Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 1, 1973 · Page 29
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 29

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 1, 1973
Page 29
Start Free Trial

Dr. Robert Palmer, right, director of summer conservation workshop at Western Illinois University, Macomb, explains to area high school students some ways in which tree seeds are spread. From left the students Conservation Workshop are Linda Aldridge, Kewanee; Mark Wiechert, 1349 Lane Ave., Galesburg, and Gayte Girkin, Kewanee. Weichert received a scholarship to attend the week-lond workshop from the Galesburg Junior Woman's Club. Area Students at Conservation Workshop Four area high school students this month attended a weeklong conservation education workshop at Western Illinois University, Macomb. Sessions were designed to give students an understanding of human and eiwAronmetital resources. Four such one-week workshops were held this summer on the campus. Attending the moat recent workshop from this area were Mark Wiechert, 1349 Lane Ave., Gafeslburg; Ron Taylor, Aledo; Mark Trone and E. Harien, tooth of London Mi^s. The youths travelled to area strip mines, itihe uniiversity's Kiibbe life Sciences Station on the banks of the Mississippi River in Hancock County, and to Western's Frank J. Horn Field Campus, near Macomb. Guest lecturers included William Rutherford, chairman of the advisory coimimiiitiee to the Illinois Department oif Conservation} Glenn Harper, supervisor of the division of education at the Spningfield .-'office of the Illinois Department of Conservation, and Robert Carlson, agricultural engineer for the Metropolitan Sanitary Distract of Greater Chicago. Church Panel Approves Resolution on Abortion ST. LOUIS (UPI)-The General Board of the Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) Tuesday approved a resolution ; urging the study of abortion by the, denomination's general assembly in Cincinnati in October. The board disapproved a resolution condemning the Supreme Court action in overrid- Loses Checks SAN DIEGO, Calif. (UPt) The 4,000 faculty and staff members of California State University at San Diego miss their payday today. Their paychecks—more than $2 million worth—have been lost in the mail, school officials said. The checks were mailed from Sacramento last Friday, special delivery. School and postal officials say they have no clue what happened to them. State officials are preparing new checks if the first batch doesn't turnup. ing stiafte laws on abortion. The approved resolution states that the abortion issue "should be outside the realm of state law." It supports the right of the individual to de cide on abortion and urges congregations to support women making such a decision. In other action Tuesday, the board decided in favor Of a quota system for its membership at one4hird laywomen, one-third laymen and one-third clergy. Extended Debate . Thle decision was made after extended debate. The board also agreed that the quota system should be studied further and approved the resolution to go to the general assembly. There was some arguments against the quota system, but the Rev. T. J. Liggett of Indianapolis, president of the denomination, argued that other American Protestants would believe the Disciples are con­ doning injustices to women without some quota system. He said the quota system would not be permanent. Mission Work Dr. Helen Spaulding, vice president of the Disciples' division of homeland ministries, reminded board members that women organized the Disciples' mission work 99 years ago. The board has 221 members, of whom 61 or 27.6 per cent are women. The board passed several other measures in support of women's rights. One resolution called on states to pass the Equal Rights Amendment and indicated that denying such rights to women is "morally indefensible." The board also urged women to enter the ministry and asked local congregations to consider filling their pulpits with women. It called for awarding scholarships fior training more women as ministers. Irish Parliament Meeting Ends In Confusion BELFAST (UPt) The first session of a new Northern Irish "parliament" ended Tuesday in confusion and disorder that mirrored the situation in the streets of Belfast and Londonderry. In Londonderry, youths hurled rocks, hijacked two buses, erected barricades and dashed with troops at the end of a daylong demonstration. In Belfast, gunmen fired several shots at troops attempt ing to arrest a girl spotted carrying a rifle. A hostile crowd also attacked the troops, who fired rubber bullets to disperse them. Two persons were reported seriously injured. Coinciding with the street troubles was the first meeting of a new 77-member assembly meant to take over some of the functions of the parliament suspended by Britain last year when London assumed direct rule over the province. The meeting ended in an uproar with militant Protestant factions refusing to leave, to protest the refusal of the presiding officer, Nat Minford to accept a censure motion. Militants led by the Rev. Ian Paisley and onetime cabinet minister William Craig had sought the censure to protest ruling by Minford that, under a directive from Britain's chief official in Northern Ireland, the presiding officer would set up a committee to recommend I procedural rules. Hospital Offers Unwed Mothers New Program WAUKEGAN, III. (UPI) - A Roman Catholic hospital here announced Tuesday an alterna tive program to abortion for unwed mothers which includes medical care, employment and living facilities. Sister Maryann, executive vice president and administrator of St. Therese's Hospital, said the plan provides for living facilities in a hospital residence hall, prenatal care and classes, pro fessional counseling, spiritual help and social activities, gain ful employment during pregnancy at the hospital and de- frayant of expenses for those in an advanced state of pregnancy who cannot support them selves. "We consider this plan to be progressive, sensitive to human needs, contemporary and, from our point of view, a distinct alternative to abortion," she said. Sister Maryann told a news conference that under the plan facilities are provided so that foster parents may be found through proper agencies for the children. She said there are no facilities for those'unwed mothers who elect to keep their babies. Golesburg Register-Mail, Galesbura, III. Wednesday, AUQ 1, 1973 2fr IDEAL HALVES REJOYCE UNSWEETENED PEARS 45c|S."& EFRUrr 46 oz. Con CAMPBELL'S Pork * Beans 16 ox. I RE JOYCE CUT 303 Con 5/ $ l" GREEN BEANS 5/ $ l M Boco BACON CHIPS 3 '/4 .o*. 49^ Good Only At SHOTTS Ixp. Aug. 4-73 GALA Jumbo Towels RIO SEEDLESS GRAPES CIUO lb. 10 fc *1" CARROTS COUPON HILLS COFFEE 2-tb. $|59 Can | Good Only At SHOTTS Exp. Aug. 4.73 DAILY DELIVERY Call Befor. 12:30 for m* S-nl-y 342.4212 J^MS?*, Except Wednesday PhotlC OPEN EVERYDAY ,\Z 705 EAST FREMONT Mel's Red & White KNOXVILLE, ILLINOIS FREE Parking NO Maters COME TO KNOX CO. FAIR RED& HITE FOOD STORES OPEN SUNDAY 7 a.m. till 6 p.m.; WEEKDAYS 7 till 9 FREE $ 100 M CASH DRAWING No Purchase Required To Win, Get A Free Ticket Each Time You Visit Our Store. Pauline Klinck Won $200.00 Thur., Aug. 2 FREE To First 100 Customers. 1 Lb. BREAD Fri., Aug. 3 FREE To First 100 Customers. I Pkg. RADISHES Sat., Aug. 4 FREE To First 100 Customers. 1 Frozen LEMONADE Sun., Aug. 5 FREE To First 100 Customers. 1 Can PORK & BEANS KORNTOP WIENERS „ o. pkg. m KCMTOP LUMC|F MTI ^ ^ M PICKNICS ib 89* BABY BEEF LIVER * 89* R&W CORN ___303 Can MACARONI DINNER . 5/T KRAFT FROZEN ORANGE JUICE 6-Oz. Cans R * w FISH STICKS ,4 .0, 69* ,lSECY BLEACH 39* WHITE SENNS COTTAGE CHEESE stNNS ICE MILK Vz Gal. RED POTATOES HEAD LETTUCE FRESH PEACHES * WHITE GRAPES CHARCOAL BOUNTY TOWELS 3 «. R&W NOODLES .... __16.0z. Pkg. 55* 59* 39* 29* 49* 39* Z o o BONUS SPECIAL PEPSI COLA _ .,P, m With $5.00 Order o o o z I BONUS SPECIAL a | WHIT \ ICE CREAM /, G., 59< I 8 With $5.00 Order f JIM SAYRS WESTERN AUTO The Family Store' 320 CAST MAIN, KNOXVILLE, ILLINOIS OPEN MONDAY through SATURDAY 7 AM-9 PM Open Sunday From 9 AM to 5 PM Special Clearance Offer We Have 6 23" TRUETONE CONSOLE COLOR TELEVISIONS That Are Discontinued As Wc Have Gone To A Bigger Screen. Same Warranty — Same Quality SAVE Reg. NOW $100 00 $519 95 $419 95 1st Come First Serve at W.A.I SUMMER CLEARANCE SALE END OF SEASON SAVINGS!!! MANY ITEMS MARKED DOWN!!! Buy Now and Save LAWN MOWERS Marked Way Down Save $ Now Several Models of Push Mowers # 3 Tractors # One Demo-Ritier Left in Stock. Save Up To 30% Now!!! Plastic Dec. Fence Fancy — Cape Cod — White and Black — 30" Sections Marked Down Sections 99c Garden Hose Save 10% on All GARDEN HOSE Rakes - Hoes Shovels Save 10% Porch Swings 5 Ft. Oak with Chain and Hooks Wa » Now $0^00 25 88 4m£m LAWN KRTIUZER GMSS SEED CUT Low —• No Limit Bar-B-Q Grills Cut 10% CHARCOAL CHARCOAL Qt LIGHTER 39c WESTERN FLYER OUR BEST 27" 10 Speed Racer _ $102.95 BRIGHT YELLOW 27" 10 Speed Racer ...$ 91.95 MEN'S & WOMEN'S 27" 10 Speed Tourist ..$ 83.95 MEN'S OR WOMEN'S 26" 5 Speed $ 73.95 3 Speed $ 67.88 Light Weight $ 52.95 Classic $ 49.95 BOY'S OR GIRL'S 20" Buzz Bike $ 47.88 20" Boys 3 Speed $ 64.95 24" Miss Buzz Bike ....$-58.45 26" 26" 26" Save 5% Buy Bikes In Carton +Oy s _VS J UST tO* ARRIVED " v r$ Hundreds Of Great Toys PLUS Sporting Goods & Hunting Needs!! Get The Best Selections Now!! LAY-A-WAY TOYS STARTS TODAH.-rtYS AT W.A.H T U 1 WIZARD AIR CONDITIONERS Reg. NOW 5000 BTU 167.49 149.88 10000 BTU 244.95 228.88 14000 BTU 248.88 20000 BTU 339.88 17000 BTU 299.88 12000 BTU 218.88 WE HAVE 1 EACH OF THE ABOVE MODELS SO HURRY 2—6.2 Cu. Ft. CHEST FREEZERS $149 .88 First Come First Serve Hurry!! 72 Qt. Polyethane COOLER W «* Now 1 599 16.79 l«? Steel Coolers w " Now 1A79 18.88 IW COVEY Water Coolers Save 10% All Baseball Equipment 10% OFF AH Swimming & Water Equip. 10% OFF Lawn Chairs Now Now Q99 Reg. 3.59 Reg. 8.9'? CHAISE LOUNGES Now |Q°° Reg. 14.88 Assorted Summer Toys Were 99c Now Foam Coolers; Beverage 30-Qt. Jug 77' W 99* 2-Cal. Plastic Jacket PICNIC JUG w « Now 399 4.44 *# TENNIS RACQUETS AND BALIS 10% Off

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free