Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 19, 1973 · Page 25
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 25

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 19, 1973
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Page 25
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Galesburg ftegistef*Moi!, Galesbura;,.HI; Tuesday, June 19, 1973 £5 Council Hears Report on Damage To Monmouth Sewer Lagoon Cover luiJiliilililllillllliffi! MONMOUTH — The sewer lagoon at the north edge of Monmouth ds once again threatening to become a "stinkln' mess," Monmouth Mayor George Berated said at the meeting of the City Council Monday night. Berated said the large plastic cover which has recently- helped prevent odorous gases from the first stage lagoon from polluting the air has been ripped to shreds. "I'm afraid that people are going to start complaining about the odor from the lagoon any day now," Bersted said. The trouble started, according to Bersted, about a week ago when a 30-foot rip developed in the plastic cover. "I was notified as soon as the rip was discovered and checked it but I have no idea what caused it." He said high winds over the weekend completed the destruction of the cover. MONMOUTH Correspondent Mrs. Lorraine Stauth For News •112 B. 10th St. Phone 734-4721 For Missed Copies Before 8 P. M. Phone 734-4J 21 Tri-Delta Omega Residents Search Tornado Debris Residents of Moville, a small northwest Iowa Monday. Two persons were killed in the community, pick their belongings from debris twister and six others were reported injured, fhnrkaaa fMJ-inova left after a tornado swept through the town Two trailer courts were heavily damaged. tjUOOSes \JiTHsVr8 New officers were elected at the Tri-Delta Omega youth fellowship's last meeting of the year. They are Janice Main, president; Nancy Behnken, vice president; Kate Main, secretary; Richard Bums, treasurer; Mary Behnken, reporter, and Dave Erickson and Betsy Holt, subdistrict representatives. Rev. and Mrs. Albert Murphy were presented an appreciation gift from the group for their [help. Twisters Sweep Midwest, Cause 2 Deaths in Iowa By United Press International | Twisters, violent winds, hail and thunderstorms swept a wide belt of the Midwest Monday night, causing at least two deaths and injuning nine. The violent weather occurred as .aji intense low pressure system remained stationary over North Dakota, circulating 50-mileiper4iour winds that drav cooler air from the Pacific NortHwest across the Rockies into the Central Plains. The' cooler air spawned the violent weather when it met the flow of warm, imoist air coming from the Gulf. The most vigorous storms hit the : Southern Plains Monday nigh t t, reacjhing northeast .-over the'middle Mississippi Valley. A ifew tornadoes touched ground in both Oklahoma and Texas, and another was reported near Piney, Ark., early today. Iowa Twister A tornado Monday struck two trailer courts in Moville, Iowa, killing two persons and injuring nine. At least six mobile homes in the two courts were overturned. Baseball-size hail pounded Iowa Park, Tex., while two-inch hail fell on Abilene, Tex. A sevens thunderstorm delivered winds up to 80 m,p.lh. and hail an inch and a half in diameter to Springfield, 111, Wind damage wias reported at Muskogee, okia. . „,.., . Locally heavy rains accom­ panied the storms, and flash flood warnings remained in effect early today for parts of Missouri and Illinois. Showers Scattered Thunderstorms also were active over the eastern Gulf states and the Middle Atlantic coast. Showers were scattered from the Central Rockies to the Northern Plains, while a mixture of rain and snow fell in parts of Montana 'and Wyoming. Rain fell over western Washington state. Fair and warm conditions were present today in the Southwest, Temperatures : early today ranged-from .29 at Bvanston, Wyo.,' to 89 at Blythe, Calif. IRA Ends Bomb Warnings BELFAST (UPI) - The Irish Republican Army, retaliating for the weekend deaths of two Roman Catholics, announced a major policy change Monday- it will no longer issue warnings prior to bomb attacks. IRA. tactics in the past usually included telephoned alerts before bombings were carried out at public gathering places such as pubs and department stores. But a statement issued In Belfast by the militant Provisional wing of the IRA said it would strike in the future without warning. The statement said the new IRA policy was based on the activities of a new Protestant extremist group, the Ulster Freedom Fighters (UFF), which claimed responsibility for the weekend deaths of two Roman Catholics. "In view of the activities of the Ulster Freedom Fighters, the Provisional IRA will no longer give warnings of its explosions," the statement said. The deaths of the two—Daniel Rouse, 17, and James Kelly, 25 —raised 4o 827 the number of dead in nearly four years of Northern Ireland violence among Roman Catholics, Protestants and security forces. Disclosure of the IRA policy change came as police appealed to the public for help in smashing the UFF, which threatened more violence after claiming responsibility for the two killings, British intelligence sources said army agents were trying to infiltrate the group and capture its estimated 20 members. SUMM $ (Any day through Labor Day) SALE per person, per night, two to a room. No charge for child sharing same room, Additional family rooms only $13,00 each, (Maximum of 3 children in second room.) Get into the Great Indoors this summer In Chicago. Enjoy it all, museums, theatres, shopping, and night life. Outdoors, Chicago has it too beaches, parks, concerts, boating and sightseeing, And most of all, enjoy Sheraton's special brand of hospitality at either of these two downtown hotels. CkaMfMi^ Located on aneraion- Michigan BISICKStOnC Avenue overlooking Grant Park and the Lake, Convenient to museums, theatres and downtown. Enjoy gourmet cuisine in the Bleckstone Grill and Dixieland and bluet music in our Flaming Sally's Nightclub. Indoor parking available at extra charge. At the Sheraton- Lo ^ don rki ««M Michigan CnWagO Avenue's "Magnificent Mile." Great shopping. Great night life. Great sightseeing. Enjoy the famous Kon Tiki Ports Restaurant, Klip Joint Lounge and the Black, smith Steak House, plus Chicago's largest hotel indoor pool, indoor parking available at extra charge. Qquawka Couple Has Anniversary OQUAWKA-Mr. and Mrs. W. Ray Thomas were guests of jhonor at an open house June 10 to celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary. Mrs. Richard Slaver, Oquaiw- ka, and Mrs. William McCarthy, Rock Island, were hostesses, assisted by Mrs. Viola Si- Imous, ;-Oquawte, ..and Mrs. Virgil Batoer, Medlajpolis, Iowa. Among the 80 persons art/tending were friends and relatives |f r o m Nebraska, Minnesota, Iowa and' Illinois. Financial Institutions Save Day MONMOUTH - The .Com- imunilty National Bank, the Security Savings and Loan Association, the Monmouth Trust and Savings Bank, and the National Bank of Monmouth are joining with the Warren County Prime Beef Festival to provide fireworks for the Fourth of July celebration at Monmouth Park. Monmouth Mayor George Bersted said indications last week were that there would not be a fireworks program this year. He said the Warren County Prime Beef Festival had said they would cooperate with other agencies but could not finance the entire program. "It was not until this morning," Bersted said Monday, "that the fireworks for our celebration were assured when our four financial institutions volunteered to underwrite the program, "I know I do, and I think everyone of our citizens should congratulate our local finan- ical institutions for their public-spirited generosity," said Bersted. The fireworks will be fired at Monmouth Park on the evening of the Fourth. F. Carter Stanton, veteran commander of the fireworks firing crew, will supervise the job. Reservations must be made In advance. Plan is not applicable to convention groups. Rates quoted do not include local taxes. For information and reservations for either Sheraton Hotel ceil toU free; 800-325-3635. Or call your travel agent Hotel Hotel MICHIGAN AVENUE AT BALBO 505 NORTH MICHIGAN AVENUE SHERATON HOTELS AND MOTOR INNS, A WORLDWIDE SERVICE OF WT Bersted described from 30-40 feet of the plastic cover as being "blown up on the shore," the northeast corner of the cover as being ripped and under water, with the remaining shreds "ballooning" over the lagoon. Bersted said he would notify the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) today as to what has happened to the lagoon cover. "They ordered us to put that cover on and we spent about $70,000 doing it and I don't think it ever did work as well as it was supposed to even before this happened," The EPA entered the picture when they fined the city $2,000 about two years ago for allowing the odorous gases from the lagoon to pollute the air. At that time, the EPA ordered the city to place a cover over the lagoon that would collect the gases so that they could be burned. The firm which installed the lagoon cover was called here last week. "They inspected the initial rip but I haven't heard a word from them since," Bersted said. Since the city's engineers had never felt that the lagoon cover worked as effectively as it was supposed to, the city had never accepted the work. The contractors are also still under bond, according to Bersted. He said action would be started immediately against the suppliers of the cover and the contractors. "The courts may end up having to make a decision on this," Bersted said. In other matters before the council, the mayor reported that work may be started this fall on widening North 11th Street and building a bicycle path from Detroit Avenue to Society to Meet MONMOUTH - The Warren County Historical Society will meet Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the Warren County Historical Society Museum at RoseviJ,!e. Miss Betty Madden, curator of art at the Illinois State Museum at Springfield, will present a program entitled "Prairie Heritage." She will use slides and artifacts to demonstrate life in Illinois before 1900. Legion Auxiliary At Alpha Picks Slate of Officers ALPHA -tMrs. Thomas Mahalovich was elected first vice president of the Oxford American Legion Post Auxiliary at a meeting June 13. Other officers elected were Mrs. John Bubon, second vice president; Mrs. VValter A. Pe- iterson, treasurer; Mrs. John Engstrom, historian; Mrs. James Haake, chaplain, and Mrs. Leo Raisibeck, sergeantiat- arms, Election of a president and secretary will be held later; new officers will be installed in July. A $159 profit was made from a recent bake sale, it was announced, The county dinner will be at Atkinson on June 19. Hostesses for the meeting were Mrs. Robert Mentzer, Mrs, James Horine, Mrs. Louis Engstrom and Mrs. James Campbell. US. 34 bypass. Basic engineering work, which has been completed for over a year, calls for the new road to be 30 feet wide with a 4-foot pedestrian and bicycle path. A total of $25,000 of motor fuel tax funds was authorized for street maintenance. The councilmcn approved a standard engineering agreement with Stanley Missman and Associates, the city's engineering firm, for work they are to do in improving the water supply. Bersted said a decision remains to be made on increasing its water supply by constructing a new well or by tapping into .the Galesburg water line. He said he, Buiford Hottle, city council, and representatives of the engineering firm would meet today with Galesburg officials to discuss tapping into the Galesburg water line. Jim Wills, chairman of the Geology Department at Monmouth College who was employed by the city to update the city plan, reported to the council that the updating has been completed except for the cartography. That will be done Thursday, he said. Wills noted that the updating also completes the city's eligibility for the grant of about $400,000 from the Department of Housing and Urban Development needed to finance the improvements to the city's water supply. Wills, who also acts as the city's representative on the West Central Illinois Regional Council of Public Officials, reported that it will vote Thursday on the adoption of a budget. The proposed budget calls for the City of Monmouth to pay $1,104 as Its share of operating expenses. He said he and Bersted thought the amount was too high and he was going to propose en amendment to cut the amount to about $500. He was authorized, however, to agree to the proposed budget figure, if his amendment was voted down. During committee reports, the aldermen approved the purchase of a new sludge pump for the sewer plant. The 38-year-old pump now in use is in need of repair and no parts are available, according to Aid. Francis Martin. The new pump will cost $1,958 and shipment will take 16 weeks. Defensive Driving Course Offered By Roseville PEO MONMOUTH Community Memorial Hospital Admissions Sunday: Andrew Dickens, Mrs. William Oaks, Miss, Dorothy Peterson, Mrs. Sylvester Riser, Monmouth; Mrs. Marshall Gibb, Biggsville; Mrs. Gloria Lock, Oquawka. Dismissals Sunday: Miss Renita Bailey, Russell Balding, Monmouth; Harold Dickinson, Genlaw; Stephen Sinnott, Kirksvllle, Mo. Births Sunday: Sons to Mr. and Mrs. Cloyd Cox, Monmouth, and Mr. and Mrs. Phil Painter, Lombard. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Tony Spiker, Monmouth. ROSEVILLE - The public is being reminded of the defensive driving course being offered Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the Rosevillp American Legion hall. Sponsored by Chapter N of PEO, the course is being offered for four consecutive Thursdays. A state trooper will give the instructions. The annual summer social of St. Augustine Catholic Church will be June 24 on the lawn of the church. There will be a yard sale, and lunch will be served, beginning at 4 p.m. The public is invited. The meeting of the Colfax Community Club has been postponed until Thursday, June 21. At the last meeting of the season, members of the Science and Art Club appointed committees. Mrs. Bruce Killey and Mrs. B. A. Tomlin will serve on the yearbook and program committee, and Mrs. John Felt and Mrs. John Doole, flowers and cards committee. Roseville MRS. IRA LAND Correspondent Roseville P. O. Box 145 Phone 426-2642 Mrs. Beulah Parks presided at the meeting, and the group discussed plans for a float to be entered in the quasquicen- tennial parade. Mrs. Fred Johnson was in charge of the program. Prizes were won by Mrs. Tracy Watson and Mrs. Parks. Thirteen members were present at the luncheon meeting held at the Sunset Inn, Monmouth, with Mrs. Arthur Josephson hostess. Mrs. Jeanette Minor of Norwalk, Calif,, has been visiting at the home of her mother, Mrs. John Springer, and her sister, Mrs, James Willis, and another sister, Mrs. John Lindegard of Geneseo. On Tuesday, Mrs, Springer and Mrs. Lindegard accomr panied Mrs. Minor to Fairview, Iowa, to visit at the John Livingston home. CONTACT LENSES For Complete Information on Contact Lenses Phone 343-7410 Dispensed on Prescription of DR. E. W, DEATH, O.D. DAILY 8:00 • 5:00 • MONDAY & FRIDAY 8=00 • 8.00 $0 S. Kellogg Galesburg, III. UNION OPTICAL CO. r ,* Wed./ June 20 6 PM - 9 PM ONLY Vinyl Linoleum Cushion Floor 4 Patterns — 7'6" Width 7 Patterns — 9 Ft. Width 11 Patterns — 12 Ft. Width Reg. *2.89 Sq. Yd. Sc|« Yd. Nylon Shag CARPETS 18 Colors To Chooif From. 12 Ft. Widths Reg. *7.95 Sq. Yd. $C95 •r Sq. Yd. Vinyl Linoleum Cushion Floor 4 Patterns — 7'6" Width 7 Patterns — 9 Ft. Width 11 Patterns — 12 Ft. Width Reg. *2.89 Sq. Yd. Sc|« Yd. FLOOR TILE (In Stock) Big 12"xl2" Vinyl Asbestos, 45 Sq. Ft. Per Box $050 10% Discount On All Hoover Upright Sweepers Prices Start At *59.95 FLOOR TILE (In Stock) Big 12"xl2" Vinyl Asbestos, 45 Sq. Ft. Per Box $050 PALMGREN'S FLOOR COVERING "YOUR ASSURANCE OF QUALITY" 429 E. Main St. Phone 343-9296

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