Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 8, 1973 · Page 24
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 24

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 8, 1973
Page 24
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Golesbur MONMOUTH Police Searc Community Memorial ffosp For Lone Bandit MONMOUTH After Kobbery MONMOUTH Monmouth police ere searching for cash and checks bandit who entered the office TSZHL ME " P f Bpeen *M N. Main Berate i &^fiSPS su t., 3: ? ^ ardson, and Ernest C. Tapscott, threatened Mrs. Lois Breen all of Monmouth, Robert Work, mm a knife before leaving with Kirkwood. I $92 in Dtemtoal* Monday t Russell Police said that Mrs. Breen, Oearhart, Monmouth. me ^ s *^ ( tt, , WL! ll & m Bwn. offered no resistance Dale Shamblin, Kirkwood, Mrs. a n 0 wed the thief to reach Cordie Sprinkle, Miss Emily jnt0 ^ cash ^ ^ Keller, Mrs. Helen Aldndge, m0 ve the contents. toniJ JSfiShr «n S o n f investigating officers said Jones and BUly Jones, all of fJ t a^*^ Mt ^ buiMSng Monmouth, and Mrs. Ora Reid, it ^ not SlL.-i- ---.-J.. «... termined whether he left the WimUsas Twsday: Miss b Police descrfbed Linda Stotler, Parker Spear-|. he ba 4 t M a male Negr0 in lis early twenties. on, mrn. i Rose McMillan, Mrs. Vincent . j * # » • Raymond and baby, all of Special meeting Monmouth, and Mrs. Emma MONMOUTH—Mayor George uquawKa. Bersted has called an executive meeting of the Monmouth City Correspondent Mrs. Lorraine Stauth For News •112 S. 10th St. Phone 734-4721 For Missed Copies Before 6 P. M. Phone 734-4)21 Teacher Institute Scheduled Ladi es Golf Day MONMOUTH Council for Thursday Monmouth I to review information Stalled Stroller Country Club will host its union representing hourly work ladies invitational day Thurs- While her daughter is anxious to continue her stroll in the park in St. Louis, her mother is too tired to push the stroller, at least until she rests for a few minutes on the park bench, day. Golf beg UNIFAX following a coffee hour WANT MONMOTJTttr-OMnton ttage- mann, superintendent of schools in Wasnren District 222, said today that teachers insttdtmte in the district will begin Aug. 28, and school wiill open Aug, 29. Hagemann saild that the first day of school will be from 8:45 a.m. to' 2:30 p.m. Lunch will be served that day and there will be *he usual two sessions of kindergarten, he said. Principals of the gracta school, junior and senior high schools will return to duty Aug. 13 and anyone not registered for classes may do so> then. Letters of Wormiaibiati, including bus schedules and class assignments, will be issued on Aug. 17 and the business oAfiice wiill be open be­ ginning Aug. 20, when advance collection of fees will begin. Hagmann also reported to* day the resignation of J o h n Burns, who has been with the schiool system for the past seven years. Burns, a teacher of social studies in the junior high school and geography in the senior high school, has accepted a position in private industry in Chicago. A replacement will not be named until the school board meets on Aug. 20. However, teaching assignment have been realigned in the junior i school and Mtsa Martial Meachum, who has been teaching some social studies and some English, will de- some English, vote full time to the studies program both in junior and senior high school social the 1 Laws BELFAST (UP!) bomb ghtened after a letter xploded outside a pub in the • (threatening a London bombing campaign was received by a town of Tempo early today, only a few hours after tough new laws went into effect which greattly increase police powers to combat terrorism in Northern Ireland, The new laws dive authorities the power to coroAict trials with no jury, limit bail, detain persons as long four hotms on suspicion only, conduct searches without warrants and file changes against persons who r retftise to answer poflice questions. They also assume a defendant is. guilty until proven innocent, a system used in ance but hitherto hot part of Dublin newspaper. The letter was signed by "T. Hughes, adjutant, Irish Citizens* Army." Scotland Yard sources said the Irish Citizens' Army was a small extremist Catholic group in Northern Ireland favoring unification with the Irish Republic to the south. Hie sources said the letter police said. Political status would enable the prisoners to receive more favorable, treatment in jail than inmates imprisoned for ordinary crimes, advances The new police powers went months in into effect as British authorities violence. 4 In a newspaper advertisement coinciding with the introduction of the new laws, the government hailed its over the the 12 past fight against newsplaper advertisements "While terrorism has claiming they were winning the be completely eradicated/ 9 it war against crime. The chief British official in the province, William WhiteJaw, said the new laws showed the government's; security forces has Deen haiv- detemminaition to "remove theied, and terrorist explosions said, "...the number of shooting incidents and assaults on threatened a bombing campaign in England unless two Catholics jailed in Belfast were given political prisoner status by Thursday. "The ICA has drawn up plans for a bombing campaign in London. Unless (the British government gives political status to M: Farrell and T. Anglo-Saxon law. The bomb, planted in a car, caused no casualties and little I Canavan by Aug. 9, these will be put into operation damage, police said. Security Tightened In London, Scotland Yard sources reported that security around all pouts and airports in England, Scotland and Wales letter said. Treati Farrell and Canavan were Belfast arrested during a march last month Belfast cancer of violence and lawlessness which is the enemy of true freedom and democracy." But the Northern Irish Civil Rights Association said the laws were "the most oppressive legislation outside the Communist bloc;""' The first act of violence -Wider the mew laws occurred the town a parked bomb today in when early Tempo containing a and burst into flames car exploded An said army spokesman there were no casualties and damage. have dropped by nearly a third." The laws come into force four yieiars of strife among Roman Catholics, Protestants and security forces that has killed more than 850 persons. In other violence reported Tuesday, 10 persons were slightly wounded, police said, oft when a bomb exploded outside a police station at Newry. A police station in Belfast was attacked by youths hurling rocks and bottles, but were dispersed by police firing rubber bullets. Wheat Futures Hit Record $4.14 Bushel Price Limit CHICAGO (UPI) - The price of wheat, one of the world's food mainstays, reached a 150- year high at the Chicago Board when the of Trade for Tuesday wheat futures con- price tracts for September delivery jumped the 10-cent permissible daily limit to $4.14 a bushel. It was the seventh consecutive day wheat prices had increased, forshadowing higher prices for bread and cereal products for consumers. In Washington, an Agriculture Department report said wheat export commitments rose another 56.2 million bushels in the week ending July official 20. A baking industry predicted a continued boom in exports cou!4 result in a nationwide bread shortage by next June. In Minneapolis, where there is a 20-cent daily limit, the September wheat contract sold at $4.23% per bushel-believed to be the all-time high for wheat futures in the United States. In the futures market, supply and demand is the dominant influence on prices. Future traders buy and sell commodities for delivery at a future time, and the September futures represents that portion of the crop expected for delivery during September. The above-$4 prices for wheat futures this week compared to about $1.74 a bushel in Chicago last year. Only seven trading days ago, wheat futures closed here at $3.44 a bushel. The U.S. wheat crop for 1973 was expected to be forecast by the U.S. Agriculture Department at about 1.7 billion bushels, up 200 million from last year's crop. But a private crop forecast predicted the srping wheat harvest would fall short of expectation. Wheat shortages elsewhere in the world have placed American wheat growers in greater demand. The federal government has advocated increased U.S. exports of farm products in an effort to strengthen the balance of trade. Conference Favors Federal Welfare Payment Takeovei CHICAGO (UPI) tional Legislative this week will consider a reso- the federal all on take over lution calling goverwnewt . payments to welfare recipients. The resolution, put #>rth by the intergovernmental relations committee of the conference, recommends that the federal government "assume the full cost of a federally financed cash assistance program for families, the aged, the Wind and the disabled. The conference, composed of:a firom The Na- ure Is approved, conference Conference members will lobby in Congress flor a law requiring a federal takeover of all welfare Stennis Returns Sen. John Stennis, D-Miss., marking his first return to Capitol Hill since being wounded by gunfire in a holdup near his home last January, holds a news conference. In a response to a question Stennis, chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee, said he was in favor of giving economic and military aid to Cambodia after the bombing stops August 15. UNIFAX payments. Currently, the federal government matches payments the states make to welfare recipients. The federal takeover proposes* has been highly controversial among council members in past years. A similar proposal was adopteg during the group's 1970 meeting, Surprise Birthday Party For Watergate Senator WASHINGTON (UPI) r- The Talmadge at the senator's Senate Watergate committee, apartment investigating a cover-up, sue- Tdlnad ^ ^ a ^ cessfully pulled off one of its , ' * uit was replaced last year by recommendation that the own Tuesday until he wtalked in the committee members and,door. His birthday isn't ed committee staff collaborat- j until Thursday with the family of the committee has recessed state legislators the nation, will across government set up consider the minimum standard since the the resolution Friday. If the me as-; assistance national seventh member, Sen. 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