Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on April 16, 1973 · Page 13
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 13

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, April 16, 1973
Page 13
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Golesburg RcQister-Mciil, Gqlesburg, Mondoy, Aofil 16, 1973 13 DiNdg^EY«iilti CMliiimion to tfdtgil the lutiMl Bl*0«nttMriil fnedillkMl hM itittiil th tnimti high Sdiolarshiin totaling $2,500 will be awarded to winning student artists. Students in grades 9-12 eligible to iMr* tici^te. All entries must be submitted to the school prlnel pel by May 14, aecordtng to Andrew MoNAlly lit, ehalrmtn ai the Illinois Bi<;entehnial Cemmlssion, which is sponso^ ing the contest. Sehools Put Revenue Loss at $25 Million The first governor of New Mexico Was Don Juan de Onate, a Spaniard ytho served from 1598 to 1606. dill tit iMliii 6t thfi largilt V.S eolkfges aiMl tuAlvcrsltics sin Saturday they expect annual revenue lossi» up to $25 million next year if the administra tion's pr()posed budget cutbacks go into effect. "Virtually every on-going higher education program has either beeii eliminated or reduced substantially in the 1974 budget requests," the 120- member National Association of State Universities and. Land Grant Colleges said in a report. Hardest Hit It said the hardest hit would be programs in the health DCmAOUTDOOR LIViMC AMAi Adding a Howmat Startrlm Patio Covar Is lika adding a "garden room" to your home. You'll enjoy it often with family and frienda. The Startrlm Patio Cover features maintenance-free, all-aluminum construction-with a wida choice of fascia trim colors. Call ua today for a free estimata. m :s n m ^ ieien«is afid students fecalvtng federal aid. tIMiHioditloii hvert eoifh «ld«d wllh Ml aithouneement by Secretary Caspar W. Weinberg' er of Health, Education and Welfare (HEW) that college and university enrollment in" creased by 2 per cent to a record 9.2 million students in the fall ot 1972. He said California recorded the biggest increase In enrollment at two- year institutions and Ohio the largest in four-^year schools. The estimated losses of federal aid under President Nixon^s budget proposal for the fiscal year beginning July 1 included: The University of Iowa, $12.8 million; the University of California system, $100 million (over 28 months); University of Wisconsin system, 925 million; University of Michigan, $8 million; University of Missouri, $7.1 million; University of Illinois, $5.6 million; Iowa State University, $4.5 million; Rutgers University, $4 million; Universities of New Mexico and Tennessee, $3.5 million; Auburn University, $3.3 million, and ttie Universities of Maine and Oklalioma, $2 million each. "This is a new and wholly unforeseen development," said Iowa State President W. Robert Parks, also president of the association. "These are not 'frill funds.' They go straight to the support of the core functions of the university in teaching, research, and extension." tttB iftliitates Included pro- jeeted kMll in student aid, •Hhaylli fhtie funds have not aeiualfy twen determined for the next school year. the college officials were particularly critical of administration claims that revenue- sharing funds would be available to replace discontinued federal funds. They said this would make them dependent on the good wilt of local officials, who dispurse revenue sharing funds. "How can a university...maintain its momentum, its staff, its potential by having all its national and international endeavors placed in the village hall's consideration of competing local concerns?" said Stanley J. Wenberg, a vice president of the University of Minnesota, which receives about 73 per cent of its- research budget from federal funds. Budget cuts in the health sciences will affect grants to train young medical research­ ers and to subsidize schools of pharmacy, nursing veterinary medicine optometry podiatry and public health the association saki. "What is even more devastating is the shift in the values of our goverhment and nation from high priority public health problems such as mental health, pollution and health care planning programs designed to cut the escalating costs of health care, to a provincial 19th Century concept of letting the other fellow do it," said Myron E. Wegman, dean of the University of Michigan School of Public Health. Although student aid has received the highest federal budget priority, the association said, the developing conflict between the administration and Congress could delay approval of any Student aid appropriations for next fall. What Do Many Doctors Use When They Suffer Pain Of Hemorrhoidal Tissues? Exchisire Famali €im Cranpt, Temporary Relief In Many Caiet from Sach Pais. Also Helps Skriak Swelling of Such Tiisnei Dae to lofection. In a survey, doctors were .isked what they use to relieve such painful symptoms. Many of the doctors reporting said they either use Preparation H themselves or in their offlc« practice. Preparatioft H gives prompt, temporary relief for hours in many cases from pain, itching in hemorrhoidal tissues. And it actually helps shrink painful swelling of such tissues when infected and inflamed. Just see if doctor-tested Preparation H* doesn't help ydu. Oiptment or suppositories. Now In Stock UDIES STEEL TOE OXFORDS By Endlcott Johnson WAREHOUSE SHOE OENTER :t lADirllMIRlCMI OPEN MON. A FRI. 9-9 TUI$. THRO THURS. 9-5:30 SAT. 9.6 120 E. Moin St. Galosburg Ph. 3434)725 Minimum Deposit Required on € lSjL THE FARMERS AND ^•f MECHANICS BANK CAi£EBUHa. lUJNOlS Certificates of Deposit. We Pay... 5 3 / xw 2 Year /4% Certificates 5V2% Certificates 5 ^ 3 Months yQ Certificotes MEMfcBfcR Of FEDERAL DtPOSiT INSURANCE CORPORATION THE '73 CLASSIC ROUTE . . . If» all a little looser, a little easier, a little more detail-oriented, and a lot different in total effect! The look, interpreted here In canny doubleknit swiich- ables that go from Main Street to Manhattan to Majorca without a wrinkle or care. Plaids of polye«t«r/»Uk in burnt orange/ chestnut/hemp, or kelly/navy/hemp. Solidj. (except where nidicated) of grainy-textured polyesUr in burnt orange, che«t- nut, navy, kally. Also, solid hemptona In polyester/silK. What beautiful matemanship ahead for size* • to 18*. 'Buah '-inspired sleeveless cardigan Jacket spruced with •nvalopa pocktta, acU sash Traear-dot spiked polycaUr doubUknlt shirt in burnt orange/chestnut Waist-elasticized puUon pants with the superfit you've learned to look for . B Shirt-jacketing reaches its peak with this 'bush' model, finessed with a quartet of flap pockats, a self belt, side venta . — Cuffed fly -front panti, ahcad-of -it with a narrow contoured waistband. •Sizes 8 to 16 — Sleeveless ribbed turtleshell in burnt orange, chestnut, hemp, white $30 $24 $22 $32 $32 S16 Earn c The bodyvest, longer now, and importantly punctuated with patch pockets - lit Inteiiofk knit polyester skirt, flowing into a burst of pleats below a smooth hip yoke. In burnt orange, chestnut, beige, white - - 121 Interlock knit polyaster turtleneck blouse, back zlppad and tri-bulton cuffed. Same colors as the skirt 120 D More-curve-to-lt blazer, a tribute to the tailor's art In painstakingly pattern-matched plaid - $41 Classic walst-elasticlzed plaid puUon pants with 73'a width of leg . - III Long-sleeved shirt of incredibly soft interlock knit polyester, in burnt orange, chestnut, beige, white 124 Sleeveless U-scooped ribbed polyester vest with a skinny belt in burnt orange, chestnut, hemp, white - (II E Fresh-direction blazer with figure-conscious shaping, and a center-panel back belt above a deep vent %4S Belted plaid akirt that breaks into front pleata below sinooth-to-the-hlpUne atitching . . . $90 Sleeveless skinny-belted ribbed vest, as Fig. 'D' Sll Tracer-dot patterned shirt, as Fig. A' CM •4. MAIN at SfMiNARY

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