Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 3, 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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Friday, August 3, 1973
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4 L 4 Quad-Chic* Authorities Down ROCK ISLAND (VPt) oit Porno **u.« , — Simultaneously raids at two Mttlt movie theaters and one adult bookstore resulted in tne arrests of three persons Thursday on obscenity charges, police said. Dflftald Moore, 33, of Davenport, Iowa, general manager of the two theaters; Ariena Pritchard, ft, Rock Is* tend, operator of the bookstore, and Gerald Guitin, 41, Bast Moline, a projectionist, . were charged with obscenity, authorities-said. MOORE'S ATTORNEY, James Nepnl, said he Will take legal action Friday to have four confiscated films returned to Moore and have the theaters reopened. Neppl said the charges against Moore may be developed into a test case to determine the definition of' 'obscenity" in Rock Island County. A recent Supreme Court ruling held that communities must determine their own standards of obscenity. Moore was freed on $200 bond and Guinn on Police were holding Mrs. Pritchard in lieu of 1100 in the Rock Island City Jail. 1 •i • Colors for State's Plates In '74 White. Mar SPRINGFIELD (UPI) - Illinois 1974 license plates will be white with mdnxta figures and letters. In 1975 they will be yellow with black markings, honoring the anniversary of the state's largest private employer. In 1976, the state's school fchildren may pick the combination. Secretary of State Michael Howlett, who has control of such things, discussed the subject of license plates at a luncheon Thursday marking the end of his first six months in office. HE SAID PREPRINTED applications for renewal of 1973 plates already are being mailed. Those forms allow persons holding 1973 plates to keep their license numbers for another year, providing they return the application to Howlett's office by the deadline. The following year, Howlett said, the plates will honor the anniversary of the founding of the Caterpillar Tractor Co.-in Peoria. He said the firm will mark its 75th anniversary that year and is the state's largest employer. A Caterpillar spokesman said he had heard such a plan was in the works but the firm "didn't know it had t)66n Approved." HE SAID THE FIRM will mark its 50th birthday in 1975, rather than the 75th, and that "we are told" the company is the state's largest private employer. Howlett said he is considering having a contest among the state's school children to design plates honoring the ynited States bicentennial celebration in 1976. Senate To Study Grain Elevator Problems 4 SPRINGFIELD—An Illinois Senate subcommittee will hold hearings next month to determine possible * changes in the Illinois Grain Dealers Act. % Sen. Clifford B. Latherow, chairman of the Senate Com- \mittee on Agriculture, Conservation and Ecology, said the hearings are aimed at pinpointing elevator operators 9 problems and legislative solutions. * ; ? > ; The 5-member subcommittee will hold one hearing at the Macomb Holiday Inn Sept. 13 at 9 a. m. LATHEROW SAID closing of Illinois grain elevators is becoming a serious problem. "The loss of these elevators is causing a severe economic dilemma for rural residents," he said. "The ability of fanners to market their grain is decreased; those holding a financial interest in elevators lose their investments, arid workers are thrown out of jobs," Latherow commented. "By holding public hearings, we hope to gather sufficient information to permit us to meet this situation head-on through passage of new legislation geared at keeping elevators financially solvent." Other members of the committee include Sens. Tom Merritt, R-Hoopeston, John K. Knuppel, D-Virginia, Roger Sommer. R-Morton. and Donald Wooten. D-Rock Island. Gas Dealers Will Defy Court, Won't Cut Profit CHICAGO (UPI) - An official of the Indiana and Illinois Gas Dealers Association said Thursday thousands of retail ga&oline dealers will not cut back profit margins Aug. 12, in defiance of a federal court order. Robert Jacobs, executive director of the Indiana association and treasurer of the Illinois group, said. "It is an impossible situation and we will defy this government order if it is allowed to stand. If we followed it, we would go bankrupt." * JACOBS SAID he expects 22,000 Chicago area dealers to join with the 6,000 members of the two organizations in refusing to make the cutbacks. He said under the federal order, retailers throughout the nation must cut their profit margin on Aug. 12 back to the level of Jen. 10. Jacobs aid the Jan. 10 level is usually low because area stations were undercutting each other's prices during a gas war. , The overage retail gasoline dealer now makes a % to % cent net profit on each gallon of gasoline sold, Jacobs said. But during the gas war, he said, the average dealer was losing % to 1.8 cents a gallon. JACOBS ESTIMATED that 70 per cent of the nation's urban retail gas stations were involved in gas wars in January. He said all of them have complained to the council, but there has been no indication that the order will be lifted. Jacobs said it would be impossible for most stations to stay in business if the Cost of Living Council enforces the phase 4 directive ordering the cutback to the Jan. 10 level. "If the government does not re " J might fighting THANK YOU endsh iness shown years Sterl burg am now associ Furniture Sterl DICK STACiY & FAMILY (Formerly of Franc* Furniture) i 1 r 1 + 4 * 4 1* A Alice Cullison, Knoxville, presents the first-place trophy for the sheep blocking contest Thursday to Bruce Litchfield, 17, Knoxville. Litchfield competed against eight other youths as they spent an hour preparing sheep for a show. Judging was based strictly on preparation. It was the first such event held during the junior livestock show at the Knox County Fair. +4 4 Bill Bates, 18, left, and his 10-year-old brother, Bane, kneel behind their purebred Duroc which was champion single barrow in the junior livestock show. The barrow weighs 195 pounds. The two are the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Bates, DeLong. Thursday's junior show was the last for Bill, and Bane's first. v •- • • * I Lee Steele, 14, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Steele, Knoxville, exhibited the champion, pair of barrows Thursday in junior show judging at the Knox County Fair. The 215-pound barrows are crossbred Chester White-Hampshire. Steele also won on the hoof judging in Tuesday's contest with a crossbred Duroc. ///in 1 h • is Crackd Galesbur J By WILLIAM CAMPBELL (Staff Writer) How do you ftf«tty-up a lamb? False eyetostos? Make* Not according to the experts -* nine youths who participated in a "sheep Mocking" contest Thursday following the Junior livestock shows at the Knox Fair. Up more County getting stock ready for the stage picking out the burrs. re the show, you "dress* a steer, wash and maybe odl a barrow, and you "block" a sheep. Bruce Litchfield, 17, son of Mr. and Mrs. James litch- fidd, Knoxville, was chosen the best sheep Mocker in Thursday's competition. Young Litchfield aim exhibited the pair of champion weth­ ers during the junior show. The oompetiibiion was open to exhibitors 18 years old or younger. SECOND AND third places in the blocking contest went to Robert Ladd, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ladd, Ipava, and John Tournear, 9on of Rev. and Mrs. Prosper Tournear, Knoxville. The nine contestants were issued a sheep — fresh from the field. Most of the animals looked pretty rough before contest began* Attar an i r of traiiirangf conning washing, the jutfee, Joy les, Gilson* looked them ov«\ He drtttiiikKd that LMcMfeid's came nearest to being randy far a show. "it gives the public ft chance to see the preparation that goes into these shows,'* exhibitor end promoter Dean CuMison, Knoxville, explained. CulHson provided the nine sheep tided in the contest. He and his family have 12ft sheep this year at Cullbon's Hilltop Ranch. They began raising sheep five years ago. It started with an FFA project for his aon then. The rest e family took an interest. "W4 got seven exhibitors hero today started with sheep," Outifoon added proud* ly. He's providing trophies for the sheep competition at thd Knox County Fair this year. THE ENTRIES in the sheep shows this year are "far superior to last year," Cullison her mother, Betty, will be guests of Gov. Daniel Walker (or two days during the state fair.. Young Tournear exhibited several sheep in Thursday's Junior show besides taking third in (he blocking contest. He won a second and two third place ribbons. Ladd. the second piace winner, on not exhibit this year, now tne grand cnmpion ram and grand champion ewe of the junior classes wen shown Thursday by Oonrart Caforon, FairvJew. The OiUisons also donated me sneep fropnies ror WJllM s of today's open shows* said and num hers herd both." The Cullisons' includes Montadales, Shropshires tand Cheviots. Jean Cullison exhibited the first place market lamb Thursday. Her twin sister, Joan, was chosen last month as 1973 Montadale Queen by the Illinois Montadale Assn. She and Auto Races Are in Spotlight As Fair Enters Final Days Championship auto races takes over the spotlight at the Knox County Fair tonight as the fair moves into its final days. Sprint cars with drivers from around the nation will compete irt International Motor Contest Assn. sanctioned races in front of the grandstand today at 7 p.m. An event that has increased in popularity steadily since its inception will take over tomorrow afternoon when the Knox County tractor pull moves onto the track at 1 p.m. Classes range from garden tractors all the way up to the big machines, and attendance has grown steadily over the past few years as local drivers have built up a following. AUTO RACES arc featured again on the Saturday evening program at 8 p.m. The fair will close out its run Sunday with motorcycle races at 1 p.m., and a demolition derby at 8 p.m. There will be a drawing for a new car and five orders of groceries Sunday at 9 p.m. Judging will wind up Saturday with the open show and hog show. The heaviest day of judging was concluded today, with the first round of the open show, the beef cattle show, the sheep show, championship steer show and flower arrangements coming under the judges' scrutiny. Here Are ntest Res u Its Here are more winners from competition at the 1973 Knox County Fair. Winners are listed in order of finish. D«partm«nt H — Junior Swln« Hampshire: Ollt — Lee Steele, Knoxville; Mike Hunt, Galesburg, John Hunt, Galesburg. Boar — Lee Steele; John Hunt, Mike Hunt. -it „ , LUtor — John Hunt, Mike Hunt. Spotted Poland: Gilt — David Breiner. Knoxville; iFa^Tngton Becky Kaestner Darwin Allen, Dean Steck. Johnson, North Henderson; Heavy — Christine Steele; MikeiSpivcy; Terry Johnson; Larson; Leo Steele; Lee Steele; Keise wetter Steve Steve, Becky Kaestner; Melvin Matthews, tngton; Stephanie Spivey; Kelse- wetter, J. B. Angus Farm. Angus Bull Calt — J. B. Angus _ Steck. Hoavr (Pair) — Lee tine Steele; Mike Larson; Grog Farm. Matthews, Knoxville. Susan Bates. Angus Heifer Calf Champion — Bill Bates. Champion (Pair) — Lee Steele. Department H — Shorthorn Steer: Heavyweight — vn»v K«m Guens, Atkinson Junior Beef — J. B. Angus Farm"; Teresa Spivey, New Windsor, Jack Hennefent, Cameron. Champion Female — Terry Johnson. Jeff Pecharich, Department H — Junior Sheep Genes eo Shoemate, Abingdon, Breiner, Knoxville. Boar Kathy Johnson, Geneseo. Lightweight — Randy Media; Delia Miller, St. Augustine; Aged Ewe — Hans Block, Gil son. Ewe Lamb — Lisa Knox, Henderson; Kathleen Brown, Maquon; Bigger, | Block, Block. Ram Lamb — Lisa Knox. Kath- Brelner; Wendy Bette Bear. New Boston; Debbie leen Brown, Hans Block, Jan Du- Shoemate, Howard Breiner. Litter — David Breiner, Howard S* 1 ^. . Breiner. Hereford floe Berkshire. GUI — Celia Shimmin, Roseville. Boar — Celia Shimmin. Litter — CeUa Shimmin. Chester White: Gilt — Dennis Kaestner, Kewanee; Darwin AUen, Roseville; Jim Pettifurd, Knoxville; Christine Steele, Knoxville, Kathy Hemphill, Altona. Boar — Christine Steele; Kathy Hemphill; -Jim Pettifurd; Dennis Kaestner, Darwin Allen. Litter — Christine Steele; Darwin Allen, Jim Pettifurd. Duroc Jersey: GUI — Bill Bates, Giison; Meivin Ungton Fell, Toulon, Bob Pearson, Yates puy, Giison. Shropshire: Knoxville, Rich Bllxt, Henderson. Ewe Lamb — David Breiner, Rich Bllxt. Ram Lamb — David Breiner. Oxford: Aged Ewe — John Durham, Walnut; Marshall Randolph, Cameron, Marshall Randolph. Ewi Lamb — John Durham, Marshall Randolph, Marshall Randolph. Ram Lamb — John Durham, Marshall Randolph, Marshall Randolph. Montadale: Aged Ewe — Joan Cullison, Knoxville; Dennis Rice, Giison; Charles Riggs, Galesburg; Tom Nle- haus, Knoxville, Sheila Riggs, Galesburg. Ewe Lamb — Joan Cullison, Dennis Rice, Charles Riggs, Sheila Riggs. Ram Lamb — Joan Cullison, Tom Niehaus, Dennis Rice. Cheviot: . Aged Ewe — Van Adklsson, Roie- ville; Gary Bryan, Knoxville; Alice Cullison. Knoxville; Cindy Perry, Matthews, Knoxville; Cathy Bates,[ t0 n, Rhonda Spivey, Alpha. Crossbred and Other Breed ates, Giison; Mike Larson, Mon- louth, Brad Martin. Monmouth. Boar Melvin Matthews; Cathy Bates; Su- Jay van Tress, Abingdon; Dan san Bates; Scott * T " 1 — "— lrii ~ Wilson, Cuba. i Lightweight — Louis Perino; Litter — Melvin Matthews Bates; Bill Bates; Scott iNeison; ton . Tom Susan Bates; Brad Martin, Harold Augustine; Bette Bear; Rick Gil Wilson. Poland China: Out — Craig Powell, Alexis; Tim Aged ,Ewe — Andrea , Monson, Heavyweight — Louis Perino, | Joy; j e an Gullison, Knoxville; John Deer Grove; Joe Dwyer, Atktason, Tou,™.^ Knoxville; David Wells, Tom Williaon, Ipava. East Galesburg, Linda Wells, East Lightweight — Tracey Willlson^ Galesburg. Ipava; Debbie Fell, Timm Roberts, Ewe Lamb Jenn Gullison, Da-; Knoxvj |j e V an Adkisson. Trivoli. vld Wells, John Tournear, Linda T ' - A ^i, M11 Angus Steer:' Weils. ' Ew * Lan,b — Van Adkisson Heavyweight — Ken Guens; Ram Lamb — Jean Gullison, John Kathy Johnson; Steve Spivey, New Tournear. Windsor; Joe Dwyer; Syl Perino, Suffolk: Deer Grove; Dante Perino, Deer Aged Ewe — Conrad Cattron, Grove, Steve Kiesewetter, Farm- Fairview; Debbie Taylor, Media; ington, Bruce Litchfield, Knoxville, Larry Lightweight — Tracey Willison; Clay, Knoxville. Randy Spivey, Alpha; J. B. Angus Ewe Lamb — Kevin Birkey, Gib- Farms, Sparland; Steve Henderson, Bon city; Bruce Litchfield, Con- Lewiston; Mark Kiesewetter, rarm-| rad CattroI1| Larry CIaV( Don Collopy, Andrea Dupuy. Ram Lamb — Conrad Catlron, Bruce Litchfield, Kevin Birkey, Andrea Dupuy. Corrledale: Aged Ewe — David Breiner, Heavyweight — Debbie Edelman, « . Alexis; Rick Galbraith, Atkinson; Brad Martin; Bill Bates; Sy i perino; John Dwyer, Atkinson; braith. Grand Champion — Louis Perino. Nelson. Abingdon, Davis Kaestner, G *%£™ GrWld Cham P lon ~ Ken Kewanee Bear Powell. Litter Kaestner Yorkshire Kaestner. Craig • Shorrforn Sr , Craig Powell, Gary Davis ^Ser, Galesburg. Shorthorn Jr. Heifsr — Bette Bear; Mike Inness, Galesburg; Gilt — Dean Steck, Wataga; Deb- Randy Bigger; Debbie Steck, Dean bie Steck, Wataga, David Steck, Steck, Wataga. Wataga. _ ,. Boar — Debbie Steck; David Steck, Dean Steck. Litter — David Steck; Dean Steck, Debbie Steck. Grand Champion — Dennis Kaestner. Barrow Show: Lightweight — Bill Bates; Harold Wilson; Harold Wilson; Dennis Kaestner; Davis Kaestner; Dennis Kaestner, Davis Kaestner. Lightweight (Pair) — Bill Bates; Harold Wilson; Dennis Kaestner; Mike Hunt, Davis Kaestner. Medium — Bill Bates; Scott Nelson; Christine Steele; Celia Shimmin; Celia Shimmin; Debbie Steck, Darwin Allen. Medium (Pair) — Scott Nelson; Becky Kaestner; Celia Shimmin; Shorthorn Bull Calf — Gary Hager; David Steck, Wataga, Bette Bear. Shorthorn Heifer Calf — Debbie Steck; Gary Hager; Randy Bigger; Rick Gilbraith, Dean Steck. Champion Female — Debbie Steck. Hereford Senior Heifer — Lanny Dobbels, Cambridge. Hereford Junior Heifer — Julie Dobbels, Cambridge, Becky Dobbels, Cambridge. Hereford Bull Calf — Lanny Dobbels. Champion Female — Lanny Dobbels. Angus Senior Heifsr — J. B. Angus Farm, Stephanie Spivey, New Windsor. Angus Junior Heifer — Terry Adkisson, Gary Bryan, Alice CuUi- son, Cindy Perry. Ram Lamb — Alice Cullison, Gary Bryan, Van Adkisson. Southdown: Aged Ewe — Jim Inness, Galesburg. Ewe Lamb — Jim Inness, Jim Inness. Wether Lambs: Lamb — Jean Cullison, Bruce Litchfield, Bruce Litchfield, Jamma Forneym, Yates City; Sheila Riggs, Andrea Monson, Charles Riggs. Two Lambs — Bruce Litchfield, Andrea Monson, Jamma Forneym, Kathleen Brown. Weapons Spending Cut But Trident To Continue WASHINGTON Senate Armed (UPI) Services The Corn- today approved a ns budget $1.5 the mittee defense wea. billion below the Pentagon's request, but restored a major slash in the Trident missile submarine program. . The Trident was saved by Sen. Barry Goldiwater, R-Ariz., who reversed an earlier- accidental—proxy vote it. against The committee approved a $20.4 billion budget—the same total voted by the House on Tuesday. The Senate committee's version of the bill included a 7 per cent reduction in the size of the armed forces, cutting the Pentagon's requested 2,232,900* man force size by 156,100 and it leaving Department the cut should be made. up to the Defense to decide where w n n Tax t rings Insurance Firms dge State CHICAGO (UPI) Director State In- Fred A. surance Mauck says nine insurance firms have agreed to open headquarters in Illinois as a result of a "crackdown" against a ta* dodge allegedly used by some firms. that the ium tax against out firms. 'Hiese firms had "paper" only Illi- Mauck estimated would headquarters would open up 500 new insurance job9 in Illinois with a total annual payroll of $5 million. The director made the announcement Thursday t in a news conference called to report on the progress of a drive the department began about four months ago against 21 so-called "pup" headquarters in nois, while executive decisions were made elsewhere, he said. Mauck said "pup" companies cost the state about $5.4 million in taxes in 1972 and "the annual tax loss projected for the immediate future would be between $10 million and $11 million if we Iliad taken no action," he said. Royal all of New Employers Globe In- York of The List Fir firms as which have insurance companies Pup Firms Mauck said " pup" companies were those incorporated in Illinois primarily to escape the state's annual 2 per cent prem- nine agreed to open "true" corporate headquarters in the state in the near future, Mauck said, were: Aetna Casualty and Surety Co. and Aetna Life Insurance Co., bcth with national offices Casualty and surance Co., City; Illinois Wausau, Wis., and St. Paul Insurance Co. of St. Paul, Minn. Mauck said four of the 21 other alleged "pup" companies had decided not to set up headquarters in the state, five had filed suit against the depart­ ment action and three were still negotiating with the department. There are a total of about 1,400 insurance firms doing business in Illinois, about 290 of them headquartered in the state and exempt from the 2 per cent premium tax. l%e premium tax brought the state albout $60 million last year. Bicycle Season is Here! Bikes are more 4 popular than ever .. • especially with thieves LEAHY ELECTRICAL SERVICE protect your bike with "a super-$ecurity combination" 14 MASTER (WEIMD LINK) (HAW - 6 ft. of hardened steel - COMMfcRClAi RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL in Conn.; Arnonaut Insurance Co., Los Ange- Home Insurance Co., Internal Insurance Co., Midland PHONE 343-2050 EmorgcriHy Service Jim Leahy, Ovyner AMERICAN PADLOCK - double locking cose hardened shackle Available at ™&o§©oife talk <& K@J7 713 I. Main GoUfburf Ricfwd Cannot fxatvitttir 5012 f.

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