Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 2, 1973 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 2, 1973
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

20th Homecoming in Fairview Scheduled for This Weekend Golesbuf q Registef*MQil # Gdlesbufg^ 111. Monday!July 1, 1973 7 FAffiVlfiW - Hie 2«h an- tiuftl Fairview Homecombw Junior livestock Show will be heM Thursday through Saturday at (he Fairview Park. The show is sponsored by American Legion Post No. M4 and the Fairview Homecoming Assn. Events lor Thursday include a tractor pull to be held on the Parrfah Fertilizer grounds. Participation in the stock block competition is limited to those living within a 20-mile radius of Fairview. The antique tractor competition, models of 1939 or older, is open to anyone. The ninth annual fireman's water fight will also be held during the evening. Friday's events include the 4 -H Club and Future Farmers of America show with entrants limited to Fulton County residents or who attend schools or 4-H clubs located In Fulton County. Animals should be in place by 8:30 a.m. and ready for judging at 10 a.m. Fish Fry The American Legion will sponsor a fish fry Friday evening and the Valley Band will present a program under the direction of Frank Willis. Miss Susan Eates, "Miss Spoon Turkey vultures are valuable scavengers in some parts of the United States. Game officials say the bacteria of animal diseases such as hog cholera and anthrax are destroyed by passing through the turkey vulture's system. Rives" will play the piano and perform several acrobatic num* bets at 8 p.m. Saturday at 10 a.m. (he Fairview Cub and Webalos races start under the direction of John AIMS -. Sally Dunblazter and Delores Postin are in charge of the kiddie parade activities. (This contest is open to boys and girls through the sixth grade. There are six classes of entries ranging from doll buggy to TV or movie personalities. Grand prize will be a pocket camera outfit. At 1 p.m. the draft horse show will begin. Entries will be taken until 10 a.m. Saturday and no entry fee will be charged. The garden tractor pull will also take place at 1 p.m. at Valley High School with en trants limited to those residing .within 20 miles of Fairview. [WeigNn ia from 9-10 a.m. at the Fairview Farmers Elevator. A chicken barbecue, sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary, may be purchased at the tent alter 4 p.m. Saturday. At 8 p.m. two skits will be presented by the Spoon River Drama Workshop and the Sweet Adelines will present a program. Carnival Dave's Carnival will be on the grounds Friday and Saturday. Advance tickets, five for a (dollar, may be purchased from Mrs. William Hagie, Mrs. Thomas McMahon, or Mrs. Lyman Roberts of Fairview. Pornography Thriving Despite Supreme Court Ruling Charter Members Seven charter members of the Sunshine Class of the Victoria Methodist Church Were recognized at the 35th anniversary of the group. They are, top row, from left, Vaun Milligan, Margaret Fahnstrom, Faye Wbolsey and Catherine Allen. Bottom row, from left, are Helen Chapman Lois Collison and Virginia Walser. Sunshine Class in Victoria Observes 35th Anniversary B ^TuniteTPreSnn^ In spite of a Supreme Court ruling on obscenity, blue movies and dirty books are still thriving across the country. Some of the smaller towns have used the decision to attack down on the market, but a UPt weekend survey showed that hard core pornography is just about what it used to be. Yardstick Gone In New York, San Francisco, Boston and other large cities, porno palace strips look the same as they looked two weeks ago before the Supreme Court iflircw out the old yardstick that said to be obscene material must be "utterly without redeeming social value" and ruled that each city and state can set its own definition of obscenity according to "com munity standards." Barkers stilt solicit outside peep shows, smut merchants are still displaying all manner of merchandise, and skin flick houses still emblazon notice of RESOLUTION NO. 73421 RESOLUTION ESTABLISHING PREVAILING WAGES (Certificate of Compliance) WHEREAS, Illinois Revised Statutes, Chapter 48, 39s-l, 39s42, Prevailing Wage liaiw, as amended August 8, 1961, requires that the public body aiwairding any con tracts for public works or doing the work day by day labor shall ascertain the general {prevailing hourly wage nates for employees engaged on such work; and WHEREAS, the Statutes further provide tat said rates of pay be publicly posted and/or kept available for inspection by an interested party and a certified copy thereof be promptly filed in ithe office of the Secretory of State; NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF GALESBURG, KNOX COUNTY, STATE OF ILLINOIS, Thait the determinaMon of the prevailing wages as sett forth on the attached schedule irom the State of Illinois Department of Labor of ithe Prevailing Rate df Wages for Construction Work in Knox County, dated May 17, 1973; are the prevailing hourly rates of wages being paM to aH^ workmen and mechanics engaged in the construction of streets or pubic buildings coming under tthe jurisdiction of the City Council. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that nothing herein con taiined shaM be construed to apply to ithe prevailing hourly rate of wages in the locality for employment other than public works construction as defined in the act; and BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that the City Clerk be and she is hereby authorized too file a certilied copy of this resolution with the Secretary of Stale; and BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that the City of Gaiesburg file with the Secretary of State an amended certificate when changes have been made in the prevailing wage rate. PASSED June 7, 1973 APPROVED June 7,1973 DR. R. P. CABEEN, Mayor ATTEST: OLGA E. NELSON, City Clerk Roll Call Vote: Ayes—8 Nays— 0 Absent— 0 Prevailing Rate of Wages for Construction Work in Knox County Area on May 17,1873 fen- w»l- p*n- bttle mm hours ovtr- far* ' •ion vat* rat* p*r tun* rat* rat* Craft or Oiguliailon p*rhr ft htwaafc rat* par hr p*rhr Bricklayers .7.925 " Carpenters 7.00 Miiwright 7.97 Cement Masons 6.85 Electricians — 7.60 Iron Workers 8.30 Laborers 6.025 Lathers ..7.65 Operating Engineers Bidg. Class 1 —.7.80 Class 2 — .7.60 Clia&s 3 7.325 Class 4 ..7.05 Class 5 6.94 Painters 5.95 Plumbers .7.56 Pipe Fitters 7.56 Roofers 6.85 Sheet Metal Workers 7.55 Terra zo Workers (1) 7.70 Tile Setters (1) 7.70 Truck Drivers Class 1 6.575 Class 2 6.775 Class 3 6.975 Class 4 7.175 * On© to four men ** Nart. Emp, Benefit Fund 1 Two Men—25c above scale A Reg. m Sat., Sun. & Hoi. I B Sat., Sun. & Hoi. 1% C Reg. & Salt. 1% & Hoi. 2 CITY OF GALESBURG ) COUNTY OF KNOX )ss. STATE OF ILLINOIS ) I, Olga E. Nelson, City Clerk of said City of Gaiesburg, Illinois, hereby certify that as such Clerk I am the keeper of the records of the said City and that the foregoing resolution is a true copy of a resolution passed by the City Council of the City of Gaiesburg, BMnois, on the 7th day of June A.D. 1973 and duly approved by the Mayor of the Cilty of Galesiburg, Illinois, on the 7th day of June A.D. 1973 and now in force, the original of which is now on file in my office, and further certify thait as such City Clerk I am keeper of the same. Witness my hand and seal of said City of Gaiesburg, Illinois, this 28th day of June A.D. 1973. OLGA E. NELSON, City Clerk 7/2; IT VICTORIA — The Sunshine Class, Victoria United Methodist Church, held its 35th anniversary June 27 with a dinner at the Gaiesburg Holiday Inn. Seven charter members of the class were recognized. They are Virginia Walser, Faye Woolsey, Catherine Allen, Lois Collinson, Helen Chapman, Margaret Fahnstrom and Vaun Milligan. The teacher and four 35- year members were also recognized. Toastmistress of the event was Janet Kistler; Grace Christenson gave the blessing About 62 were in attendance. Highlighting the event were several vocal numbers by Rev. and Mrs. Bassett with the accompaniment of Barbara Lane. Nina Ives reminded the class of past events, giving an ac count of bake sales, items purchased for the church, Easter breakfasts and the coming of electricity to the community. A short memorial service honored Eunice Butler, organizer of the class of 1938, Maude Read, Helen Bloomster, Del tine Soharf, Daisy Scharf and Cecil Cree. SeTaUrSions in neon Mghts San Francisco, mecca of a variety of titillations, is unchanged save for a proposed ordinance which would force the city's topless waitresses to put on tops and stipulate that entertainers cover at least their bottom half. In Boston, the city that once banned just about anything that was sexually graphic, the "combat zone" area is still bursting with porn peddlers. In some of the smaller cities, however, the picture is a bit cleaner. Confused about the effect the new ruling will have on their communities, some merchants are scurrying to pull off their shelves even the oldest and most respected sex maga zincs. Idaho, in response to the high court's ruling, passed an anti obscenity law which went into effect Sunday banning all "obviously obscene'' publications. Store owners in Boise immediately took all girlie magazines off their racks, including "Playboy." State Attorney General W. Anthony Park, innovator of the Haw, who said he likes to read the magazine "once in a while," said he was befuddled by the move. The shopkeepers, said Park, were being overcautious about the law until it was determined just which magazine was legal and which illegal. In Cleveland, the main bookseller removed Playboy's female version, "Playgirl," which includes a nude male centerfold, Irom the stands until he consults lawyers about the meaning of the new ruling. Most experts agree the ruling is vague enough so that long debate and controversy can bej expected in some areas. States like Texas and Colorado have laws on the books which correspond to the court's old "social value" ruling. No crackdowns can come until such laws are changed. In states which follow Idaho's lead and enact new laws and guidelines, much borderline material will probably have to be submitted to court tests before anyone really knows what is obscene in his community. Some communities, jumping at the opportunity afforded them by the ruling, have pushed through tough new ordinances. In North Little Rock, Ark., a new law prohibits the selling or giving away of "obscene, slanderous, scurrilous books or literature calculated to injure the morals of the inhabitants of the city." In Kansas City, Mo., a County Circuit Judge ordered bookstores to stop selling 127 different magazines and books and ordered all copies of thern^ which had been seized in police raids, destroyed. Police in Charlottesville, Va. raided two bookstores, seized three truckloads of publications and films and arrested four men. Brush Fire Raging In California High Timber Writer Nancy Mitford Dies LONDON (UPI) - Writer Nancy Mitford, who made "U and Non-U" a satirical guide to social status, died Saturday after a lengthy illness in Versailles, France, family sources said today. She was 68. Miss Mitford wrote several successful novels including "The Pursuit of Love," but it was a 1956 satirical article telling how a person's social class could be assessed by a "U and Non-U" code that brought her the most fame. Under the code, the status of an individual was classed on the basis of what word he or she used to describe certain 7.950 7.25 8.22 7.35 8.36 8.55 6.050 8.15 6.45 8.32 8.32 7.10 7.90 7.95 7.95 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 40 2 2 2 A 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 B C c c c 2 2 O c c c .30 .50 .50 .45 .25 .40 .30 .35 .35 .35 .35 .35 .25 .31 .31 .25 .30 .30 .35 .35 .35 .35 .30 .15 .15 .15 ** 1% .375 .20 .35 .35 .35 .35 .35 .15 .55 .55 .20 .30 .30 $10.00 $10.00 $10.00 $10.00 per week per week per week per week three or more 50c objects, such as "serviette" instead of "napkin." In addition to her novels, Miss Mitford wrote several books on the history of France where she lived in her later years. She was one of six daughters of the second Lord Redesdale. Her marriage to Peter Rodd was dissolved in 1958. The main exports of Venezuela include crude petroleum and refined products, iron ore, coffee, cocoa, canned fish, fruits, plantains, shrimp, sugar, diamonds, pipes and other steel products. PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI) — The worst brush fire to hit California this year surged out of control up mountain slopes into high timber today, with firefighters scrambling after it in helicopters and roping themselves like | mountaineers to keep from falling over cliffs. A force of 1,200 men battled the fire, which has consumed more than 8,000 acres of brush and trees. The blaze, which began Saturday on the Morongo Indian Reservation, sent a spearhead of flame racing up the San Jacinto Mountains Sunday, eating through stands of pine trees 75 to 125 feet tall, the state Division of Forestry reported. Pushed by 25 mile-per-hour winds, the flames flared across 2,000 acres in one three hour period. "It's up to 6,000 or 6,500 feet (altitude) now," a spokesman lor the Division of Forestry, Carl Wolf, said. "We're issuing ropes to the men. There's sheer cliffs up there, with drops of 100 to 500 feet." To get the firefighters into the rugged area "we're using anything that can fly," said one spokesman. "We're mounting one of the biggest helicopter operations WHEN BUYING OR SELLING REAL ESTATE SEE we know of in this area," Wolf said. "The Army is doing a great job. They've got two 10-man helicopters here. With those and our 10 copters, we ferried 500 men into those mountains Sunday." The lower area of the fire was considered contained however, after burning Saturday to the fringes of the town of Snow Creek, where one home burned and 30 residents were evacuated. Glorious 4th Shopfierafor GL0RI0USVALUES forafan-filfed Fourth of July. f 4 HOLLAND HANNAM AT HAROLD WILSON REALTY 1131 N. Handerion Ph. 343-3103 JULY 4th SPECIALS DAIRY OPEN WEDNESDAY, JULY 4th 7 A.M.-10 P.M. Reg. Route Delivery SWIFTS WHOLE MEAT FRANKS 12 ox. pkg. (Reg.89e) OVC TOM'S Potato Chips (Reg. 59c) FROG POND $1 4?Q SAUSAGE X: 1 'WONDER' HAMBURGER HOT DOG BUNS I 3 PARK DRIVE 1 Lemonade 3 cl T 9 | July Special BANANA SPLIT ICE CREAM 1 2 Gal. Cash-N-Carry PARK DRIVE DAIRY STORES • East Losey & Whitesboro • Brood & Fremont • E. Knox and Farnham • T290 W. Main St • 164 S. Academy — Shea's • Abingdon — The Pantry COMPLETE LINE Of PICNIC SUPPLIES PRICES GOOD THRU SUN., JULY 8 If you've been saving at Fidelity Federal you know how we feel about service. We believe that each customer is an indivlduQ], somebody special, somebody who deserves thoughtful, careful, personal service to meet his individual needs. And we think this kind of service is more Important than ever in this age of zip codes, area codes, serial numbers and computers. Oh! we take advantage of all the technological developments we can to serve you as EFFICIENTLY as we can, but at Fidelity Federal we never forget that you're an individual, not an account number. A philosophy ot servico Irouliny every customei db an individual thoughtfully and personally That s what THUMBOUY all about' Havt; you yoltun your 1 1 cu bul I on ye! ' Now Is The Time To Save . . . Where The Personal Touch Means So Much" *M SAVlNGSiAWOibOANASSOCIATION MAIN AND CHERRY STREETS GALESBURG, ILLINOIS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free