Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 30, 1973 · Page 3
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 3

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, July 30, 1973
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Page 3
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ident WASHINGTON (UPI) - Sen. Adlai E. Stevenson lit, frill., charged today that President Nixon has betrayed "the trust of the Senate, his own attorney general And the special prosector" by refusing to release tape recordings and documents that could clear up conflicting testimony about the Watergate scandal. tie also accused the President of "obstructing Justice." STEVENSON, who forced Attorney General Elliot L. Richardson to promise full authority to Special Prosecutor Archibald Cox during confirmation hearings In May, said he was "sickened by the President's disdain for the orderly processes of law. In a May 17 letter to the Illinois Democrat, Richardson said the prosecutor "will have access to all relevant documents," and in another letter four days later, Richardson said "the special prosecutor, not the attorney general, will determine what documents may be relevant to his mis- •sion." The President, Stevenson recalled in a floor speech, promised that Richardson would be "fearless in pursuing the case wherever it leads/' , "BY DENYING Mr. Cox access to the tapes, Mr. Nixon has changed the rules. He has breached his contract with the Senate," Stevenson said. "He is betraying the trust of the Senate, his own attorney general and the special prosecutor who accented the office upon the assurances of full authority." Stevenson continued: "I am sickened by the President's disdain for the orderly process of law. He does not seem to care about his own solemn assurances. They are made one day and are inoperative the next. ". . . Now the President is clearly obstructing justice. He is covering up the cover-up. Most Inhabitants ^ In the Good Old Days •.. Time was when a kid would hustle water all machine moved into a field south of Alexis day for the threshing crew to be allowed to blow the whistle of the giant steam tractor. The old days were reviewed Saturday afternoon during the annual Alexis Progress Show, when three steam engines and a threshing High School to thresh oats. William J. "Bill" Nelson, Ophiem, was the engineer on an Advance Rumley tractor restored and owned by Alexis Fire Equipment Co. (Register- Mail photos by Dale Humphrey.) • r L , • It \ (Continued be $360,306 a year. Total income would be $248,000 from paper, $107,000 from glass and $18,000 from metals. , Ordinances could be enacted to make the program more than a voluntary one, according to the study. IT PROPOSES that separation of materials into proper containers could be enforced in the same manner as it is in Chicago. In that city, if refuse is not properly separated, collectors leave the refuse on the curb, notify their superior, and a ticket is issued to the householder. Other ordinances suggested include a ban on non-rfeturn- able bottles in the county; regulating types of ink used on paper products marketed in the county since some are difficult to remove; consideration of a ban on garbage disposals to lighten the burden on the sewage treatment plant; issuance of tickets for allowing discarded items such as autos or appliances in yards or fields, and an ordinance that would require 500 pounds of compost per acre be used on stripmined land to replace topsoil. The study suggests that compost be spread every other year for six years after mining has ceased, and that compost also be used as a mulch on all new construction, including roads. Three People ities cannot be guaranteed. Sflot: JTOllCe E POINT made by the study is that the market for the sale of reclaimed commod- immunities a*j^ Motive CALAMUS ply could drive prices down. However, cheap materials should stimulate new uses." The study also points out that nonferrous metals are becoming more scarce and more expensive to mine. That point seems to be the single fly in the ointment in near Calamus, recycling. The operator of the Milwaukee, Wis., transfer station told members of the Knox County group more than a year ago that when a market develops for reclaimed goods, only then will recycling work. He contended that there is now no such market, making recycling a non-paying process. Jack Witt, Knox County highway superintendent, said he has not seen a landfill operation which reclaims materials for recycling in his travels to many such sites. Authorities today investigated a bizarre incident that started i with an apparent abduction in Savanna, 111., and ended with the shooting of three persons Authorities said Harley Turner, 24, Savanna, allegedly kid­ naped Don Hall, 24, his brother-in-law and an auxiliary deputy sheriff, and drove to the farm.home of.Earl W. Long, 59, near Calamus where the shootings occurred. Clinton County deputies said Long, his wife, Wilma/58, and Turner were shot. Long suf- • fered three or four bullet wounds in the stomach and was in critical condition at Univer- Witt said that while there sity Hospitals in Iowa City. are some reclamation operations — some on an experimental basis — the present indications are that price of mining ore is cheaper than reclaiming metal, and the transportation of raw materials is also cheaper than the reclamation process. THE SUPERINTENDENT is of the opinion that from a practical standpoint, the separation and collection as pro- r Dallas (Continued from page 2) Wash., by Knox County Sheriff Rayder Peterson late Thursday. Laiws was arrested in Washing- Ion in mid-June and charged with steeping on the sidewailk. A cheek by authorities turned up the Knox County warrant. Laws was handcuffed and wearing leg irons when he appeared in court this morning. He appeared unmoved by the proceedings, gazing out a court- n window during most of r time he was in court posed in the study could work. "I know that several persons have been very conscientious a motive, about separating and saving products when there has been a recycling drive," Witt said. "If it is to work, however, it must be done on some basis such as the study suggests. A 1-shot deal won't work. People save cans and bottles, and they build up, and then there is no collection," Witt said. "Personally, I would love to see it work, and I feel sure the county would be open to the plan if it could be proved feasible," he stated. gunshot wound in the back and was listed in serious condition. A .38 caliber revolver was used in the shootings. Turner suffered a flesh wound in the leg. He was in custody at Mercy Hospital in Clinton, deputies said. The shootings occurred about 1 a.m. today at Long's farm on U.S. 30 about two miles east of they Calamus. Deputies said have been unable to determine Bus Accident At Effingham Hospitalizes 6 n EFFINGHAM, HI. (UPI) Five passengers and the driver of a Greyhound bus were injured Sunday in a collision with a set of wheels from a semi- tractor trailer on Interstate 57. Authorities said the accident occurred about 13 miles south of Effingham when the semi, driven by Jim Schaubert, 32, Oden, went out of control in the southbound-lanes of the highway, rammed through a guardrail and crossed the median strip. The wheels of the trailer and one set of wheels from the tractor came off as the cab and trailer separated. . Police said the bus, going from Chicago to Memphis, then struck a set of wheels from the semi that had remained on the highway. The bus went out of control, went through a guardrail and stopped on the median strip, police said. The driver, Earl Watts, 59, Memphis, Tenn., was thrown from the bus and was taken to St. Anthony Memorial Hospital in Effingham, where he was listed in serious to critical condition. Five of the 52 passengers aboard were hospitalized in fair condition. Lake Bluff Woman Battles Uni In Attempt To Save Moving Firm BLUFF, 111. (UPI) - with her and that union offi- Marie C. Schultz, 63, stands cials intimidated her and threatened to blackball her ployes if they refused Teamsters to save her small "Every time (a union offi- moving business. cial) said a dirty word, I did. Lately, she has been . vans past angry wth soa P 1 so a^med Te w amster pickets who ring her But 1 have to save my com pany," Mrs. Schultz completely," says. ^ la ^'" R ° bert but if the union Barnes, Local 301 secretary- said. "We ve em received the same Sometimes it was warehouse. with Mrs. Schultz, ' calls me a son w « ~—, . , . . one »> tiated contracts Mrs. Schultz has filed a com- ^ Now she's saying plaint with the National Labor doefi/n Relations Board in nearby Chi- S» We <Merit cago charging <the union with re faith. I it' nego- her for through the mail with a note 'Sign this and send it back immediately,' " she said. "In the beginning it wasn't bad," Mrs. Schultz said "But it's getting out of hand. None of us are making any money. They're ail afraid." Mrs. Schultz said high costs fered to show the union her books land tried to transfer her employes corttract hikes barga The NLRB found "some ' to (he charge and is She has charged that the.union ing an informal settlement has never negotiated a contract NLRB attorney Said. high wages forced her back from 18 employes six. She said last year grossed $268,000 but lost" she lan $29,000. Edward Maslank a retired ittorney representing Mrs. Schultz free of charge, of- *Not Bargaining 9 is the first time fered to talk and I pay. th ink this was bargaining,'' Maslanka said. "My employes know we can't Mrs. Schultz said. "They old they would be blackballed (if they didn't strike). "My boys are dedicated to us. I hired them at 17. They've been my babies," she said. "She can say anything she wftnts to," Barnes said. "I've asked her to do the same as every other mover, no more, no less." * * Another Camper Slain in Adirondack^ SPECULATOR, N.Y. (UPI) - A middle-aged man with a shotgun forced a young camper to tie his three companions to trees and fatally stabbed one of them Sunday, police said. then held The his gunman unwilling assistant hostage until the youth escaped. The youth told police that the gunman said to him, "I've killed before and I'll kill again. I know the state police are after me." Police said there was a similarity between Sunday's slaying in the Adlrondacks and the stabbing of Daniel Porter, 22, of Concord, Mass., at his campsite about 30 miles from here more than a week ago. No sign has been found of Porter's camping partner, Susan Petz, 21, of Skokie, III. similar and not very far apart. We're not , necessarily tying them together at this time, but we are investigating the possibility," said State Police Capt. Joseph Gillespie. Gillespie said, "when the gunman first walked into the camp, there were two kids in the tent, one guy and a girl. He the gun at them and said, Tm not going to hurt you, I just want your gas. "About that time two of the boys who were fishing in the stream walked into the camp and the suspect took them all at gunpoint about 300 yards See 'Another (Continued on pac 9 Miss Illinois Teen Picked AURORA, 111. (UPI) teen-year-old Janet Ewing, a brown-haired, brown-eyed freshman from Hinsdale High School, was named Miss Illinois Teen-ager Sunday. Miss Ewing, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Ewing of Oak Brook, pjl, will represent Illinois in the Miss American Teenager pageant in New York City Aug. 17. Fif-l First runner-up in. the contest r wing Market U.S Gr Expected in East Europe was Jana Rys of Joliet. Susan Sietler, a student at Maine Township West High School in Des Plaines, was second runner- up. The winner and runners-up were chosen from 15 finalists, who were selected from contestants. Grains u n tries BERNARD BRENNER UPI Farm Editor The study, published dei Foreign prepared WASHINGTON (UPI) American fanners can expect t , _ a growing market for grains yst in the agency's Economic sovbeans in eastern Eu* Research Service and Urban said Eastern through the —„ .„ „ F „ _ ropean bloc, including Poland imports in the area probably East Germany and Czechoslo- will decline, an Agriculture De- vakia, will gradually — 1 — partment study said today. over-all grain imports in the years ahead as domestic duction rises. The specialist that despite the decline in im ports, the need for outside remain "substantial" ai the Soviet Union, a prune ditional supplier for its east neighbors, will continue find it has less to export than the past. 'Consequently, U. S. feed grain exports are expected " account for an increasing share region's grain imports," wrote. He noted that southern coun- eastern Europe—Bul- Ramania and tries garia, Hungary, Yugoslavian-are likely to have some grain availble fosr export during tte 1970's. But it won't be enough to meet the import needs of Poland, East Germany and Czechoslovakia, he said. Urban said his report was drawn from conclusions of a research team that reviewed the feed and livestock situation of the seven eastern European countries. The report shows a growing demand for soybeans and grain to produce steadily expanding supplies of meat. Trends turned up in the re. rt, Urban said, indicate that "during tiiis decade the United States can expand significantly its exports of oilseeds and oilseed products to eastern Europe." By 1980, he predicted market in the area's northern countries will grow to 2.5 million tons annually while sales to the four southern countries reach about 1 million tons. This compared with average total imports for all seven of just 1.4 million tons for the years from 1966 through 1970. -1 The # Everyone Is Welcome! 10:30 am 1640 MUST 6:00 pm HENDERSON Golesburg Illinois IF YOU LIKF... SAVING MONEY LOVE Shoppinj Hen Always. Phone 342-0126 For Ride or An Appointment Golesburg Regional CROSS CLARKTDRUG 1440 N, Henderson 1 342-4169

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