks, and were led out of the woods. The elephants, who apparently foroke their chains Monday night and headed for the New England equivalent of bush country, left a "mess" in the rural area, but otherwise caused no trouble during the period they roamed free, police said. ' "They've only been in this country three months," said Rice, who told police he stopped at a motel Monday night and chained the elephants before he was to take them to a New Hampshire park. According to Sgt. • Howard Ricker, searchers followed waste left by the elephants, who "headed in a southerly direction." turn/ Ricker said, "One fellow said he saw what appeared to be an elephant. He wasn't drinking then, but he had a, few afterwards." ; OquawkaClufys Hold Meetings OQUAWKA - Esther Pirtle, Bernice Robertson and Maribeth Essex were pro tem officers when Oquawka Rebekah JLodge met June 6. Esther Anderson, noble grand, presided at the meeting. « Esther Anderson and; Veva Remick were appointed ;to a committee for the next meeting. Mrs. Mary Decker woti the door prize when Past Matrons Club met June 5 at thejhome of Mrs. Esther Anderson. The group voted to have 'a series amusement of four luncheon meetings. Traveling bingo was played. Post Honor Roll For Junior High LaFAYETTE - LaFayetle Junior High School officials have- listed the second semester honor roll. It includes: Sue liigute, JioioUiy MeU '.M', Ci'i'lrhvii Ciiirii", Iluiitly Humljulci, Sli.uoi) Sinllli unci ElQhih Grade DIM - Jacobsun, Tammy Wilson, Dawn (ii'icve, Debbie Keckmuii, Kenneth Worrell Sov.nlh Gmdg Debbie fouteli, Handy Dorsey, Kathy Klrkhove. Judy I.liiKWiill, Melody Sehultz, Debbie Winter, Mnry Znehi Inger, Bruce Burton, Douglas Blukey, I.IIKIH UiTKet, IJ mid Kraklow, Hon- ine Mussulman. Denlse I'rk'e, Be- llnrlii .Schmidt nnil Hobert.i Walker. in addition lo those students named, B r,m Kble and Pat Spouse] were named to llu seventh grade fourth quarter honor roll. East German Parliament Ratifies Division Treaty BERLIN (UPI) — The East The view of the We'st German German parliament today rati-!government is that the treaty fied a pact with West Germany [leaves the door open for that Foreign Minister Otto German reunification at some Winzer said would seal the future date, division of Germany forever, "it is simply absurd to The vote was unanimous. .believe that the socialist The treaty was designed to German Democratic Republic end hostility that has existed ever could and would negotiate between the two rival states with the capitalist Federal since they were established in Republic of Germany on a 1949. |'peaceful' changing of the In the treaty, the Western existing borders," Winzer said. "Federal Republic of Ger- "That is ccropletelv impossi- many" and the Eastern "Ger- ble between two states with man Democratic Republic" completely opposite social and promised to work for "good neighborly relations" despite political and physical barriers that divide them. Winzer itold the Peoples' Chamber that both the treaty and the division of Germany are permanent. His statement governmental orders which belong to opposite military alliances," Winzer said, said. The treaty opened the way for United Nations membership for both German states. East Germany applied for could give new arguments to membership Tuesday and Win- Hie Christian Democratic oppo- zer to'd parliament that the nents of West German Chancel- General Assembly probably lor Willy Brandt's "Eastern would aol on the applications of policy" who are challenging the j both German states in the constitutionality of the treaty. |session beginning in September. DeWayne Swanson I am happy to announce that I am now Associated with FESLER OLDSMOBILE, Inc., 120 N. Chambers, Oalesburg, Illinois. I wish i to invite all my good customers in for the best in Service. Please see me for a new Oldsmobile or a previously owned car of any make. FESLER 1 Olds, Inc. Ph. 342-4148 THE BEST IN TENDERIZED STEAKS Steak-A-Plenty nlpt 7 rHl D ^V i ^ er$on St — Nex * To Arby's * OPEN THURS. 9-6 FRI. 9-8 SAT. 9-5 SUN. 9-1 — SPECIAL — WHILE SUPPLY LASTS Filets 1.69 lb. -8.45 -5 lb. box STEAKS Per Box NEW YORK STRIP STEAK $1.69 lb. TV SANDWICH STEAKS $1.69 lb. SIRLOIN TIP BUTT STEAKS $1.65 lb. PEPPER STEAKS $1.19 lb. RIB EYE STEAKS $1.89 lb. PORTERHOUSE STEAKS $1.89 lb. T-BONE STEAKS^ $1.69 lb. FILLET STEAKS ~ _ $1.79_lb. MARK ANTHONY $1.61 lb. 14 to 16 — SPECIAL — WHILE SUPPLY LASTS T-Bones 1.59 lb. -7.95 • 5 lb. box ,• • • • •JLJJt MtMH M Q f t t \

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