Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 26, 1973 · Page 24
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 24

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 26, 1973
Page 24
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%H Golcsbura Reaistef'Mail, (Satesbufa, Thursday* Juk26,1??3 \La bor Leaders [Salaries Listed 8 WASttlMTON (tlPt) - The £Labor Department has an •Mswefed the question: Who is the 'Shighest paid labor leader in the {United States? 2 He is Frank E. Fitzsimmons, ,jfthe president of the 2-mittton- SJmember Teamsters Union, who •Jjdrew $145,000 last year, plus •*$Mdl in expense allowances. 'The second highest paid labor > leader is Murray W. Miller, the STeamsters' sedretaiy-treasur* jSer, who is paid $100,973 with •jp$13,255 in allowances. The Labor Department issued a list of union leaders' salaries * Wednesday. * Wage Split £ It showed that some leaders * ATHLETE'S FOOT .*HOW TO TREAT IT'S Apply quick-drying .T-4«1J. Feel ji« it take hold to check Itch, burning ,?n in MINUTES. In 3 to 5 days infected skin sloughs off. Watch rf" HEALTHY skin replace ltl If not rf* delighted IN ONE HOUR, your S9c '•gj btck_«i«ny_drug counter. NOW at OSCO DRUG. of small unions are highly paid While some leaders of large unions are modestly eompert* sated. The recently retired Joseph Curran, president of the 30,000- to 40,000* member National Maritime Union, drew $85,2671ft salary and allowances and expenses of $6,835. In contrast, Peter B6m» marito, president of the 216,000- member Rubber Workers Union, drew only $25,000 plus expenses of $6,041 in 1972. Leonard Woodcock, president of the economically powerful United Auto Workers, which has 1.4 million members, was paid $38,134 plus! expenses of $9,315. The only other union official to receive as much as $100,000 a year was President Hunter P. Wharton of (he 400,000-member Operating Engineers, who was paid $80,833 and drew allowances of $22,200. Sky lab II Launch Running Smoothly Security Council Meeting U. S. Ambassador John Scali, left, listens as Yugoslavian Lazar Mojsov addresses the Security Council in support of a Middle East resolution critical of Israel. The measure goes to a vote today with its defeat virtually assured by an expected U. S. veto. UNIFAX U.S. Veto Expected in U.N. Vote m m m **> .<?« <*(* mi* «T ml* J* $ ..•» 'm " «t a ^Quality Discount Shopping! Back to School Sale GIRLS DRESSES 10% OFF Our Reg. Lew Discount Prices 4 -6X Reg. 4.99-6.39 Now 4.50-5.76 7-14 Reg. 6.39-9.99 Now 5.76-*9 Perky 1 & 2 Pc. fashions... with the neat look of Perma Press Poly. & Cotton blendsl Styled for comfort with A-line or pleated skirts. Choice of Navy, Brown or Red solids, checks & plaids. *• ..•» *** oil* «*" •WB* UNITED NATIONS (UPI) A Middle East resolution critical of Israel went to a Security Council vote today but its defeat was virtually assured by an expected U.S. veto. U.S. Ambassador John Scali said Wednesday that parts of the resolution, which was sponsored by eight non-aligned countries, was unacceptable. An American veto would make it only the fifth time in U.N. history that the United States has said no on a resolution. Supporters of the resolution, India, Guinea, Indonesia, Kenya, Panama, Peru, Sudan and Yugoslovia, counted on 13 affirmative votes on the 15- member council. China expected to abstain. Recognition in the resolution of the "rights and legitimate aspirations" of Palestinian refugees was cited by U.S sources as one reason for Washington's opposition. Israeli Withdrawal Another was its support of a 1971 initiative by U.N. peace envoy Gunnar V. Jarring that called for negotiations preceded 'Watergate' Class CHICAGO (UPI) - The University of Chicago will offer a course this fall on the "Constitutional Aspects of Watergate," the university announced Wednesday. ' from the wasiby Israeli withdrawal Arab lands conquered in 1967 six-day war. But mainly, diplomatic sources said, U.S. and Israeli opposition centered on language in the measure stating that the council "strongly deplores Israel's continuing occupation of the territories occupied as a result of the 1967 conflict, contrary to the principles of the (U.N.) charter." CAPE KENNEDY Wb - Skyiab Wtit&kM Alatt L Bean, Owen K. Garriott and Jack R Louima arrive today to Join the smoothly riming preparations for thea* Saturday start on a 59-day campout in space. Flying T38 jet trainers from Ellington Air Force Base near the manned spacecraft center in Houston, where the trio held final practice sessions, the nation's second Skyiab team was due at Patrick Air Force Base south of the launch site in the early afternoon. Countdown Resumed At the Kennedy Space Center's Launch Complex 39, the, countdown for the scheduled 7:11 a.m. Saturday blastoff resumed at 11 p.m. Wednesday at the T-minus 47-hour mark. Two planned "holds" were still ahead to take cane of last* minute problema in readying the Saturn 1ft launch vehicle and the modified Apollo spacecraft the astronauts will pilot to the editing Skyiab Space Station. Engineers monitoring condi* tions aboard Skyiab, launched in May and the habitat for the initial 28-day living-in-orbit mission, reported Wednesday t!he $93 million astronauts' home "looks good-^there are no systems problems apparent." Pressures Raised Friday, pressures in the laboratory will be raised to five pounds per square inch in preparation for the scheduled Saturday afternoon arrival of mission commander Bean and his crewmates. Salt Lake City, capital of Utah, was founded by the Mormons July 24, 1847. USE ITCH*ME-NOT TO STOP THAT ITCHI Acts like a local anesthetic. Apply quick-drying ITCH-ME-NOT (contains 6 itch-stoppers) for eczema, insect bites, toe itch, other surface rashes. Antiseptic kills germs, speeds healing. If not'pleased in 19 MINUTES, your 59c back. TODAY at OSCO DRUG. CONTACT LENSES For Complete Information on Contact Lenses Phone 343-7410 Dispensed on ' Prescription of DR. E .W. BEATH, O.D. DAILY 8:00 - 5:00 MONDAY ft FRIDAY 8:00 - 8 :00 60 S. Ktllogg Galtsburg, III. eisser UNION OPTICAL CQ We Guarantee Iht Outlifyt t II you ar» not 10O% Satisfied tyith your purchase Just bring It bic* tor * prompt refund! MEMONT AT HENDERSON GAlfSSURG Pbnly ef Sfopplnf Hew* DAIIY10A.M.-9:OOPJH- $UNDAY10AJA .-9rJ4. W HMOt _ 411 KH«l »«f WMIil CIU»9t cniliit cuui IUI «miuua| it's another great day A day that begins with breakfast cooked and devoured eut e>f deem can't be anything but greatl Campers knew this . . . and to do would-be campers. And the would'be campers are reading the Classified columns of their newspaper every day ,,, looking far the equipment they need te join the growing movement to the great eutdeorsl If you have camping equipment you no longer use . , . or if you've bought a newer, mere sophisticated camper, there's a ready market for what's old to you. Tap that market with a low cost ad in Classified. Galesburg Register-Mail CLASSIFIED ADS Phone 343-7181 k I

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