Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois on July 10, 1975 · Page 7
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Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois · Page 7

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Freeport, Illinois
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Thursday, July 10, 1975
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Page 7
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Man Leaves Message While On Vacation, HOLLYWOOD (tJPI) 1 Clothes Designer Marc Bernstein left a message on his telephone, answering device when he went to, Las VegaS for twp weeks. So his friends woiildriY worry/ the machine automatically informed callers where he had gone and when he would return. His friends did not worry-Neither did the well informed burglars *who were able to sack the house at their leisure, taking more than $25,000 worth of goods, including the carpets. „„.-,- £ Times. SeV^ce , „ NEW YORK - Most New Yorkers are acutely aware of the city's problems - particularly crime and'high prices - but they like and are proud of New York despite its faults and think it has more-to offer than.-other-cities.-K.-I In a telephone survey conducted',by The New York Times, .nearly three- Yorkers Sti/f Like Survey • * 'f CCr x»**^jr - *&' , '• •• V -' -' '. •. v-i*-v* '' . , v fourth's of the 05 people polled in viro fiy6 boroughi&iid they like the neigh-, borhpod the^ilve in, and half said they consideigd' the streets in their own neighborhood safe after dark. '^ ,fe i, But whlje those polled thought Newl York was more/^ exciting than Bother cities, they >yere .concerned about % prdspectfi. Overwhelmingly they thought the city was poorly run, and 9 half of those who thought that crime was pervasive in the city thought the streets in their own neighborhoods were safe after dark. And fewer than 3 of 10 people who thought crime was rampant in the city ^thought thatjpoliee and fire protection Mn their own neighborhood was inadequate. ';;•••' ' *-',-ln addin, 54 per cent of all people Vvk- ' J F"«"J »«»> <"i" * • i -""'7! 1 """'ViW 1 ! •" per ceni 01 an people P *, oflaOjpeoRle; thought New York w£s in $tl$ught th£i subways and buses serving jfLndi the safme khane as or worse than it was ^theic nwrt npiohhnrhnnric worn cofr, A ROUND STEAK SAMPLE is ready' for tasting by Mrs. KerwoodWatts, rural Wlnnebago, as Mrs. Raymond Nieman, rural Frceport, vice president of the Illinois Beef Auxiliary, and Mrs., Joyce Watson, Beef Industry Council holme economist, look on. Samples were distributed Wednesday at a Freeport bank lobby.- Journal-Standard Photo. v; Beef Month Is Promoted With Kebab Demonstration With July designated as "beef month," the Beef Industry Council's home economist, Mrs. Joyce Watson of Macorrib, was in Freeport Wednesday to promote the product; '' _'• Round steak shish kebabs were prepared by Mrs. Watson in the main lobby of the First National Bank and samples were distributed to passersby. Serving as a backdrop was a display of beef byproducts. Recipes and beef, promotion items were given away. The display will remain at the bank through July 17. Mrs. Watson recommended a recipe entitled "steak tidbits" which she said can be used for indoor or outdoor buffets. The recipe (eight seryings) ; fpllows: ' 1 two-inch thick top round .'steak'.. . 1/4 cup salad oil ' ' ' , V 2 tsp. garlic salt , !, 1 cup red wine; marinate the stea^. for at least one hour in this mixture. Broil or grill steak 10 minutes on a side or until medium in dcmeness. Cut into cubes and pl?ice in chafing; dish or fondue pot to keep warm. Sauce Ingredients 1 cup butter .',.".' . 2 tsp. garlic salt. 2 tsp. Worchestershire sauce' ' ,'/, dash of Angostura .bitters 4 tbsp. red wine \ .' 2 twists from pepper grinder ";/;"". Pour the sauce ove^ .the'beef and serve immediately. ':.".'. Mt. Carroll City Council Hears Cablevision Plan MOUNT CARROLL- Raymond E. Davis; president of Rock Valley Cable- visunn^ wasipresent at a-meeting of the Mount Carroll T City, Cpuncil, thjs week to explain his company's plan to install a cable -television system in several small communities in the area, including MounJ, Carroll. He presented an application to. install such a system in the city. Mayor Ted Robbe said he would present the application to the city attorney for his, recommendation. In other business the park board reported to the council that Tautz Brothers is working on the channel in Point Rock Park. Two boys are cutting brush and two girls are painting in the park at no cost to the city, the board said. The council approved the city engineer,^ estimate of the cost of repairing city streets at $27,047. The city ,will advertise for.'bids for the work. The council agreed to purchase property adjacent to the city parking lot for $2,500. Windows will be blocked and the ceiling will be lowered in the upper story of the city hall, the/building com- mittee, reported. ; Water; ;andg9s, lines will be extended to the upper floor,, N&S Plumbing of Savanna will .do the work and install drinking,fountain fixtures for $386. The council agreed;to hire"Timmy Spahr to cut grass at the water tower, sewage plant and water works for $1.50 per hour using city equipment. .-;It was agreed to advance $1,000 as partial payment to Mount Carroll Tree Service. for trees already removed. It was also agreed to pay,,$150, for the re-, moval of two more trees.. . Mayor Robbe suggested the painting of boulevard lights in the city. The council approved advertising for.bids for the work. • , , The .council approved the. signing of an agreement with the Illinois Department of Transportation for sweeping* Clay Street and a part,of Illinois 78 during the next two years. , •; , It was agreed to purchase a calculator for $185. . , , .:,;: The council heard complaints about animals running at large and reminded residents of ,the ordinance regarding such matters; . ' v --. v* -• » • the satne shape as or worse than ty was a year ago. Only onevin five thought the city wquld be better 10 of 15. years from now. ••.,.'. v>-- •• AV • Nonetheless, ."to6w. Yorkers onthe> whole regard New York as ; the^place to be. ,; • '•.,...., .:, " ; " : Seven of lO^said^t Was more exciting than other cities? tjflive in, ^ of IQjSaid • it offered many cultural attractions not offered elsewhere,' nearly twb't'Jiiijjis thought job and;career opportuniCfes were better here than elsewhere,- and nearly three-fourths said they would recommend to an out-of-towner that he visit New York. "You haven't seen New York, you haven't lived," said a man from the borough of Queens. The survey highlighted the paradox that New Yorkers know so well, the love-hate relationship that people who live here havevwith this city. They are disturbed b£ the things that are wrong, buKtHeyfare Delighted .by 4he thiolgsi: that, are right. ...,.,..'. The respondents were selected randomly, and interviewers spoke to rich people and poor people;- men "and women; young people and old people, and blacks, whites'and spanish-spea&' ing people in numbers that turned out very 'close to their actual distribution in the city, according to the 1970 census and subsequent estimates. .v s '-., With only ip few exceptions) the re-i' sponses showed consensusThat' 1 ' cut through most social and geographic differences.,. . ,. 4 .••>, . , ' By and! { jai>g^, 'people of different races showed similar attitudes, though whites consistently tended to like the city most and Hispanics showed significantly, greater concern over crime and " undesirable people' 'than whites did. -:.-.:-. ,: r .'.,' ,.-,: , . . .'•• • • ;-. , The only.'demographic factor that made much difference in people's attitudes throughout the survey was -income. It is often said that New York is a wonder fail town, to live in if you have, money,,and the findings of the poll confirmed )t; ••: '..;... Consistently, people with incomes of moce than 420,000 a y^ar were happier. about^New York than were people in. lower income brackets. ..-•.•-.'• Of people making less than $12,000 a year, ,64 per cent.thought the city, was worse than it was a year ago. In .tlie $12,000 to 420,000 category, 54.per cent thought the.city.was vnorsej butonly.44 per cent of those making more than $20,000 a year thought so. Asked whether they would advise an outof-towner to visit New York, 66 per cent of those making under $12,000 said come, 77* per cent of those making from $12,000 to $20,000 said come, and 92 per cent of those making over $20,000 said come. . Th'ose interviewed were asked about their reactions to the claims of the policemen's and firemen's aborted "fear city"'campaign. In leaflets that were publicized but never handed out, the uniformed services had said that crime in New York was rampant, that the subways and buses were unsafe 'arid that police and -'fire protection was grossly inadequate. Almost'46'per cent of the people sur-' 1 ' veyed "said they thotfght those statements were basically accurate, while 38 per cent thought that they were exaggerated. However, people drew a sharp distinction between the way they Viewed the city as 'a whole and the way they saw their own neighborhoods!' 1 Nearly Introducing .-.. COUNTRY STYLE RIBj With a special barbecue taste that makes you smile. Introduce your family to new Colonel Sanders' Country Style Ribs. They're big, meaty and juicy. Cooked up the Colonel's own special way and dipped in a mild hickory-smoked barbecue sauce. Just one bite and you're going to really love 'em. Why not try some tonight? , Vlf« GcdjHMT'A p j, } } ^ m t 9 . ' . • ^ r owrt ,, neighborhoods were safe, . and;70 per ce.nt thought police and fire . ^protection in their own neighborhoods Swasiadequate. . But- 'while 6 o,( 10 men thought the .streets in their neighborhood were safe aftef dark, only-^boiij>4 of 10 women thought so: • : .,,S' ';, "> Throughout the survey '/.differences in; attitudes among the boroughs were relatively small, but ' Mfcnhattanites, over-all', consistently gave the,- most positive , responses and \Brook1ynites the most negative. ' >-;''> Crinfe wasfseen a§ an .endeteic problem. Almost, 8 'of lO'pieOpieL agreed with the staiement\ * 'There .is (too much crime iri New York City," including 77 per cenVpf whites, 83 perv&nt of blacks an* 88 per cent of Hispanics. Two-thirds of those polled agreed with the' statement, "There" ate too many undesiraBle ^people .itfjiew York City." Those who agreed included 6 of J'O. whites, 7 oHO blacks and 8 oCIO Hispanics. Surprisingly, since New York is frequently thought to be a city of transients, two-thirds of the people polled said that they had always lived here, and the same proportion said most of their families lived here, too. Roughly half of the respondents said they lived in New York because they ".Jjad to, and .half said tljejftlived here because they -wanted to^/ '". 6f those who said they lived in New York because they had to, 3 of 10 said ; they would rather ^iye in a, suburb of • New York, i while 4 6f v 10 preferred a small town or farm. Fewer than 2 of 10 said they wanted to move to another big city. •' ••••-.' .i. V • ;i . , - - . : • • '? Consufrier Education Conference DeKALB-Spurred by new laws requiring consumer. 'education Mh some states, some 250 public officials,: publishing executives and educators will gather here* Monday for the'first national Consumer ..Education Methods Conference ever held. .. >K., Consumerism as< related; to foods, drugs, real;estate,'i'ihousing,-;cre(lit, Insurance, transportation and even the news media will be discussed by authorities from all parts of: the .nation, according to Dr, E. Edward Harris, conference. director. ::,.,., i.;--. .)•..-. The conference will continue through Friday at Northern Illinois Univensity's Holmes Student Center. Carol Foreman, executive director of the Consumer 'Federation of America, tops the list of notables expected for the sessions. Her speech 'at 1 7 p.m. Monday is open to the public 'at .no cost. Fprrestpn Couple" 0 ^, TP Mark Anniversary FORRESTON-Mr. and ''Mrs. Maynard Cbrneiius of 'Forreston will be honored at an open ; 'house frpm'2 to 6 p.m. 'Sunday, July 20', in their "^6me. No invitations are being serit'' but all friends and relatives are invited. The event is being planned by their children, Mrs. Greg (Barb) Genandt and Jim Corrieliusyboth of Forreston. Freeport (III.) Journal-Standard, Thursday. j u | y 1 p, -1975 p a - e Kable Declines Offer Of Federal Mediation MOUNT MAURIS - ,KabiejPrtntihg Co. ha9\ announced ii'Has^declihed an " invitation^ meet with representatives of the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service regarding the .-labor situ-, ation as it relates to photoengravers and bookbinders of the Graphic Arts International Union. A meeting had -been requested for- Wednesday in the Chicago regional headquarters of .the FMCS by its national director, W. J. Usery JrV •,', '• In a letter to Usery explaining 'the company's position in the 14-month-old labor dispute, Kable vice president of industrial relations Robert, ,A. ,Urish., said, "Although the company advised the photoengravers of the close down of the Teleprocessing operation almost a year ago, it is obvious that the union has never really accepted this fact. We believe, therefore, it' would merely arouse faiso hopes and misunderstandings if we were to meet with your representatives to discuss arty matters ' pertaining to the-photocngrav.ens."!' '' "Although Kable was forced by. the union's unlawful secondary, boyeptt activities to produce some rotogravure •) • • 9 - •. ••. ^ at the plant after the decision was'made to close down jthe operation, the company had completely stopped producing any such cylinders by the '.and *f January of .this year. We are ( now purchasing adequate supplies of rotogravure cylinders from outside suppliers, all of whom incidentally, employ members of GAFU in their shop. We are completely out of the cylinder-making business. In fact, because of .the disposal of our equipment, "the company no longer has cylinder making capabilities within the plant to supply its needs, even if we desired to do so." In referring to the other striking union', the bookbinders, Urish said that negotiations with the bookbinders are continuing, the latest meeting being held on July 2. . i "In these sessions," he said, "there has been a free exchange of ideas by both sides, and we sec no reason to involve your office in these negotia- • tlons." Urlsh indicated in the letter that a ; "substantial.nurnber of the striking bookbinders have returned .to -work," SANDY SIMLER AND CATHY MILLER (if the Pearl City pompon squad recently completed Illinois State University's Rcdblrd Cheerleader School, one of the nation's oldest clinics 1 for cheerleaders. -'•'•' ,, People Wa6t A '.••',»''< *.'» >.• ' ' ! Because The Ftee/Port is .Unlimited Free Checking Personal Line Of Credit Free .Travelers Checks Free Safe'Deposit Box Arid More ; . '-.. -in •-" .',• . i ii,.1 i State Baiik of Freeport Downtown On The Plaza Shop: Mbit: "12:00 to 9:00 Tues. - Sat. fcM to ,5:00 Fri. 9:30 toVjOO GIGANTIC SUMMER SPORTSWEAR Orig. $ 7 to $ 11 SHORTS & SHELLS \S Short Shorts,iX Bermudas \S Jamaicqs \S Syrferj \S Sleeveless Shells ]/* Shprt Sleeve \S Boat Neck V Classic Collars,,. \S Mock Turtles And More Jn. Cotton Blends, Nylon,/pqcroris^'Ray- ons. Jr. Sizes 5 - 15,' Missy 8 - 20, Ladies' 32-46

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