Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 10, 1973 · Page 21
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 21

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, August 10, 1973
Page:
Page 21
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MEA Officials Declare Impasse in Contract Talks Galesbura Register-Moil, Golesburg, Friday, Aug, 10, 1973 \9 MONMOUTH—An impasse In negotiations ov«f i MW contract for teachers in School District M hag been declared by the Monmouth Education Association. Carol Pulten, chairman of the MEA's negotiating team, said today that the teachers have been unable to reach agreement with the negotiators for the Board of Education headed by School Superintendent Richard Flynn. In the past, the school board and the teachers have signed contract agreements as early as March. However, negotiations this year did not begin until early spring. . While declaring the impasse, the MEA also called' lor intervention by a federal mediator to resolve the disagreements between the two sides. Pullen said that negotiations concern the hiring of an additional elementary physical education teacher, a revised report card, staff planning for in-service training days, the salary schedule, a maximum number of sick-leave days and the use of unused sick pay for retirement, an insurance plan, and personal leave days. Pullen said that involved in the disagreement was the fact that teachers in the district re ceived no pay increase last year. "Last year, after much soul searching and personal and financial sacrifice," Pullen said, "Monmouth teachers, concerned with providing continued quality education for the Monmouth children, accepted Mr. Flynn's position that Distrirct 38 was in a financial crisis and received no salary increase. "However, again as last year," Pullen continued, "Mr. Flynn's minimal proposal will fall far short of meeting the rise in the cost of living over the past two years, even though our district will be receiving a substantial increase in state aid." Pullen would not Comment oh the specific salary figures under negotiation. - i Flynn said in a statement today that the board of education Correspondent Mrs. Lorraine Stauth For News 112 S. 10th St. Phone 7344711 offered teachers 70 per cent of the state aid increase to the district. He said that the teach* era demanded W per cent of the increase. The board could not accept this demand, Flynn said, because it believed the demands would penalize some 75 other employes (non-teaching personnel) and might result in a bankrupt condition for the school dis-j lional MlarleS trict prior to the close of the 1 school year. "District 38 has borrowed to the limit during the past two years in order to keep schools open," Flynn revealed. A recent 5-year study of Illinois schools in the same size range placed Monmouth first in the percentage of money (70 per Icent) earmarked for instruc- MONMOUTH For Misted Copies Before 6 P. M. Phone 7344)11 Flynn pointed out. The offer of the board of education puts the salary for a beginning teacher with a bachelor's degree at $7,600 with a maximum of $10,600 after 10 [years of service. The master's degree teacher would begin at $8,300 and reach a top level of $12,525 after 13 years of teaching. ' Michael Kalosh, Jr., MEA president, said today that offer was rejected because this year, as all residents, are affected and very concerned about the tremendous increase in food, clothing and other items reflected in the cost of living. We feel that we are entitled, as all Monmouth citizens, to a salary which enables us to meet our family needs and pay our bills." Monmouth School District Announces Openine Dates MONMOUTH - The 1973-741ducted by^Hillchng principals [school year for the Monmouth public schools Will get underway Aug. 24, with an orientation meeting for new teachers at the Monmouth High School auditorium. Returning teachers will join the new teachers oq the following Monday, for an institute, also at the high school The invocation will be given by the [Rev. Keith Olson, assistant pastor of the First United Methodist Church. Richard Flynn, superintendent .of schools, will [welcome and introduce the new teachers. The morning will be divided into two sections. An address will be given first by Chester W. Dugger, director of career awareness and exploration, Peoria public schools. Then there will be group meetings with teachers of kindergarten through sixth grades reviewing |a reading series in the high school learning center. Junior high teachers will meet with William Davis and senior high [teachers with George Pape. Staff meetings will be con­ front 1-3 p. m School actually opens Aug. I, with the high school beginning at 8:30 a.m. and other schools at 8:45. Students will stay in school for as long as necessary to complete opening [day requirements. Teachers will spend the balance of the day engaged in individual planning, staff meetings and departmental conferences. Second Tetanus Vaccination Due MONMOUTH—Warren County residents who started their series of tetanus vaccinations lad nwni!h should secure their second vaccination this week, according to Mrs. Cad Schreck, Safety Committee chairman of the Warren County Farm Bureau Women's Committee The tetanus immunization program is being sponsored by the committee, in cooperation with the Warren. County Medical Society. A third vaccination should be obtained in five months. Roseville MRS. IRA LAND Correspondent Roseville P. 0. Box 145 Phone 426-2642 Bishop Hill Tour Slated By Society AIM Leaders, Chiefs Meet American Indian Movement (AIM) leader Dennis Banks, AIM leaders overrode the traditional chiefs and scheduled left, looks closely at a ring shown to him by Frank Fools a meeting with White House representatives Sept. 5 in Pierre, Crow, the Oglala Sioux traditional chief, during a meeting S. D. UNIFAX yesterday on the Rosebud Sioux reservation in South Dakota. Indiana Health Board Withholds Alleged McGovern Birth Records ROSEVILLE — The Warren, _ , , . t . . County B^ortcal Society wiiib lssue -°- f * hethe r or not take a guided tour of Bishop INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI) Hill Aug7 19. Members will meet at the south side of the Bishop Hill Park for a 1:30 p.m. potluck prior to the tour. Coffee and ice tea will be furnished. Bud Thompson of Monmouth was the winner of the Destruction Derby at the Wainren Coun ty Fair Wednesday. A total of 18-20 cars performed in each [of the four elimination heats, and Thompson was the winner of the fourth heat. Other winners were Howard Kerfoot, Terry Ferguson and Marion Lewis of Roseville. Although the event was dampened by intermittent showers, [a large crowd was on hand to view the doty. League bowling will start at the Rose Bowl Lanes Aug. 30. Members of the Women's Bowling Assn. wiil/1 meet at the Bowl Aug. 16 at 7:30 p.m. Sen. George McGovern's name appears, or ever did appear, on the birth certificate of an illegitimate child born in Fort Wayne during the 1940s may be headed again to court. The Indiana State Board of Health refused to honor an Allen Circuit Court order [Thursday which authorized the records be opened to provide a "full, true and exact copy" of the certificate alleged to list [McGovern as the father of an illegitimate child. The Washington Post said last week that a brief mention lof a "Fort Wayne story" in the Watergate hearings referred to Brown Tan Blue $ 19 95 Put your foot down for FUST ...THATS WINTHR0P The Hobo! Great all-round casual shoe. - Big funky, chunky look. All built-up on today's high-rise heels and platform soles, ^ Right-on with old jeans ROGERS SHOES 230 E. MAIN [a birth certificate McGovern as father of an illegitimate child born in the 1940s. McGovern denied having [fathered the child. The mother was quoted as saying she had known McGovern, but said he was not the father. Name Erased Efforts by the Fort Wayne News-Sentinel to clear up the matter revealed that a father's name had been eradicated from a birth certificate in the Fort Wayne Board of Health's records. State officials have turned to the attorney general's office for advice before complying with the order. "We are now awaiting advice listing |from the attorney general's office, but to my knowledge nothing has been done to attempt to force us to comply," said Kingston G. Ely, state registrar of vital statistics. Officials with the Fort Wayne Board of Health, who were ordered earlier to open their records for the search of the purported certificate, said they are now considering court action to prevent examination of state records also. The state health board was ordered Wednesday by Judge Pro Tern John Rogers to open its records when representatives of the News-Sentinel earlier in the day were denied access to them. It would be "utterly impossible" for the state records to have been altered, Ely said, so if McGovern's name was originally listed, it would still be there. On the other hand, it could not have been added subsequently. The original records and two separate microfilm copies are on file here for all birth certificates, Ely said. He said the certificate in the Fort Wayne health«office had been [made from material abstracted from the original at the time of birth. MONMOUTH Community Memorial Hospital Thursday Admissions: Edwin Trede, Miss Joella Lefort, Mrs. Larry Ekstrom and Mrs. Constance Lucas, all of Monmouth; Mrs. Eileen Hays, New Boston; Harry Brownawell, Oquawka. Thursday Dismluali: Mrs. Ella Pearson, Monmouth; Mrs. Opal Carlberg, Roseville; Miss , Susan Hall, Kirkwood, Wednesday Births: A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Michael Spicher, Abingdon. Bloodmobile Visit First OfNewYear MONMOUTH - The first visit of the Red Cross bloodmobile for the 1973-74 year will be Tuesday tram 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church. The goal for the visit is 100 pints of blood. Miss Jccffibine Romano, Warren County chairman for the blood program, said that the county's goal for the year, as a parttopant in the Peoria Regional Blood Center, is 650 [pints. There will be a total of seven hkodmobiie waits to Warren County will sis at the local Meehadast Church and the other at a location in Roseville. A trained volunteer will help 'with regisrataon, food preparation and service. Trained nurses will be on duty to check ;each donor's health and to draw the blood. ; Anyone wishing to make an appointment for a definite time Imay call the Red Cross office, i 734-3717, during afternoon hours. FABRIC I SALE FABRIC CENTERS iiliiliMn PRINTS* SOLUM Popular textured cloth 60% cotton, 50% paly •star. 45" widt, perma< press. £aj 99 NOTK Over 36 different ittms that usually tall for 39* to 79{ each. ipASMONKMrnf §s8 Triacetates, acetates, blends. Prints, solids. Designer lengths, 45* to 54" wide. 100% ACRYLIC DOUBLE KNITS Sew a new shirt'jacket or shawNcellared pantsuit in this fashionable knit! 100% acrylic, 60" wide. Prints, solids. Machine wash and dry. Designer lengths. Plaids, checks, prints, argyles, with matching solid,. $| 88 I YD. The top fabric for back*to,>school, Fabrificpriced for real savings! Sew it into shirts, smocks, dresses* Permanent press 65% polyester, 35% cotton, 45" wide. fabrific FABRIC CENTERS STORE HOURS: Mon., Tues., Wed. Thurs. & Sat. 10 AM - 5 PM Fri. 10 AM - 9 PM Sun. 12 PM - 5 PM 1964 N. HfNOERSON 342-8231 Prices Good Only Friday, Aug. 10 thru Thursday, Aug. 16

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free