Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on April 17, 1973 · Page 28
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 28

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, April 17, 1973
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Page 28
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28 Golisburg Reflistcr*Moil QQlesburg III. ^ Tue$doy> April 17, 1973 Your Horoscope Look in the s^tion in which yaur birthday comes and find what your outlook is, according to the stars. FOR WEDNESDAY, A »mL 18, im March II to April » (Aries) — Keep things moving, and with weH-planned design. A "wait and see" attitude could only stifle enthusiasm on this somewhat problematic day. April 21 to May 21 (Taurus) — Alk>w for some delays in carrying out your program but don't create them needlessly yourself. Crisp, consistent action needed to top the competition. May 22 to June 21 (Gemini) — Keep eyes open for those little "ambushes" that upset any well- running routine. Aim for accomplishment in which you can justifiably take pride. June 22 to July 23 (Cancer) — Good lunar influences favor Innovations, advanced methods and clever strategies. A good period in which to put over unusual ideas. July 24 to Aug. 23 (I^o) Some things may bother you more than usual. Don't fret. Rather, check and look more cbsely into pertinent matters — to find the cause, and be able to cope. Aug. 24 to Sept. 23 (Virgo) Happily aspected, tliis day especially favors the formation of new plans, revising procedures for the balance of the week and completing all "unfinished business." Sept. 24 to Oct. 23 (Ubra) Put uiferences, conceded facts and other material together and scrutinize well. Then you will be surer when you make decisions and move ahead. This is a DO-ER'S day. Oct. 24 to Nov. 22 (Scorpio) — There is more to think about than the immediate moment. And, doubtless, more persons concerned with your plans and activities than you realize. So organize well. Nov. 23 to Dec. 21 (Sagittarius) — To be successful now, ideas and plans need not be on a large scale. A series of well done "little jobs" oauW add up to a very important whole. Dec. 22 to Jan. 20 (Capricorn) — Planetary influences indicate a day of successful moves and plans, but all will require know- how, diligence and painstaking care. Don't launch into uncharted seas. Jan. 21 to Feb. 19 (Aquarius) — Many pleasing advantages indicated if you put forth original and progressive ideas. Romance and travel also favored. Feb. 20 to March 20 (Pisces) — Double-check plans. Work out business, all deals with deliberation, ascertaining facts beforehand. Attainments now will broaden future horizons. YOU BORN TODAY are an extremely ambitious person, endowed with many talents through which to achieve a successful career AND the tenacity needed to reach your goals. In the business and financial worlds, you could become an outstanding leader; would make a shrewd and able lawyer or a brilliant educator; cjuld also' succeed in the fields of statesmanship and diplomacy. On tiie artistic side, music and the theater appeal to you most and, properly trained, you could reach the heights in either. Burthdate of: Clarence Darrow, renowned attorney; Leopold Stokowskl, famed symphony conductor. Bushnell Council Views Refitse Bid, ScKme Object BUSHNELL A recommendation to o<fer Havens Disposal Service, Bushnel), a new 3-year contract met with some ofiposition by aldermen at Monday night's City Council meeting. Aid. Howard Mathewson proposed the S^year pact for reiuse removid. He noted (hat (he comfMmy has purchased new equi|Mnent and that the service for (he most part has been satislactory. Other aldermen, objecting to the contractual arrangement, complained (hat the service hasn 't always been satiafactory. Some councilman said a penalty clause should be in­ cluded in a new contract to assure proper service. Gty officials were directed to' draiW a contract and sutv mit it to the council for ap> proval. IN OTHER action the council approved a new $l,5()2,(iS3 dty budget with no changes. No objections to the document were heard at the council's April 2 meeting. City Atty. Gonlon Hunt reminded aldermen that immediately after the beginning of the new fiscal year May 1, the tax levy ordinance should be given consideration. Aldermen awarded a $12,953 Bushnell MRS. JAY aEMENS Correspondent Home AddreM: MO W. Hurst St. Phone 772-2240 contract to Vamer Well and Pump Co., Dubuque, Iowa, to furnish a new water pump for the No. 3 well to replace one beyond repair. The price does not include installation. Delbert TTiompson, street Galva Stands Firm on Teacher Action GALVA - School District 224 Board of Education Monday night voted to stand firm on action taken at the March meeting not to renew the contract of Miss Margaret Terry, an English teacher at Galva High School. The vote came following a lerigthy executive session. Miss Terry is completing her first year of teaching in the district, and board members at the March meeting voted against offering her a contract for next year. A delegation of parents and students attended last week's board meeting and protested the action. They also asked school officials the reason for the action and were told that Miss Terry had been informed of the action prior to the board's action. A small group of parents and students attended last night's meeting but made no comment. During an open meeting preceding the executive session, the board reorganized and elected officers. Dr. L. C. Burcky was reelected president; Joe Kendall re-elected secretary and Mrs. Patricia Bodine reappointed clerk. Earlier board policies were adopted and the First National Bank of Galva was designated as a depository for school funds. Saturday's vote was canvassed. Larry Lindburg and Joe Kendall were declared elected. Galva Lions Club will hold its second hobby show at the Galva High School gym May G from noon to 7 p.m. Russell Alderman, chairman, announced there will be floor space for more than 60 displays or demonstrations. Persons interested in space can call the chairman or any member of the club. Applications are available at the high school and several busmesses. The Drama Club and theater class of Black Hawk College, East Campus, will present "You Can't Take It Oneida Elections ONEIDA — Two incumbents were returned to the ROVA Ikihool District 208 Board of Education in an uncontested election Saturday. Mrs. Meta Olson, Ontario Township, received 193 votes; and S. Donald Erickson, Walnut Grove Township, received 203 votes. Eleven write-in candidates received a total of 18 votes. Waitress Wins Tip of $1,000 At Restaurant FREELAND, Mich. (UPI) A 17-year-old waitress in this tiny central Michigan community is still wondering what she did to deserve a $1,000 tip. The waitress, a high school student, was handed an envelope containing four legitimate bank drafts totaling $1,000 during the weekend by a Saginaw man who dines regularly at the Chinese restaurant where she works. Police declined to identify either the waitress or the donor until further investigation. But the restaurant owner, Dorothy Trogan, said the man told her he felt the waitress "had enough of a head on her shoulders that she'd use the money well." Mrs. Trogan said she asked authorities to check into the incident because neither she nor the girl knew what to do about it. Come and Hear Evaagelist Tr«yer THf ifSTORfD GOSPEL OF THf KINGDOM "And-Jesus-went about preaching the GOSPEL OF THE KINGDOM" Matt. 4:23 April 15-22 • 7:30 p.m Reorganised CNMftCH Of 4m% CHRi$T ot Latter Day Saints i Galva MRS. SUSAN HEPNER CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 24 NE Third Ave. Phone 932-2725 With You," a 3-act comedy by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman at Room 206 April 27 and 29. Included in the cast are Gale Clark, Galva; Syl Rice, Toulon; Doug Baird, Yates City; David Enge, Bishop Hill; Pam Clark and Mary Hennebery, Toulon and Steve Lahr of Galva. superintendent, (old the CNJIM' eU that the Amy sMt^vn (ruck purchased reeemtly by the city at Spriflgfield is now in good running order. A to> (Al ol 9M4 was apeM on truck inciudhig the purchase price. Thompson suggested that a larger tank be added to the truck so it could be used for hauling sewer sAvOge. He not« ed that during winter months it could be used for snow re> moval. Jack Promisson, chairman of the council's street and alley oommibtee, said that hia committee would try to re- soive the complaint of a resident whose access to his driveway is blocked because of street improvements. Thomas Juneman has complained a number of tinies to the council that grading of the OSbom Street Railroad crossing raised the elevation of the street and blocked the driveway to his home. He appealed to the council for construction of a driveway along the south side of his house but aldermen favwed one on the north side. So far, Juneman and the council have been un^ AMe to f§adh an ttt&ithstiki POUCK cmer Ed Suter was auttktkdd (« Ai<«id A School of InstMeUdii on He mmmt kt^mitma May 2 or lat Believe. COM to the city will be $1^. the councU apfnroved a real* <^on authorizing the fiuifih-' nell Chamber of Commerce to use a portion of the downtown area for its May Play Days promotkm May 3-6 and garbage diiiposal and landfill for the flea market June 2 at progiima Were diacuised^ « ohafp «l $10 each day or a Yhiy there may be some total of $40 liir four days, the hew developments concern^ ifMhey iHlr be fetumed to (he Efiviroimental Protection chamber. Ci^ oflidals point- Agency regulations, ed out that the fee asAesament Aid. Marshall Buchen told is necesaary for insurance the council that Steve Russell, purpocies. AMermen Luther Klinedifist, William Ohaffee and Mayor tiaroid Fitch reported on a meeting Ia»t week at Lewls^ town whera cpMi burning, city recreation director, a vehicle for his iMtmmer pro- r i. No action was taken, council passed a resolution to make applicalion for 120,000 in ffidtoi* fuel tax funds for inaintenance of city streets. MA MASSACr OPEN We have completely repaired and replaced stolen equipment 'following the robbery, break-in and yandalism Sunday, April 8 New Hours: Mon thru Fri. 10 o.m. fo 11 p.m. Sot. 10 o.m. to 10 p.m. Phone 343-091S For Appointment 1429 Grand AVf. . If everyone in Illinois who needed elective surgery could stay al home or on the job completed. day waiting in a hospital bed while his tests are coverages include Pre-Admission Testing as a while the hospital conducted its pre-operative tests, all of us could save a lot of money. Over $8,000,000 a year. And now Blue Cross and Blue Shield have got a way to do it. It's called the Blue Cross and Blue Shield Pre-Admission Testing Program. And it pays for the necessary tests a person has to lake before elective surgery, without little longer. requiring that the person spend at least one All our Blue Cross and Blue Shield It could save us over $8,000,000 a year in health care costs. A savings that would ultimately have an effect on the health care premiums everyone has to pay. benefit. If you'd like to know more about our new program, write or call us at (312) 661-4487. And ask for the booklet entitled, "In 24 Hours This Man Is Going To Have An Operation" It'll tell you how to use one of the many Besides making people who have to go in new programs we've designed to save money, for surgery feel just a little better. to make ourselves more flexible in the kinds of Because they get to stay home just a programs we have to offer, and to make everyone feel a little better when they're not feeling so good. Blue Cross & Blue Shield. 233 North Michigan Avenue, Chicago, Illinois 60601

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