Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 27, 1973 · Page 9
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 9

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 27, 1973
Page 9
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10 Galesbuf Wednesday, June 27,1973 f Pay jRafae P/ait Conflicts With Governor's Proposal en ate SPRINGFIELD (UPI) Stalls Pollution to State Tlie SPRINGFIELD (UPI) - The Illinois Sen; and sent to Gov. Daniel Walker Tuesday Unctef the bill, aponsoftd by Illinois Senate has voted to fitalllRep. Richard 0. Haft, D-Benton, the regulations would not take effect until an effective air pollution controls that some members said threaten to de- own method of removing sulfur dioxide from Industrial emissions On a vote of 30-8, with most Democrats not voting, the Senate approved the bill to give state employes a $35na- month pay boost. House Republicans Introduced the $18.2 million plan after Walker failed to provide for a cost-of- living increase in his budget. LATER, HOWEVER, Wdker introduced his own pay raise pfen, saying greater productivity and larger-than* expected revenues would provide money to fund the program. That plan, providing a $300-a-ye'ar or a 3.9 per cent pay hike, whichever is greater, is being added routinely to various appropriation bills in the Senate. The sponsor of the Republican plan, Sen. John Davidson of Springfield, said his proposal was more equitable ''because it helps the employe that makes the least amount of money." Davidson said pay boosts under his plan would range sfcroy the Illinois coal industry. On a 30-15 vote, the Senate to Gov. Daniel I has been devised and tested for Tuesday sent Walker a bill to postpone pollu- one year. control board regulations Not Available set to take effect in 1975 that Sen. A.C. Bartulis, R»Benld, would restrict industrial emis- Senate sponsor of the bill, said since no such method is cur- burning forced industries would be by the regulations to seek new sources of fuel. That. he said, could force Illinois coal producers out of business. "This bill would merely postpone the regulation until users of Illinois coal can obtain sulfur-removing equipment," said sions of poisonous sulfur dioxide —a byproduct of soft Illinois rently available, utility compa- and other major coal- nies Bartulis. "It is designed to protect, preserve and retain thelment will coal industry in Illinois." Some Democrats criticized to allow them a chance to tack on amendments pfftposed by the Illinois Environmental Pro tection Agency that would havi left some re$trictlons on pollution caused by burning fuels other than coal. Intervention Possible "If we don't have some re strictions the federal Republicans, however, said can't wear a clean shift alt day. Democrats had their chance to Sometime we're going to have to do something to clean up the amend the bill when it was at amendment stage on the Sen- air people breath. ate floor. Sen. Richard Senate In other action, the — Newhouse, D- rejected, 25-12, a bill to prohib- Chicago, said though he sym-it the Polhitioh Control Board pathizes with the coal industry, from setting any restrictions on "we have to think about human grain production in Illinois. in come they'll do what we are failing to do," said Sen. Gene Johns, the bill's sponsors for refusing I DAIarion. govern- 1 beings, too. here and "In my district, in the morning children get up and spit out dirt and dust," said Newhouse. "The air feels like oil. You m >:<xt it: Liqu mmm st Ni minee Isn mm mm Eligible 8 ill J*. *. F I zmz J h*. L 'l 1 i said his plan woulc lowest paid workers. down making $1,700 a month Walker 4 DEMOCRATS QUESTIONED the need for Davidson's bill. They said there is no opposition to Walker's plan arid said it was better technically because it was being applied directly to agency appropriations rather than allowing the bureau of the budget to distribute the money. CHICAGO (UPI)—Illinois Attorney General William J. Scott says it is his "informal" opinion that Gov. Daniel Walker's latest choke for chaimman of the Illinois Liquw Control Commission is not (eligible for the job. '-Sobtt .called, a news conference Tuesday to plunge into the controversy over the nomination of Chicago lawyer George Buirdiitt to the liquor post. He also had some comments on the Anthony Angelos affair. Scott said Burditt would be in conflict of interest if he accept­ ed the post without first giving up Pabst Brewery Co, as a client of his law firm. Burditt already'has said "there is no way" he would give up "any clients" to take the state job. Scoitt said his "i n forma 1" opinion oatnue ait tne request of Burditt. He emphasized, however, that Walker had not asked him for an interpretation of the law. Burditt, 50, is a La Grange Republican. About Angelos, Scott said he thought the Walker administration had done "a masterful job" of masking the true issues behind the controversy over Angelas and his loans to the Walker campaign. Scott sraild (Angelos provided 'temendous" slims of money to Walker—vlariously reported from $50,000 to $125,000—art; a crucial period in the campaign. Tile real issue, Scott said, was not whether Angelos loaned the money illegally as a partner in a liquor operation, but wheth­ er he made large sums available in an attempt to "buy" the post of state insurance director. , Angelos Was nominated state director of insurance, but withdrew amtfd controversy over whether he was a partnier in a licensed liquor operation and therefore could hot'legally help finance a campaign. Cook County State's Attorney Bernard Carey, another Republican, is investigating the Angelos case. _F P 1 i P b b r • > Jh- ^+ "J L+I • r ***** m mm 4 l_ LOOK-What's I Prospects for Ozark-Union Under White Settlement Appear Brighter r Peoria State's Attorney on Mayor Confirms PEORIA, 111. (UPI) LOUIS (UPI)—Prospects Awning The mechanics' union said a|62 cities in 17 states, mostly in Midwest. The strike has Mihn confirmed Tuesday Peoria County State's Atty an end to /the prolonged!decision might be made later the when the had the greatest impact on the 32 cities where Ozark is the County De Wayne Swanson I am happy td announce that I am now Associated with FESLER OLDSMOBILE, 120 N. Chambers, Galesburg, Illinois. I wish to invite all my good customers in for the best in Service. Please see me for a new Oldsmobile or a pre* viously owned car of any make. shutdown of Ozark Air Lines today concerning membership with the announcement former Mihn mechanics airline. ^ n, w . n "0»k ^ Lines "d the Air- ^ schemed air carrier Tuesday night in Washuigton of L « » The dispute centered on T aft Medhamos paternal Asso- wages ^ use strike against the | nation have resolved the cur- 0 f television cameras to monitor -ent dispute between the parties ithe me chanfcs Spokesmen for the St. Louis- f*^? to nhtioahm of the based company and the Aircraft 'tentative agreement by the Mechanics Fraternal Associa- n^be^hip a statement by confirmed the federal me- ^ National Mediation Service report of an accord. rlowever, neither side would di- All Ozark flights have been grand He said three of the four law officers who com in the intelligence unit have been suspended pending grand jury action. Olds I 342-4148 vulge details of the new contract] grounded pending CELEBRATE THE HOLIDAY WITH The company serves YOU'LL LIKE IT!" WATCH FOR OUR AD THURSDAY'S REGISTER-MAIL Drivers License Stations To Stay Open for 'Review Williams 9 SPRINGFIELD Five 1 1 JAMES PATRICK MEN'S WEAR 33 S. Cherry St. Just Off Main St. of the 500 drivers license examining stations in the state scheduled to be closed July 1 will be kept open pending* further study, Secretary of State Michael Howlett said Tuesday. The five stations winning the temporary reprieve are located in Shelbyville, West Frankfort, Roanoke. La Salle will be closed, Howlett said. He said no date has been set r for a final decision on the five facilities. Hewlett ordered the station closings last month for economy reasons. QUPMU11 7:A > - ming. Wyoming Mate, sometimes called yerba mate or Paraguay tea, is the nation-ail drink of Pairaisruav. READ THE WANT ADS! 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