Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on May 22, 1973 · Page 11
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, May 22, 1973
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Page 11
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.WybHfg Rggi$tfr ; ^i,l r Gol ^rg, HI, mi JuMdoy, Moy ^2 fi 1973,,, 11 ByPHttNKWSOM J(MH^ BWi Titty i J1NNI'<1MRQ and fM CNMf ||HtnSf Cf bOJMtlful wotnenv hit' -ilPtiiv fcw ©d to flfo, MilMflt of YutwUvta since 1HS but U| •duiowledgod ]aed«r line* the end of World ww it, obeervei his aist bhthdty Frtdty. Berty In Mey he wis forced on doctor*! orderi to mtos a party conference whose chief concern was Yugoslavia's fu- Almost 81, Finally Slowing Down tuw *ft* Tito, 14 wti • pmm begun several years t|o by Tito htmntf to pmtm whet ht f^ftfds M hit (jrtstost monunMriMho unittotttort of Yu|ot*avia. New Imectni In recent months the cam* Mlfn to assure Yugottav unity has taken on now impotus under what Tito has called the country's "Revolutionary Transformation" — a raasser* tion of party authority over all (phases of Yugoslav life. Special targets were those who had benefitted from corruption within state>owned inouRwWB am iraoe •ni*r- pfltit, 0irty leederi euepefited of autonomous designs within the various Yufoalav republic and ''nto4Mftiiti" Hiking to preserve their own Jobs at the expense of social and economic reforms. Accompanying the transformation were •ntl-American undertones directed especially against the Voice of America and various publications ac cused of provocations and articles hostile to Yugoslavia. As Tito underwent his 1m posed rest cure at a Slovenian I mountain retreat, attention turned to the,man who acted as his spokesman at the party cofifefedce, Meteoric Rise He was 47-year-old Sane Dolanc, secretary of the Yugoslav Communist Party Executive Bureau. Dolanc, a Slovenian, has had • meteoric rise and in the last David Taylor Brenda Sue Shutwell Winola High School Names Graduating Class 9 Top Two VIOLA—Brenda Sue Shutwell and David Joseph Taylor have been named valedictorian and salutatorian of Winola High School's 1973 graduating class. Miss Shutwell is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shutwell, New Windsor, and Taylor is the son of Mr. and Mrs. David Taylor of near Aledo. Both were named Illinois State Scholars this year. Miss Shutwell also is in National Honor Society, band, a cheerleader,, student council secretary, -'was vice president of the Future Teachers Assn. her junior year, and is a member of the New Windsor Cloverleaf 4- H Club. She plans to attend Augustan^, College .t|. major ..in medical technology? ' Taylor has been named to "Who's Who Among American High School Students," was selected to attend Boy's State during his junior year, was junior class treasurer and a mem* ber of the student council. He plans to attend Black Hawk College, Moline, to major in history. Winola Chapter,.Future Homemakers of America (FHA) installed officers at a mother- daughter banquet May 18 at Woman Honored On Her Birthday GREENBUSH - The 92nd birthday of Mrs. Pearl Goddard, Abingdon, was celebrated at a party May 18 at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Lucille Olson, Galesburg. . Guests attending were Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Dawdy, Greenbush, Mrs. Helen Corbett, Denver, Colo., Mrs. Georgia Johns, Mrs. Mary Ramp and Mrs. Shirley Green. Mars Tour A round trip to Mars could be made with a powerful rocket in 400 days, including 40 days spent in exploring the planet. FIX BROKEN DENTURES- 1 At home in minutes AmazutK new Quik-Fix fixerbroken ? dates, mil in the cracks and replaces eeth lik« new. Fast I Easy to use 1 No special tools needed. fllMf-FIX* Work, every time or V" 1 * n * %mr money back. Suture Repair Kit Viola United Methodist Church. Officers for the 1973-74 school year are Roberta Tornquist, president; Joyce Webster, first vice president; Barbara Welch, second vice president; Diana Warren, secretary; Janet Benson, treasurer; Trudy Roquet, vice president of projects; Darlene Wolf, vice president qt degrees; Kim Brown, vice president of public relations; Maria McMeekah and fiillie Jo Sorrells, vice-presidents of recre ation; Cheryl McCreedy, historian, and Joyce Monson, student council representative Several girls' were honored for participation in FHA proj ects and activities. "Honored"were' Miss ToraquisT, New Windsor, most points; Jane Friitchtenicht, New Windsor, most senior points; Sharon Hunt, Viola, most junior points; Joan Davis, Viola, most sophomore points, and Wendy Greer, Viola, most freshman points. Wayne Ault, business education teacher at Winola High School, was selected honorary lifetime member because of his assistance to the chapter in making programs, booklets, working on budgets and taking pictures at events. Evergreen Care Greenbush Topic GREENBUSH—"Watch Your Evergreens" was the lesson presented by Mrs. Lulu Simmons, and "Mini-Maxi Meals" were discussed by Mrs. Mary Turner, Warren County home extension adviser, when Greenbush Homemakers Extension Unit members met May 16 at Mrs. Sadie Hendel's home. Unit members voted to enter Roseville's "Parade of Yesteryear" in August. Mrs. Russell Hopson read a letter on Warren County's public health facilities. Mrs. D. H. Dawdy, 4-H leader, reported on the Baste and Taste and Busy Buckeyes 4-H clubs' activities. Next homemakers' meeting will be the local achievement day — June 27 — for the two 4-H clubs. Unit members were asked to bring cookies. Your Horoscope year has been close to the president's skte at all meetings. By many he is regarded as Tito's choice as his successor. It wae Dolanc who explained to foreign newsmen that Tito wai very tired and had been ordered to rest. It wai the first public acknowledgment that Tito was feeling his age. At the party conference, Dolanc hit hard at ilia which have beset the Yugoslav economy. They have resulted in a slowdown of the economic growth rate and some worker dissatisfaction caused by a lowering of the standard Of living, HOT LINE 58 343-5858 Open From 8 PM to 2 AM 7 Days A Week WE NEED VOLUNTEERS In 1832, the first Democratic National Convention was held in Baltimore. CONTACT LENSES For Complete Information on Contact Lenses Phone 343-7410 Dispensed on Prescription of DR. E. W. BEATH, O.D. k DAILY 8:00 - 5:00 - MONDAY & FRIDAY 8:00 • 8:00 60 S. Kellogg Galesburg, III. 7t* UNION OPTICAL CO. By FRANCES DRAKE Look In the section in which your birthday comes and find what your outlook Is, according to the stars. FOR WEDNESDAY, MAY 23,19)3 March 21 to April 20 (Aries) —Do not judge the actions of others lightly, and don't jump to hasty conclusions. Study all factors carefully. Some unusual opportunities in the offing. April 21 to May 21 (Taurus) —Be careful in business matters, conferences, dealings with others generally, but do avoid anxiety, tension. Take all unexpected situations in stride. May 22 to June 21 (Gemini) —Emotions could get out of hand unless you are determined to keep them under control. Lack of self-mastery could hinder your own ends. June 22 to July 23 (Cancer) —If there is no guide or directive, be careful not to act impulsively on new projects. Appraise values warily. Day will be a challenge to your ingenuity. July 24 to Aug. 23 (Leo)—Routine tasks as well as unusual ones may bring problems, but they can be straightened out wit'h patience and sufficient care to avoid errors. Back intuition with more knowledge. Aug. 24 to Sept. 23 (Virgo)— It "w«l be well to • handle i*ll matters discreetly now, slowing down where a tendency to hurry exists, and not provoking needless argument. Sept. 24 to Oct. 23 (Libra)Find the most fitting way to present your program, to express an idea. Thus framed, the picture will be more marketable. Teamwork, properly planned, will bring fine results. Oct. 24 to Nov. 22 (Scorpio) —Self-control and a determination to avoid needless quarrels required now. Persons born un der some Signs may be on the edgy" side, so do nothing to stir up differences. Nov. 23 to Dec. 21 (Sagittari us)—Put forth your finest efforts even if rewards are not immediately forthcoming. Your endeavors will pay off soon. Before beginning a new project, study all angles carefully. Dec. 22 to Jan. 20 (Capricorn) —You may face some complex situations now, some unexpected obstacles, so anticipate them —but with composure and preparedness, not anxiety. Do not make hasty decisions. Jan. 21 to Feb. 19 (Aquarius) A good period. Augment your program with something special, something outside of your regular routine. Avoid impulsiveness. Feb. 20 to March 20 (Pisces) —You grasp ideas easily, see benefits to be gained where others only note the obstacles. Use your instincts NOW—and go forward! YOU BORN TODAY are endowed with unusual versatility, lofty ambitions, a remarkable memory and keen perceptiveness. You are self-sufficient and intuitive, so act on your hunches. You would make an immensely successful engineer, agriculturist, scientist or trial lawyer but, if the serious side of life does not appeal to you, try professional entertainment. In fact, the stage gives you one of the best—if not THE best- outlet for your abilities. You have a great love of beauty and color but may find it difficult to commercialize art. Better that you take it up as a hobby. Birthdate of: Prof. Carolus Linnaeus, Swedish botanist. In 1941, President Franklin D. Roosevelt proclaimed "an unlimited state of national emergency." Seven months later, Japan attacked Pearl Harbor and the United States was catapulted into World War II. MORE COMFORT FOR LESS MONEY Here are 8 tips from air conditioning experts. HANDS 1. Set your thermostat at the highest comfortable temperature —and leave it there! Staying cool and comfortable in summer is largely a matter of keeping your home cooler than the outdoor temperature. At 71 °, your thermostat keeps your air conditioning equip- Here are 7 more ways to save money on air conditioning and conserve electricity ment working overtime. At 76° (the setting recommended by air conditioning specialists), you keep comfortable, conserve electricity and save money. Remember, too, constant changing of the thermostat consumes power needlessly and adds little to your comfort. O Close drapes, pull shades during hot days. Q Keep doors u and windows shut. Doors left open, carelessly, put an extra strain on your cooling system. M Clear plants and ^* ^ shrubs from your outdoor unit and keep its grill clean. Your compressor needs free circulation of air to work efficiently. Where possible, provide shade for the unit. M8 Insulate your attic and you'll get a bonus in comfort and cost savings all year around. Proper insulation is the most important step you can take to save money on cooling and heating. £ Clean or change filters regularly. You'll keep your home cleaner and let your blower work at peak efficiency. J Turn off unneeded lamps. Heat affects your cooling system. Don't place a lamp too near the thermostat. ft Do laundering and dishwashing in cooler periods of the day. These and other moisture-making activities increase the humidity level uncomfortably in the heat of the day. Producing energy is our business. \J1*\ Using it wisely is everybody's business. UUNals paW BR COMPANY IT'S OUR BUSINESS TO SERVE YOU BETTER

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