Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on May 3, 1973 · Page 5
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 5

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, May 3, 1973
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Page 5
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Golesburg Register-Moil, Golesburg, HI. Thursday, May 3, 1973 § By FRANCES DRAKE Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find what your outlook is, according to the stars. FOR FRIDAY, MAY 4, 1173 March 21 to April 2ft (Aries )It you have not .overlooked any thing important, you should now be able to launch the first stages of a new undertaking; can also solve unusual problems. Aprfl 21 to May 21 (Taurus) The use of an old strategy or S iece of advice may be your est standby now. Look out for things "offbeat," out-of-context; they can mislead. May 22 to June 21 (Gemini)— Your success now will depend largely on your mental attitude. Use your innate foresight and ingenuity to press toward wise decisions and action. Jane 22 to July 23 (Cancer)— Good planetary influences. Especially favored: sound bust ness transactions, real estate deals, home improvements, family concerns. July 24 to Aug. 23 (Leo)-Bet ter-t h a n-ordinary advantages indicated. But, in all things, look below the surface. Don't be taken in by superficialities. Aug. 24 to Sept. 23 (Virgo) A good day. Among many favored activities: secretarial and confidential work; home and children's affairs; travel, outdoor pursuits. Sept. 24 to Oct. 23 (Libra) Make your schedule a flexible one. There are possibilities of changes and variations in certain situations — all promising to be beneficial. Oct. 24 to Nov. 22 (Scorpio)— Don't sidestep obligations in favor of more desirable activities. You have a lot going for you, so it would be foolish to offset efforts of the past. Nov. 23 to Dec. 21 (Sagittarius)— Don't undertake anything without knowing proper procedure. Find out how associates think and feel. Excellent progress indicated through alert thinking and action. Dec. 22 to Jan. 20 (Capricorn) —Your intuition should be strong now; but double-check to make sure you are not.'overlooking small details. Thus, all should go well. Jan. 21 to Feb. 19 (Aquarius) — Pay no attention to dissenters or pessimists. Go about your work and other activities with good will and a bit of finesse. You can have an unusually satisfactory day. Feb. 20 to March 20 (Pisces) — Business and financial matters slated for immediate advancement; also for future gains. But take no risks; conservative management stressed. YOU BORN TODAY are endowed with a warm and outgoing personality, a good intellect and unusual versatility. You believe in people and in their inherent right to justice and happiness; are humanitarian in your impulses and make excellent physicians and teachers. Taurus represents impartiality, artistry, love of beauty and. careful - judgment. Those born, on this date also have an element of mysticism in their nature. You have many fields from which to choose a highly successful career, notably: art; the drama, poetry, the law, jurisprudence, statesmanship and acting. Birthdate of: Horace Mann, educator; Audrey Hepburn, film star. An earthworm has neither eyes nor ears. Sensory cells make the worm sensitive to light and touch. JEWELERS Watch Crystals Replaced in 30 Minutes. Official Burlington Northern & Santa Fe Time Inspector 314 E. MAIN ST. Located Elsa Marie Shop Fishing Contest Doesn't Bother Sportsmen By VIC WATIA United Press International The growing popularity of fishing tournaments has worried many fishermen, but last weekend's Illinois team championship bass tournament at Crab Orchard Lake near Marion would have been an eyeopener for the observer. Illinois Outdoors I fished Crab Orchard Lake with my wife and daughter while the tournament was in progress, but despite the more than 460 bassmen congregated on the lake, I was shownevery courtesy. That in itself puts down one of the myths surrounding pro fishing, that tournament contestants are a bunch of hotrodders who don't care aboutt he next guy. Not Bothered If I had not known a tournament was in progress, I probably just would have thought there was an unusual number of fishermen out on the lake. For that matter, the tourna­ ment didn't stop others from enjoying the reacreation facilities. Some water 9kiers could be observed braving the cool spring waters, and many pleasure boaters were making the rounds Of the lakes. Another myth that would have gone out the window to the observer is that tournament fishing hurts the fish population. On the contrary, those participating in the tournament turned over their catches alive to fish hatchery officials at the end of the day, and the fish were immediately placed in aerated tanks to keep them halthy. Out of 260 fish taken the first day of the two-day tournament, only 16 died. All the fish caught during the tournament will be returned to the lake, including an 8-pound 11-ounce lunker caught by Bill Schoolcraft Jr. Fees For Fish To top it off, some $2,000 in entry fees went to a program for restocking the lake even though all fish were returned. The tournament, which was sponsored by the Southern Illinois Bass Busters, also stresed afety. Fishermen were intruc- ted that if the lake became too rough to cros on any day of the event, they could park their boats and return to the weigh-in stations on foot if necessary. In fact, at least one pair of fishermen did ju9t that the second day of the toumamen wthen high winds tore the lake into waves. It was interesting to watch top bassmen from throughout the state pit their skills in a fishing contest of this sort. Good Casting One could not help but admire the talents of many anglers as they hurled lures for hours with deadly accuracy into brushpiles beneath trees and at the base of stumps. The event was won by four Kincaid Bass Club members who boasted 22 pounds, 11 ounces of fish during the event. That averages out to a little more than five pounds of fish for each of the four men on the team for the two days of fishing. The team consisted of Don Porter, Ken Russell, Terry Hood and Dale Rice. It may seem surprising to some that with the number of bass boats, fish locators and other sorts of modern equipment available, that more than 200 anglers in the tournament were skunked the first day of See 'Fish'- (Continued on Page 7) MOTHER'S DAY MAY 13™ JEANS and TOPS From Sears Jr. Bazaar SAVE $2 99 5 Tops SAVE $2 or $3 99 Jeans Regular $8 Tops in assorted colors. Easy- care and easy to wear. Small, medium, large. Regular $11 and $12 Jeans. Boy cut and proportioned to fit. Polyester double knit, 3-13 petite ,5-13 junior, 7-15 tall. Women's Fabric Oxfords Regular ^ $i to $4.39 2 Polyester and cotton uppers, crepe rubber soles, sponge cushion insole, built-in arch support. White or navy in women's sizes. Medium width. Stock up now. remember Mother with double knit polyester dresses and pant suits Give a gift that'll pamper mom all year j long. An easy care, machine washable dress or pantsuit of polyester double knit. Our selection includes . . . skimmers, pleat- \ ed skirts, belted styles and pantsuits. Pastel solids, jacquard patterns and Spring prints. Available in Misses 7 , Misses' Petires and Half sizes. CHARGE IT on Sears Revolving Charge ^ Sale Prices End Sat. EASY - CARE COTTON TOPS And POLYESTER PANTS Regular $10 Pants Tops of cool, comfortable cotton, screen prints, tunic styles with self-tie belts. Sizes 8 to 20. Pants of Perma-Presr® polyester double knit for comfort and fit. Save now! Sizes 8 to 20. 8HOP AT SEARS AND SAVE §Qtu/aetle» Quvwlttd er Your Monty Back 467 East Main Street Galesburg. Illinois STORE HOURS: Monday and Friday I Tues., Wed., Thurs., Sat. 9 A.M. to 9 P .M. I 9 A .M. to 5:00 P.M. Sears, Roebuck and Co.

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