Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 5, 1973 · Page 44
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 44

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, July 5, 1973
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Page 44
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Galesbur Thursday, July S, 45 lit ck Urges Add ers Mi U.S. Rep. Thomas Railsback, R-tll., said this week that he was in general agreement with President Richard Nixon's 60- day price freeze* but added that the federal government must do more to encourage farm duction. pro- Fourth of July activities at Monmouth included a Fly-In breakfast at Monmouth airport, band concerts, ball games land fireworks at Monmouth Park. One of the big attractions at Fly-In was a display of the nearly completed Pietenpol Aircamper which members of the Experimental Aircraft Association, Chapter 350, have been working on for about three years. By building it themselves the members have developed a craft worth about Inspect Chapters Plane Railsback said that he questioned the President's action limiting exports of certain farm products. "As a nation facing an increasing dependency on imports of foreign oil and other natural resources, the sale of agricultural products abroad is neces­ sary to contribute to a balance of our outflowing dollars/ 9 he said; The 19th Congressional District representative told the Galesburg RegisteriMail Tuesday that he felt "particularly strong about the need to encourage production because we had a substantial balance of trade deficit last year. That is one of (lie few balance of trade deficits we have had," the congressman continued, "and it comes at a time when the dollar is under attack overseas and it's because Americans no longer en­ joy the number one trading position we have enjoyed in the past." Railsback said that the United States chalked up a $4 billion trade deficit with Japan, a |2 billion trade deficit with Canada, and a $900 million lag With the Common Market countries of Europe. "The one favorable item that we had was agriculture," Railsback pointed out, "and agriculture enjoyed a $2 billion favorable balance of trade . . . and I say that should mean our gov- $10,000 for $2,100. The men near the plane are from left, Ray Carver Prairie (Sty, vice president of Chapter 350; Ted Lambasio, Abingdon; Bob Lovdahl, Monmouth, and Ed Schultheiss, Abingdon, president of the chapter. Also working on construction were Ercel Servens, Don DcCrane, Rusty Meadows, Fran Lambasio, Bill Caslin, Harley Klebert, Russ Mitchell and Russ Alexander. College Names New Admissions Director Kindergarten Classes at Grade ROSEVILLE Thirty-four kindergarten students will start school this fall at Roseville Grade School, Paul Stenenson, principal, said today. There will be two classes • w ore in the morning and one in Roseville MRS. IRA LAND Correspondent MONMOUTH - William F. In June 1972 Geiger assumed Geiger will join the Monmouth the position of director of ad- College staff as^director of: ad- missions and financial aid (or missions, according to College„ President Richard D. Stine. Newman C ° n *& e > the mer g ed Geiger was graduated from colleges of St. Ambrose and Westmar College at LeMars, Marycrest at Davenport, Iowa. Iowa, and Evangelical Theo- Geiger is a past president of logical Seminary. He has had a the Iowa Association of College broad range of admissions ex- Admissions Counselors and has perience within the Midwest and served on the Evaluation and in other sections of the country. Credentials Committee of that organization. He is presently a member of the Advising Boards of the Iowa State Scholarship Commission and the American College Testing Program (ACT). Born in Waterloo, Iowa, Geiger is married and has one son, David. He will assume responsibilities later this summer and his family plans to move to Monmouth at that time. eminent should encourage and give eVery benefit that it can to American agriculture if for no other reason than to help our balance of trade picture." Railsback said he would op- restrictions on the e any prices of raw agricultural products, and added that one of the answers to the cost of food problem is more encouragement to produce. "I'm afraid if we impose controls that we are going to discourage people from entering into farming or expanding their farming operations and this could be counter-productive," he said. While he supports the administration's 60-day freeze, Railsback said that a great deal of end confusion has resulted-from it, hardships have resulted. The lawmaker pointed W a recent survey which suggested that plans for business expansion are very likely ta be curtailed until the profit? outlook clears up. ^ "From my own distget," he explained, "I have received a number of complaints from various business establishments. They are finding it exceptionally difficult during this period, because their costs, which 'are not covered by the ffSMe^go up, but they, as businessmen, can't adjust their pricey to accommodate any increase; in costs. As a result of thiS?' he predicted, "they may verj£well be forced to close down."* ; Admissions Monday: Catherine Hamilton, Miss Car- Roseville the afternoon dents in each. with 17 stu- Box 2642 rie Paul, Monmouth. Dismissals Monday: Kirkwood; Naomi Wheeflier, Mrs. Clayton SmitWhart, Baby Scott, Mrs. Juanita As an admissions counselor, he worked in the Chicago area as representative for Westmar College for two years, while also having responsibility for Wis- M^'consin, Ohio, Indiana and Michigan. He also has been involved with development and the supervision of publications of the Westmar Admissions Office. Mrs. Phone «l — m , 8pm Talley, Mrs. James Wiedenbau- Enrolled in the morning class noon class are Tammy Bamett, er, Mrs. Theodore Barrett, t i- -n n*™***. Too Rrpchbiel Julie Downin Mrs. Michael Muilsr and baby, are Julie Brown, Joe Garner, Jta» SJT^' Mrs. Anna Hayes, Ernest Es- Jill Chipman, Lynnette Coulter, Chris Duncan, Charles Fan-, ^ MoraW0Ut £ ^ charlotte Angela Cox, Julie Ferguson, Terry Fluke, Stanley Herron, David Hawk, Matt Jacobson, Raymond Mesecher, Jimmy Admisskms Tuesday: Mrs. Jeffrey Livermore, Sarah Low- Murphy, Lisa Phelps, Chris Everett Simpson, Clifford Irvin, Kimberly Sue Peters Dar- Rammage, Amy Sawyer, Tarn- Mrs. Clarence Boyd, Mrs. Ver- my Strong, Clark Stull, Melinda non Hathawtay, Monmouth, Ralph Skinner, David Sorenson Stull, Roy Vestal and Terry Dismissals Tuesday: Milton Wheatley. ry win Radmaker, Jerry Scobee, and Patrick Wingfield. Students enrolled in the after- Stevenson said 402 students are enrolled for grades one- ers eight. Teachers at Roseville Grade Revi Will Hold Rally | Schod iviH te ^ Sunday Night dergarten; Mrs. Howard and Patterson, Beanie Ishmael, Baby Roger Barron, Monmouth; Mrs. Ellen Richardson, Little York; Lloyd Patterson, Biggs- vilte. Births Tuesday: Daughters to Mr. and Mrs. John Price and f • « Hf^^fX*^ Mr. and Mrs. James Higbee, ljlsl OI luOnin S In 1966 he was appointed director of admissions at West­ mar, supervising a staff of five counselors. There he organized a volunteer program using students, alumni, parents and faculty. He also designed a junior college recruiting program for the college. In addition to the responsibilities of admissions director at Westmar, Geiger was recruitment representative for Boston, Philadelphia, Long Island, and areas of the West Coast. Police Provide Mrs. Schoonover, first grade; ^ Mrs. David Laiwson, Glad- ^«* 11S ? -TlUCS JTaitl Mrs. Simonson,. . Mrs. Sovereign, \Deatll SuiClde Manuel and MONMOUTH—Mbnmouth police answered 513 regular ami 53 ambulance calls during (he month of June, according to a monthly report from Chief Har- oM Tinri KM .m. The Gospel Lads Quartet will Mrs. Brewer and Mrs. Tinker, [stone, appear Sunday at 8 p.m. at the second grade; Mrs. Harden and Hrit Christian Church for a Mrs. Kidder, third grade; Mrs .|J Mr y Concludes one-night rally. ^ m~ n™™*™ I J The Lads* raiies are non-de- fourth grade; nominational and Rev. El'lis B. fifth grade; Mrs. Manuel and MONMOUTH — An inquest to During May the police an- Beeman, pastor of the First Mrs. Stevens, sixth grade; Mrs. determine circumstanecs sur- swered 450 regular calls and 56 Gtasttan Church, sadd today Jansen, seventh grade, and rounding the death of Paul My- ambulanoe calls. «he piWic is invited to attend. Robert Purlee and Samuel Tre- ens, 51, Avon, June 7, was held Accidents reported decreased Ibe Gospel Lads are a regu- gillc, eighth grade. at the little Swan Lake admin- from 37 ^th 12 injuries in May tar feature on the Revival Fires — isolation building June 11, to 34 with nine injuries last television program broadcast on The 46th annual Davis reun- The jury returned a verdict nnonth. more than 130 stations. In this ion of the descendants of Reu- of suicide, and indicated that i^eft reports dropped from area the program is shown on ben Hebron and Ann Barclay depression due to ill health 25 in May to 21 in June. Chamd 4 on Sundays at 8:30 David will be July 22 at 12:30 may have been a contributing Fines and costs assessed in- p.m. at Eldridge Park. factor. creased from $745 in May to $1,529. Old fines and costs paid increased from $1,382 in May to $2,072 last month. Of the total 121 arrests in June, 85 were for moving traf- "ic violations. Security Tight After Shooting At Lime Plant STE. GENEVIEVE, Mo. (UPI) —Officials of the Mississippi Lime Co, said they have employed professional security people to protect their supervisors because of a shooting which took place Wednesday on the company's parking lot. Supervisor? at the plant said they heard several rifle shots. Deputy Louis Layton of the Ste. Genevieve County sheriff's office and security men ran to the lot and found a supervisor's car had been hit by a bullet through the rear window. No one was in the car. Layton said he examined the car and found the ignition wiring had been removed. The sheriff's office said there was a possible connection between the shooting and a strike which has been going on at the plant since June 30. Members of Labor Union Local 829 and Glass and Ceramics Local 169 walked out after voting down a proposal by the company which offered them a 25 cent across the board pay hike in hourly wages. A spokesman for the unions said the dispute concerns salary and hospitalization agreements. He said there were no negotiations scheduled. The Mississippi Lime Co. is considered the world's largest lime company. Pat Baumer is your Steak Expert in Galesburg. "I truly believe I can serve USDA Choice steak—just the way you like it, so that you'll come back again and again." Right now your steak expert is featuring USDA Choice New York Strip Sirloin with bread, choice of potato, and your choice' of juice, soup or tossed salad. Visit Pat Baumer at Mr. Steak and enjoy a great steak. After all, he is Galesburg's 1075 N. Henderson AMERICA'S STEAK EXPERT c upeu Trade 1x1 res go IS?. ISUff* Smooth Interior Plastic LOW (tegular 2.99 OA? (W x 100') »1 MM Flexible, durablel 13 times lighter than steel 1 Won't rust, 100-lb. pressure rating! Save now! m m II If m DIAM. 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