Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 21, 1973 · Page 9
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 9

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Saturday, July 21, 1973
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Pfiiel Studies Feedlot Pollution Control Regulations Galesburg rUflisttfrMoil, Gotesburo, III. Saturday, July 21* 1973 f SPfttNGFIELt) - An agriculture adviMry eommiUee is continuing its owtthtefation of poestote pollution control regu- ftfsdhi to govern livestock feed, toff irt flllnoto. Tin tint meeting of the com* rhittee is ichtfhifed Tuesday in EWmngton, according to GU< bert Prfcke, a Petersburg farmer and committee chairman. Member* of the committee include representatives of live* stock" producer organizations, environmental groups and citizen organizations. The committee was organized by (He Institute for Environ* mental Quality after the Illi­ nois Pollution Control Board tabled proposed animal waste regulations last spring at tin request of the Illinois Environmental Protection Agency, Eye Federal Kale* "Ilia agricultural «*nfmintty realizes that the federal government will be setting nation* wide regulations governing feedlots this fall," Fricke Said. The purpose of the committee, Fricke added, is to propose fair and workable state regulations to the Illinois Pollution Control Foard. "Farmers and consumers in Illinois want to be sure we main* tain a viable livestock industry while trMMftrig our environ* ment, and 1 hopVour eommit- tee 'i pfWftttl tut make such fair prtuttft ttnftti pwtihle," Frkke s*kt tv xne IMR IMW nwenng of fiii Jkftiasrv tminilAee. Leonard Gardner/rapresenting the fflttoif Agrteuttural Asm,, noted that any proposed anf- mal waste regufcttons should take into account both the current economic situation Of Illinois farmers and the food needs of urban distant, Mast Make Profit "We must remember,'' Gardner said, "that the Illinois farmer must make a profit and, at the same time, feed our ir* Han neighbors. We want to make pollution control possible for the farmer and livestock produeer." "1 am confident," ha said, "that farmers can control agriculture-related poMutlofl and still make a fair profit." Members of the agriculture advisory committee are:. , — Larry D. Graham, Areola, Illinois Pork Producer* A8»H. . —Paul Elam, Bloom lnfton. Illinois Poultry Industry COuneti. — Leonard Gardner, Bloominvton, Illinois Agricultural Attn. — Philip Chris tensen, champaign, state conservation engineer. — William H. Walker, Champaign, Illinois state Water Survey. — Ernest L. Hardin, Chicago, Institute for Environmental Quality. — Mrs. Louise Rome, Chicago, League of Women Voters of Illinois. — carl Wilson, Chicago, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. Trank Rolf, Decatur, iiiinoia Banker's Assn. . — Samuel E. Glbbens. Decatur, weak Walton League of America. ^ — Russell jeckel, Delavan, IlUnois Pork Producers Assn. — Ernest E. Brown, Gibson City, Corn Belt Hatcheries of Illinois Inc. . — John Klllam. Jacksonville, Illinois Livestock Feeders Assn. — Keith King, Oneida, Associated Milk Producers Inc. — Gilbert A. Fricke, Petersburg, Illinois Agricultural Assn. — Joseph Berta III, Springfield, Illinois Department of Agriculture. — Eldon Greenwood. Springfield, Illinois National Bank. . —James F. Frank. Springfield, Illinois Environmental Protection Agency. — Donald L. Day, Urbane, University of Illinois. — Arthur J. Muehling, Urbane, University of IlUnois. — Judy Edwards, Washington, Sierra Club. Shoppers Swamp Low-Price Food Firm NEW YORK (UPI) - John Cmar paused in the aisle, patted .his rotund, belly, and said, "My family of six drinks 10 cases of soft drinks a week. If we had to buy this in a store in Manhattan It would kill us." So, ^instead of shopping near his home on the East Side of Manhattan, Omar had stocked up on his 10 cases at the Zeitzer Food Corp., - a warehouse converted into a 30,000-square- foot food store in Queens. There, with food prices climbing and threatening to climb even more steeply under Phase IV, Cmar finds prices like this: —'Whole milk, which generally sells for about 35 cents a quart in the New York area, for a quarter. —A dozen grade A large eggs, normally 80 or 90 cents, for 63 cents. —An 18-ounce loaf of white bread, about 47 cents in most large markets, for a quarter. —A pound of bacon, usually about |1.41,-for 79 cents. As a result, the Zeitzer Food Corp. is swamped with shoppers who have been known to wait hours in line during blistering heat and nasty rain storms. On Friday, hundreds of persons picked > and pinched their way through the maze of items, loading up their, shopping carts. Sanford Schwartz, an independent consultant who set up the operation, said his store used to deal only with nonretail outlets such as hospitals, nursing homes and the city's schools. In March, because -of the food situation and because the store sat idle on Saturdays, the store was opened to the public on Saturdays. In April, it opened to the public four days a week and business has never slowed down. Reuben Zeitzer, president of the corporation, said, "I'm not doing this for love, I'm doing it for profit and I'm making a profit." Won't Discuss Sales Say we buy an item for $1 and it's selling for $2.50 in a large supermarket," Schwartz said. "We will sell it for $1.20 and make a 20 cent profit." Schwartz would not discuss the amount of sales on a given day, but said the store averages 4,000 customers on weekdays and 10,000 on Saturday. He said he has not noticed any increase in customers since Phase IV was announced Wednesday. Mrs. Betty Malik pushed a cart of groceries she said would cost her about $60. "I have Union Requests Exceed Phase IV Guidelines .DETROIT (UPI) — Ford Motor Co.'s labor . affairs director Friday said wages and fringe benefits sought, by the United Auto Workers—if the company agreed to them all- would put a contract settlement well above Phase IV guidelines. "We had hopes the union would make fewer demands because of the , economic circumstances in the nation today," said Sidney L. McKenna. "We can't agree to all of them and stay within the guidelines." Ken Bannon, the UAW vice president heading the union's bargaining team, dismissed the remarks as part of the usual give-and-take of bargaining. "I can't recall any time when our figures weren't termed 'out of reach,' but we haven't hurt them (that badly," said Bannon. "It's the same record they've been playing for years. Only it has a different daite." The comment by McKenna came as ithe union finished outlining its contract proposals for 165,000 hourly Ford workers. It was similar to that voiced the day before by George Morris Jr. General Motors vice president. Contracts for more than 700,000 U.S. and Canadian auto workers expire Sept. 14. The main points of discussion at Chrysler Corp. Friday centered on non-economic matters as well as the union proposal for three more paid holidays each year. UAW Vice President Douglas Eraser said the union was seeking one additional day between Christmas and New Year's to mainttain the practice .of shutting down during that time, a day off to commemorate the late Rev. Martin Luther King, and a day in honor of Walter P. Reuther,.the UAW president killed in a plane crash in 1970. Bannon said he spent much of the day at Ford outlining an improved retirement program for Ford workers which would provide for "stability of income" for all retirees. The plan would allow workers with 30 years or more service to redre at any age with a $650 a month pension instead of the present $500 a month for workers who retire at age 56 with 30 or more years service. t ®##itt3^ New Controls, But Stocks Move Higher NEW YORK (UPI) - Wall Street took a buarded position on Phase IV and concentrated its attention more on exceptionally good second quarter earnings this week, moving prices higher in fairly active trading on the New York Stock Exchange^ _ . Week on Wall, Street The Phase IV reaction Wednesday was negative. Pierre Rinfret, economist and presi­ dential adviser, called the new program a.return to "lazarus economics . . .bringing to life what died in Phase II. It's treating the facade of inflation rather than getting to the guts of it." Milton Friedman, another presidential economic adviser, said he had expected the return of Phase II controls, "But the curious thing is ... many people insinuate there is an alternative program. What is it?" Talks with many economists and analysts indicated there is concern the nation is headed for a recession at the end of the year or the beginning of 1974. Wall Street mulled this over the latter part of the week. Many of the averages gained, prompting some analysts to say there was some short covering and possibly a bit of bargain hunting. Aside from the flow of good second quarter earnings reports, there was little news Dollar's Troubles Continue In Europe Money Centers LONDON (UPI) - The dollar ended the business week on a mild upswing but it still floundered in Frankfurt, London and Zurich, three of PATIO SALE Sat., July 21 Noon - Dark . Sun., July 22 AU Day 1110 N. Farnham Europe's biggest money cen- The official world price set ters. by Washington is $42.22 an Bankers reported "considers- ounce. ble" confusion in the money market, but said this is usual in pre-weekend buying and selling, Some money experts said YARD SME 701 NORTH JUNCTION ABINGDON. ILL, Friday 8 »•—•••».•»? All »i»e clothing, scatter rugs, ball pUlowa, bed spreads spreads and somtfbaked'goods. Not respon- we fible for accidents. YARD SALE •2 PINI Man., July 33 I A.M. - 3 P.M. Neibio* Sold before • AM. Nlc-nacs, clothes and misc. there was "some nervousness" on the markets. It was a symptom that infected the entire currency market during the week in Europe and Asia. As the dollar continued its comeback from weeks of record low prices, gold prices moved up in some capitals and down in others. It advanced $2.50 an ounce in London, the world's biggest bullion market, and sold at the end of the day for $117.50 an ounce. OARAGE SAli MON. * TUBS.— I- a im Bridge Avenue Dehumidifier, toys, tires, shoes, bike accessories, adults & children's clothing, new girl scout uniform, 3-speed Chevy transmission. 1963 Rambler body, free, wash tubs. BACKYARD SALES Garage, Patio, Driveway, Basement, Front Room, Private Household Sales and all other sales of this typo must bo in our office by noon tho day before ad if to bo published. GALESBURG REGISTERS/MAIL DISPLAY ADV. ~ Phona 343*7111 The dollar improved in Vienna, Tokyo and Copenhagen and in Paris, it advanced and declined. The financial dollar used by tourists was down slightly while the commercial dollar used for official business was up slightly. In other capitals, the difference between prices Thursday and Friday was so small that bankers and money men did not attach any importance to the change. Overall during the week, the dollar regained some health and bankers said this was due partly to an announcement that the United States was intervening when necessary to keep the dollar from falling too low. The United States did not say how much support it gave the greenback) but the action was a! psychological boost. West Germany also supported the dollar during the week, but rite this, the dollar's price fell'1.03 per cent Friday to 2.31 marks in Frankfurt. In London, it took $2.5405 to buy one British pound compared with $2.5340 on Thursday. In 1900, fewer than a hundred different foods were readily available to the public. A modern supermarket stocks ten times as many. to spark investor interest. Industrial production slowed during June and the growth of the Gross National Product declined for the first six months of the-year. For the week, the Dow Jones industrial average gained 24.21 points, closing at 910.20. Standard & Poor's 500-stock index climbed 3.05 to 107.14. The New York Stock Exchange common stock index gained 2.07 to 57.19. Weekly turnover amounted to 83,626,420 shares, compared with 73,168,640 the week before and with 76,973,420 the year before. Advances topped declines, 1,355 to 442, among the 1,986 issues traded. Federal National Mortgage was the most active issue for the second consecutive week, up 1% to 19% on 1,110,000s shares. Levitz Furniture, up 2% at .8% on 759,000 shares, and Brunswick Corp., up 1 to 19% on 726,600 shares, followed. been coming here for the past couple of months because the prices are reasonable and the warehouse has everything need for my family," she said. One woman, who did not want to be identified, said it was her first trip to the store. "God, I wish I had a truck," she said. "We give dollar for dollar but the big boys give you fancy lights and a parking lot. You get nothing for nothing from them," Zeitzer said. Fatal Crash Near Payson QUINCY, 111. (UPI) - John Sutton, 53, of Hall, was fatally injured early today when the car he was driving ran off Illinois 96 about a half mile northwest of Payson, climbed an embankment and flipped over, throwing him from the car. Sutton died in St. Mary's Hospital here about three hours after Wie accident. FOR SALE [967 60 Ft. Kewanee No. 600 Elevator With Truck Dump Call 482-3308 Evenings MRS. LANE Palm Roador and Advisor 189 N' HENDERSON ST. (Next to teastedi Realty) 9 a.m. to I p.m. If you have any problem! MRS. LANE can help you! All reading! confidential. For appointment! Call 342-6439 Watch for sign Market Reports fftlCT COURT, SOUTHERN TRICT OF ILLIMOIS, NOM ?ffi£9&* UNrrW'STATECOF AMEmcA^Plaintlff. v. CHARLES HELEN ^M. VAR- GALtantmafciuiN MARKET ^mB^m3r- ftnfttmer Grata ft Strppry Ca. ^Ttt^cn^vgN^ffilNCr w A ,uv i/iuii . niivn .a. urns, i arrive*. U:M o'clock bid. No. 2 Corn (old) $248 New Corn $2.20 No. 2 Oats (new) 93 No. 1 Beans (old) ..—.9.70 New $7.17 No. 2 Wheat (new) ....$2.88 Dew Jones Averages NEW YORK (UPI) - Week ly Dow Jones averages, includ ing intra-day highs and lows:. Open High Low Close 30 ind 885.08 918.05 881.32 910.10 20 tran 161.08166.78 159.43 164.19 15 util 101.58 102.22 100.24101.39 65 stks 271.44 279.84 269.71 277.38 Net changes: Industrials up 24.91; transportations up 2.44; utilities off 0.16; stocks up 5.53. Chicago Grain Range CHICAGO (UPI) -Wheat, corn, oats and soybeans were substantially higher this week on the Board of Trade Wheat was up 14 to 38tt cents per bushel; corn up 10 to ($1.48; oats up 11 to 17; and soybeans up 48tt to $3.20. Valuable Loot RICHLAND SPRINGS, Tex. (UPI) — Burglars who broke into the Richland Springs Locker Plant took more than a ton-and-a-half said Friday; of meat, police READ THE WANT ADS! JUNIOR AUDITOR Oaletbuff Area Accouilng Major Nominal Overnight Travel Exposure to Aflilcultuie Helpful Call: MIKE FLOWERS (309) 828-0021 Or Bend Resume Tot Illinois Agricultural Auditing Association IAA Bldg. •loomlneion, III. 11701 Legal Notice C6TOTY"TWSURER or KNC_ COUNTY ILLINOIS? JLAURX STATE BANK OF WlLUAMl- FIELD, and UNKNOWN OWNEHB, Defendants, civil No. P-Clv-73-42 NOTICE OF tVBLffil&SffiS& 1973, the Plaintiff in the afovfc- Jft! e &,. e "i s S fl J« d ComplaiMln this Court to foreclose a mortJBte on the following described reaTes- ,tate. lyini and being within the County of Knox, State of lUiaoU namely: "Lots Numbered Twfftty- (& e J n l Ml? Twenty-six (96) in Balrd 's Subdivision to the N«*th- IW. Elliott Addition.to the Villtie of Wllliamsfield. Knox Counf Illinois." and you CHARLES VARNELL. HELEN M. VARNI CAM L. CRAVENS, JR., JUTJ &.,«S5£ VENS 5 ftd UNKNOWN OWNERS are and each of yo* Is hereby notified that on the 13th day of June, 1973, an Order, was .entered in this cause by the Honorable Robert D. Morgan, Judge^f this Court, ordering that eacht end every one of you shall appear In this cause and plead to the Cdrh- plalnt heretofore filed herein, in or before August 1, 1973, and ilfctfe- fault thereof, the Court will3?b- ceed to A hearing and adjudication of this caus« before the Courtiln the same manner as If each otyou had been served with process within the State of Illinois. DATED: This 13th day of June. 1973r-/s/ WILLIAM J. LITTELL, WILLIAM L LtTTEL,. Clerk ^ United States District Court, Southern Distriet-»f Illinois. DONAD B. MACKAY, WH- ted States Attorney. MAX J. UP- ,K1N, Assistant United StatesTAt- |torney, Post Office Box 209, — Illinois 81601. Attorneys for tiff, UNITED STATES OT / CA, A True Copy, Attets: Wiatam .T. Llttell, Clerk U.S. District CO»rt, Southern Dist. of IU. DATE: SH3- '73. (SEAL). ** 6/18-23-30: 7/7-U-2t*6T aies . At- WANTED j Form To Rant for 1*74-75 Crop Year ^ Have good line of machinery Good references " i Present Farm Was Sold ! Contact Box 48 Aioxis, III. 61412 FOR SALE BAKERY RETAIL A WHOiESAll Good Equipment. Good building, Good Business 1 WANT TO RETIRE ERZINGER BAKERY 910 FIRST AVE. SILVIS, III. HAULING White Rock, Sand, Fill Dirt, Etc. R. S. PURL 462-2023 WANTED TO BUY GOOD, USED Doublo Mattress and Box Springs 289-2668 or 28&MN8 After 4 P.M. LOST Large Blue-eyed, off-white SIAM.-PERS. CAT Vicinity of Moehier and Harrison. Sentimental pet. REWARD Phono: 342-3429 FOR SALE Complete saw It tool sharpening equipment, like new condition. Over $1500 worth of machinery for 11000. Phono 667.2100 IftOTO-ROOTIRI |Don't Dig Up Your Sower No Charga If We Pall Call 343-6913 — or Phono 3424430 GUARANTEED WORK QUALITY PRECAST CONCRETE Manufactured In Galesburg • Modern Concrete . Benches • Canadian Made Urns and Pots Available on Special Order • Call for Garden Designing. Make an Appointment Today. ANTIQUE SHOW & SALE To Bo Hold in Conjunction With The 3rd ANNUAL ALEXIS PROGRESS SHOW JULY 27-28 & 29, 1973 THE SET-UP DATE IS JULY 27 SHOW & SALE JULY 28 & 29 At The AG Shop in ALEXIS HIGH SCHOOL 8 Foot Table Space — $5.00 ! Some Tables Still Available CONTACT MRS. ROY PRESSLY Alexis, III. 309-482-5549 GALESBURG CONCRETE MATERIAL CO. 10SO Monmouth Blvd. Ph. 343-3181 AUCTION — FURNITURE — ANTIQUE! i 111 NORTH ICAND1A — ALPHA. ILLINOIS [ SUNDAY. July 22nd— 1:00 P.M. Turn East at the School and g* one block. As we have sold our home and moving out of the state, Corbtns will sell our furniture and Antiques as follows: . t < ANTIQUES: Metal safe bank, sterc-o-scopo and pictures, Metal Clock with Trojan Warrior - on top made by Peacock ol Chicago, Spoon rack and spoons—sterling silver, Blrdseye Dressers with miri rors, Blrdseye Vanity, and Nlte Stand, Walnut Drop Front Ladlek Desk, Stone Jars, Jardenler. ....... i FURNITURE: Xroehler 12" Gold three cushion sola, Vinyl Re r cliner, mahogany end table and lamp, 2 piece sectional, folding chair, Tree lamp, Club chair and magazine rack. Electric clock ami shadow box, Brandt record cabinet, S3 record albums, pictures and books, set Encyclopedias and wood case, 2 oak stands, Lamp table, 2 TV stands, Vacuum Sweeper, White notary Cabinet Sewing machine, 3 sets snack trays, Telescope, 2 desk lamps, Sewing Cabutet, Electrolux (1 yr. old), 3 piece bedroom suite, oeddlng and linen. Spread, Twin Beds, Wooden Chest, Throw Rugs and Pillows, Bar Bell Set, Roll-A-Wsy Bed, 2 baby Beds, Costume Jewelry. Stuttsd Animals, Gun Rack. Bobbsle Twin Book, Blender, G .E. Refrigerator and Freezer, Pin up Lamp, Blackboard, 30" Norge Divided top 0« stove with Vista Door oven, G .E. Heavy Duty Washer and Electrto Dryer, Pots, Pans, and Dishes, 2 base cabinets, Kitchen Stool, Vases, Thermos, Misc. Bale Jars and Mason Dated, Lawn Chairs and^'i folding chairs, Tackle Box, Sander, Hedge Trimmers. Saw Horses, Hand Mower, 3 sets Snow Tires, Misc. Toys and Tools. Complete set of Tool it Dye Maker Tools. % OWNER SYLVIA JOHNSON CORBIN'S AUCTION SERVICE—Phone 343-M31 COOK and WOODS— Auctioneers DeLENE COOK —Clerk end Cashijr BALE TO >E HELD RAIN OR SHINE "" QUICK Really FAST results in fixing your electrical problems! Let our geared up operation give you the FASTEST service in town! FREE ESTIMATES GUARANTEED WORK PHONE 343-9004 ELECTRIC SERVICE INC. XNOX at S. SEMINARY J-J Painting Contractors Free Estimates Reference Phono 342-6036 FOR SALE 193S CHEVY MASTER 4-DOOR SEDAN Needs little restoring—1700 or best offer. Call 639-4217 After S P.M. Weekday* WANTED CARPENTER WORK Free Estimates Work Guaranteed Phono 342-1841 ATTENTION ONEIDA COMMUNITY BUS HAVING SOUTHSIDE BUSINESS DISTRICT OF ONEIDA To Tho Railroad Hearing IN SPRINGFIELD Wed., Aug. 1, 1973 • 7:30 a.m. PRICE — ROUND TRIP $Q Aft PEH *J.UU PERSON Purchase Fare at: ANDERSON STATE BANK — Oneida, IU. Sponsored by ONEIDA LIONS CLUB Galesburg Livestock Sales Ine] East Fremont Road — 3424411 Bonded For Your Protection ~' Sale Every Tuesday TUESDAY, JULY 24, 1973 f 7 Angus Cows and Calves - : '} u 20 Mixed Cows, some with Calves 40 Angus Steers & Heifers, 425 70 Angus Heifers, 425 25 Angus Steers, 500 , m 30 Angus Steers k Heifers, 600 25 Mixed Steers & Heifers, 725 ^ 40 Angus Steers, 750 nr 150 Mixed cattle to be sold in small lots . 300 Shoats, 40-90 : Last week our Fat Cattle sale was 50c to $1.00 hightr. with steer top of $50.00 and heifer top $47.90. Feeder' pigs were $3 to $5 higher and feeder cattle $1 to f$ higher. WESTERN CATTLE ON HAND V_ 200 Angus & Hereford Steers, 700 100 Angus & Hereford Heifers, 675 75 Fancy Hereford Heifers, 450 MORE CATTLE & HOGS BY SALE TIME Feeder Cattle ior Private Sale Daily Up UutU Sale Time,.,, REPRESENTATIVES: U John Walters Martin M. Swansea) Richard Anderson William Reynolds Robert Lindsey, Tom Kilcoin and Carl Stack — Auctioneers i

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