Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 3, 1973 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

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Friday, August 3, 1973
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8 Gqlesburg Register-Moil, Golesburg, 111, Friday, Aug, 3, 1973 MONMOUTH Correspondent Mrs. Lorraine Stauth For New* •112 S. 10th St. Phone 7944721 For Missed Copies Before 6 P. M. Phone 734-4121 Teacher Confab Set at College Accept Awards Lee Rodgers, left, chairman of the Warren County Board, and David C. Watkiris, right, sheriff of Warren County, Tare shown with plaques presented to the county by the National Association of Counties at a convention at Dallas, Tex., last week. The county was honored for outstanding modernization of the offices of the sheriff and the circuit clerk. Warren County Is Honored At Association Convention MONMOUTH—Warren County was honored at a convention of the National Association of Counties (NACO) at Dallas, Tex., last week for outstanding modernization of the offices of the sheriff and circuit clerk. Bernard F. Hillenbrand, NACO executive director, said, "The National Association of Counties is proud to salute Warren County for its progressive program. It is our belief that county government, because it is closest to the people, serves best. Programs such as Warren County's re-enforce our belief." The National Association of Counties, headquarters in Washington, D. C, represents icounties on the national level and aids county governments by disseminating information and materials and providing technical assistance. The award was given to Warren County as part of NACO's County Achievement Award program. Through the program, NACO honors counties which have made outstanding progress in some area of endeavor. Lee Rodgers, chairman of the Warren County Board, and David C. Watkins, sheriff, attended the convention at Dallas to accept the awards for the county. Rodgers said today that he felt the convention had been very worthwhile. "I'm sure we picked up several ideas that will help us and I know that, after comparing the achievements of some other award winning counties, that we are going to have to enter some of our other departments in next year's competition." MONMOUTH - A conference for dement^, accoridary and college personnel who work closely with teacher candidate* has been planned for nex Wednesday and Thursday, by the faculty of the Monmouth College Education Department The (inference will be from 8:45 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on Wednesday, and from 9 am. to 3:30 p.m. on Thursday, it will be held in the Highlander Room of the Student Center. Lunch wi<li be provided by the Educ* ition Department for all attend ing the conference. The discussion groups and programs within the conference wiM cover many facets of teacher education. Speakers will include college, local, and state adtninisitriaitors; area teachers; former student teachers, and special education teachers. Within the Wednesday program, Dr. James Johnson, di rector of clinical experiences and chairman of the Depart merit of Student Teaching ait Northern IHnois University, wiM speak on Ten Ways to Im prove Your Work With Student Teachers. Following his talk, wil be a discussion by area administrators who will express their views on the school district responsibilities and opportunities to students who are preparing to teach. . The admiinistrators include: Richard Flynn, Monmouth superintendent; James Smith, Yorkiwood superintendent; Edward Stiltman, of the RosevHiIe School District; Sister Antoinette Fineran, principal of Immaculate Conception School, and Mrs. James Ebersote, executive director of Warren Aahiievetnent School. In another part of Wednesday's program, five former student teachers who were grad­ uated from Monmouth College in June, will present their ytew* on the student teaching pro- *Tte teachers involved will be: Mrs. Vema Davies, Miss Cynthia Carman, Carl Shaub, Mrs. Nancy Kinder, and Dave Maney. These former students have had experiences ranging from urban teaching in Chicago, and ACM program, to elementary, junior high, and senior high school. Miss Susan Bentz, assistant superintendent, Department of Professional Relations and Services, Office of the liinots Superintendent of Public Instruction, wiili be another featured speaker. She will discuss The Outlook for Teacher Preparation and Oenfifiioaitaon During the Next Decade in Illinois." To end Wednesday's session, a film will be shown entitled With the Grain. This film shows student teachers at work in a cvassroom. Thursday, area teachers will wtidpate in a What Is, and What Ought To Be discussion led by Mrs. Ruth Oarwii'Je, Mrs. Katye Davenport, William Pieper, Mrs. Bettie FiiMman, Mrs. Alice Johnston, and Mrs. Dorothy Woodall. Groups will be formed for lengthy discussion and the entire conference will reconvene in a show and teM time to share the thoughts of each group. Dr. Ben Shawver and Mrs. Mary Johnson of the Monmouth College Education Department feel that this 2day conference will prove to be very helpful to those teachers about to host a student teacher or teacher aide. They also invite any former co- openaitdng teacher for Monmouth Colege student teachers or teacher aides to attend this event. For further information, please contact the Education Department ait Woodbine Hall Sharpshooters on Guard Rifle sharpshooters on rooftops and in guard towers were McAlester. Among the activities of the convicts w(as a basket- under orders to shoot-to-kill to prevent more violence among half game, center. UNIFAX 750 convicts roaming the yard at the Oklahoma State Prison, Thirty Convicts Miming From Oklahoma United Church Service Will Conclude Anniversary Fete ROSEVTLLE - The United church service Sunday at the park at 8 p.m. will mark the closing of the summer's activities of the celebration of the 125th anniversary of this village. The service will open with the Roseville MRS. IRA LAND Correspondent Roseville P. 0. Box 145 Phone 426-2642 MONMOUTH Community Memorial Hospital Admissions Wednesday: Miss Naomi Miller, Little York; Miss Donna Lee Garrett, Mrs. Pauline Mandelkorn, Mrs. Leon Heatherly, Monmouth; Mrs. James Damewood, Kirkwood. Dismissals Wednesday: Miss Carrie Paul, Gerald Marlow, Harold Dorman, Mrs. Robert Rose, Edwin Trede, Mrs. Cordie Sprinkle, Miss Donna Chenault, Mrs. Sina Palmburg, Monmouth. Dec's 4-HClub Annual Meeting At Farm Buerau MONMOUTH - Mrs. M. A. Holmes, leader, presided at the annual achievement night of the Dec's 4-H Club Tuesday at the Warren County Farm Bureau building. She introduced the girl's pro jects and explained the requirements of some of the unusual ones. Projects included displays of breads, sandwiches, handmade toys and other articles. Miss Lori Sells told of her baby sitting project and Miss Kathi Sells gave a demonstration of makeup. Members of the Park Ridge Unit who attended as guests were introduced to the girls The hostess committee includ ed Mrs. Charles Nagel, Mrs 'Carl Wehering and Mrs. Holmes. New President Of Auxiliary Will Be Installed MONMOUTH - Mrs. Dan Brown wijl be installed as president at the meeting of the American Legion 136 Auxiliary Aug. 9 at the Legion Hall. Other new officers to be installed include Mrs. Steve Boock, first vice president; Mrs. George Pierce, second vice president; Mrs. Virginia Bishop, secretary; Mrs. James Loworn, treasurer; Mrs. Verna Kirby, chaplain, and Mrs. Margaret Woods and Mrs. Jack Burgland, sergeant-at-arms and assistant. Reservations for the dinner meeting should be made by Saturday with Mrs. Marjorie Hook, 819 South A St. Reunion Sunday MONMOUTH - The annual Collins-MacFarland reunion will be Sunday noon at Crapo Park at Burlington, Iowa. The picnic will be east of the north entrance to the park. musical prelude by Mrs. Kathryn Street. The anthem "Prayer for America" will be sung by the Quasquicentennial volunteer choir, accompanied by Mrs Ronnie Bycroft. Robert Bryan, minister of the Roseville Christian Church, will introduce the Rev. Charles H Willey of Mohne, speaker. Judges for the Quasquicen teimial parade have been select ed. They are according to categories: Representation of the period 1848 — Russell Lober, Marjorie Cook and Ray Guthrie. Originality, beauty and overall attractiveness — Delsie Land, Margaret Pratt and Mrs. Fred Kirby; Novelty — William Gossett, John E. Babcock and Charlotte Cook; horses and ponies — Max Bond, Dale Re- genitter and David Grant. Judges are asked to be at the Roseville High School Saturday at 10:30 a.m. The parade will start from there. The parade will be broadcast Westmer District Awards Contracts Gov. Carter Calls Youth Unready ATLANTA (UPI) - According to Gov. Jimmy Carter, today's youth (are "very expen V sively graduated students" who are totally unprepared for productive life. Carter, at a meeting of state school officers, urged that vocational training be included in public education in Georgia so that every high graduate can do more than "hold a beer, comb his hair and make a peace sign." r JOY-Westmer Sdiool District 203 Board of Education awarded contracts for building repairs at a July 30 meeting. Bert M. Lafferty Co. of Rock Island was the successful bidder to tuckpodnt, repair coping, caulk and waterproof school buildings at Joy and New Boston. Cost of repairs to the Joy building will be $6,937, and cost to repair the New Boston building will be $6,659. The board offered a contract school i to Carolyn Aiken of Morrison to teach music. Next board meeting will be Aug. 6 at 8 p. m. live over Monmouth radio sta tion WVPC. The second old-fashioned style show was presented Wednesday at the park. Styles of the early 1900s were shown, with MrSi Robert Crosier introducing the models, and de scribing the garments. The show was sponsored by the Roseville Woman's Club. The last band concert of the season was presented by the Roseville High School band under the direction of bandmaster, Carroll Henderson. Quasquicentennial general chairman, Austin Felt, present ed a momento to Henderson in recognition of his cooperation, and the band members were thanked for their part in the summer entertainment Awards were presented to the winners of the women's contest which had been held several weeks ago. The Band Parents Organiza tion sponsored the ice cream social. The old-fashioned threshing that was to have been demonstrated Thursday at the Donald Kirkpatrick farm, was postponed due to the excessive moisture in the oats field The date of the threshing will be announced on the Roseville Report, and in this paper, Kirkpatrick 6aid today the demonstration will probably not be until after the Warren Coun ty Fair ends here Wednesday. The Roseville High School junior class will sponsor a dance at the park, Monday from 8-11 p.m. The Toads will provide the music. Woodmen Club Announces Tour ELLISVILLE - The annual Modern Woodmen educational tour will be Aug. 12 to Rock- ome Gardens in Areola. Interested members must register for the trip with the junior director by Aug. 5. Norvail Dailey of near Sand Hill, was injured in a tractor accident near his home July 29 He was repairing the tractor when it rolled forward. Beoom- McALESTER, Okla. (UPI) Thirty convicts appear to be missing from the Oklahoma State Penitentiary. State officials are positive the convicts did not escape during a violent insurrection at the prison last weekend. "At no time was the perimeter oft his prison ever in jeopardy," said Ed Hardy, spokesman for Gov. David Hall. "We're just very, very certain nobody escaped." Could Be Mistaken Hardy said Thursday the discrepancy could be simply a mistake in the counting of the Judge Blocks $150,000Fine Against IBM NEW YORK (UPI) - An appeals court judge Thursday temporarily blocked a lower court order fining International Business Machines Corp. $150,000 a day for refusing to turn over documents which would help the government press an antitrust suit against IBM. Judge William H. Mulligan of the 2nd Court of Appeals granted a stay of the order— which found IBM in contempt of court and imposed on it one of the highest fines, ever levied —pending a hearing next week. Mulligan also granted a stay of the original order demanding that the company release hundreds of documents to the Justice Department so it can press a suit it brought against the company four years ago. The government has accused IBM of monopolizing the $18 billion dollar computer market and seeks to break it down into smaller competing companies. 'Gainesville 8' Jury Chosen GAINESVILLE, Fla. (UPI) — A young jury which includes [three blacks and a Vietnam veteran was chosen Thursday to hear the trial of the "Gainesville Eight" on charges of conspiring to violently disrupt the 1972 Republican National Convention. Attorneys for the seven members of the Vietnam Veterans Against the War and one sympathizer were delighted with the composition of the jury of seven women and five men, with eight members under 30. U.S. District Judge Winston E. Arnow ordered opening arguments to begin today, with square-jawed government pros- prisoners. But he also said the missing inmates could be dead in the rubble still strewn across the prison grounds or in some hidden recess of the cellblocks that hasn't been searched. "I don't know where they are," Hardy said. "I don't know if we just missed them in the count. I don't know if they're laying dead in the ruins in there just like a lot of people claim." But Deputy Warden Sam Johnston said he doesn't believe any more victims of the 43- hour, 10-minute rebellion will be found. No Bodies "I've been through the prison and the places where there should have been foodies. There are none," he said. Three inmates died during the actual riot, which began Friday afternoon and ended Sunday morning. A fourth con'ict, Charles Palmer, 34, was slashed 15 times and killed by fellow convicts Wednesday in sight of National Guard troops and Highway Patrolmen who didn't want to risk their lives "to rescue inmates who can't get along among themselves." Rifle toting sharpshooters were perched on rooftops and guard towers Thursday and were ordered to shoot to kill if necessary to prevent further violence. Jackie Onassis Goes Shopping ATHENS (UPI) - A bodyguard kept photographers at bay Thursday as Jaqueline Onassis made her annual shopping Itour through the city, purchasing armloads of dresses, hats, and handicrafts. Mrs. Onassis, who is continually besieged by photographers, was accompanied by her children, John, 12, and Caroline, 16. ing entangled in a cultivator J ecutor Jack Carrouth, who he was dragged and sustained wears a fla S Pin in his lapel, a fractured ankle, skinned hack opposing two defense attorneys and partial loss of an ear. READ THE WANT ADS! i plus pig-tailed ex-Marine Scott jCamil, one of the defendants, • who has asked to represent 'himself in the case. LOOK OF FASHION BELL BOTTOMS If you've got the build for body shirts, Levi's has the jeans that complete the scene. Authentic bell bottoms in tough XX denim - solid or striped twill or corduroy. Pick upon Levi's now! 1'

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