Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 20, 1973 · Page 8
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Wednesday, June 20, 1973
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Page 8
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8 ^JMgsburg BegMef-Moil, Gajesburg, HI, Wednesday, June 20, 1973 Brown Trout Champ Keeps Basket Heavy With Catch By VIC WATIA United Press International When the summef sun turns the sky dusk^red in the small nortihern Miiohigan town of Wafcar&meet, often as not a man direissed in waders can be seen Illinois Outdoors walking the short distance from his • hilltop home across the street from the Catholic church to Duck Creek, less than a hundred yards below. Woodhttll News Fly rod carried over one stoulder and trout basket over the other, he will disappear into the thick underbrush bordering the creek. Me may be gone only a few minutes, or may not return for hours. Mostly when Jack Cestkowski returns, the trout basket will be heavy with plump brook trout or Hie may be straining under the weight of brown trout In ex* cess of eight pounds. Jack is undisputed king of trout fishing in this community, where several branches of the Ontonagon River meet, provid ing hundreds of miles of every type of trout waiter for the angler. Jack was raised here, and when an injury forced him to leave his employment with the Detroit Police Department, he returned to work for the White Pine Copper Mining Co. and one of his favoriihe hobbies, stalking "midnight" brownies. AlWood FFA Members Get Honors at State Convention Elephant Patrol Hannibal had no better transportation than the "elephant patrol" on duty in the area of Ban Me Thuto, South Vietnam. NEA Read the Want Ads Carl Sandburg College SUMMER SESSION.. 1973 Regular Registration ends at 4 p.m. on FRIDAY, JUNE 22._ Register tomorrow or Friday by TELEPHONE -MAIL or IN PERSON at the campus. Sandburg is offering more than 70 courses this summer. Classes are available in the morning, early afternoon and evening. LATE REGISTRATION will be held June 25 through June 29 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Summer Session classes begin on MONDAY, JUNE 25 Phone 343-6101 WOOMULL - AlWood FFA Chapter members received recognition for projects during the Illinois FFA convention at the University of Illinois.. Jim Geiger, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Otedger, received the state livestock production award, and Neail Rice, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rice, received the State Farmer Degree. He is the third son in the Rice family to receive the state's highest rank. Dean Grimes, manager of Moorman Manufacturing Company's Alpha division plant, was awarded the honorary State Farmer Degree, which is the: highest homer the association) can bestow on an adult. Grimes was given the honor for his work with the Illinois FFA Foundation. He is currently a district director of the association. Dave Rehn and Larry Youngren were chosen to sing with the State FFA Chorus. Delegates to the convention from the AlWood Chapter were Randy DeSutter and Jon Johnson. Attending as observers were Steve Norberg, Brent Peterson, Jeff Welch, Ross Olson, Terry Johnson, Dick Larson and Brian Nelson. Attending the banquet honoring state production award winners were Mr. and Mrs. Richard Geiger and John, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fischer, Mrs. Harold Grams and Mrs. Keith Clement. i Keith Clement, AlWood Chapter adviser, accompanied the group to the convention. j Wcod'huill Bethany Lutheran Church's annuail congregational breakfast will 03 held at the church June 24. Serving will start at 7:30 a.m. Clair Colbum will dead a family worship service following the breakfast at 9 a.m. Mrs. Monty BoJduc will present the children's story, and the sermon will be given by John Malcolm. Rev. and Mrs. Tressler Bolton and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Miller will attend the 11 tin annual con vention of the Illinois Synod oif the Lutheran Church of Ameri ca June 23 at Northern Illinois University, De Kalb. The Rev. Mr. Bolton and Miller are delegates. Church school children will participate in a special worship service at United Church of Wcodhull June 24 at 10:30 a.m. Church school'teachers will be recognized during the service. The session of the church will meet June 25. A total of $82 was raised from the annual poppy sale, it was announced when Miles B. Sturgeon American Legion Post Auxiliary members met June 12 at the home of Mrs. Verla Peterson. The Henry County meeting wiH be at Atkinson June 19. Members made tray favors for patients at Galesburg State Research Hospital. Mrs. Eva Miller was welcomed as a new member. There will be no meetings in July or August. Now You Know... By United Press International The best time to look for meteors is between midnight and dawn. Although Jack is an all Memorial Service Held by Church Group at Alpha ALPHA—(Mrs. Max Plunkebt and Mrs. Robert Shetnard con ducted a memiorial service for the late Mrs. Georgia Dickson when Alpha United Methodist Women meit June 14. Mrs. (Blanche Jordan report ed on ithe Central Illinois Con fierenioe, and reports were also given by Mrs. Ned Nice and Mrs. Siherraird. Mrs. Arnold Bomnetit gave ithe program on the topic, "The Roles oif Men, Women amid Families." It was announced Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Gabon will be hon ored &l a reception noting their 25itih wedding anniversary June 24 ali 2 p.m. Mrs. Byron Weir and Mrs. •Lawrence Bairiton were hostesses. Mrs. Telford Johnson, Mrs. Owen Oari 'SMi and Mrs. Nyle iMcOurdy, members oif Alpha Baptist Church, hiosited a party June 14 for patents at Gales- bung State Research Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Bradt, formerly oif Fox River Grove, siperJl ithe June 9-10 weekend at the home oif her parents, Mr. aod Mrs. Nyle MoCurdy, while en route ilio ithedr new home at Tucson, Ariz. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Howard have returned home alter a'va­ cation in Wisconsin. Good Timing SUMNER, Miss. (UPI) The National Weather Service staged a ceremony at. the Tallahatchie County West District School Tuesday to note that all 800 pupils who were inside were spared April 21 when a tornado wrecked the building. j With a fly rod that he isn't hanging his fly In tree bf(inches. If hi? can ovenoome these odds, and present the fly in the fight area, he may tangle into a brownie that any angler would toe proud of. In his many years of stalking brown trout after dark, Jack has learned that darkness, in a way, also is beneficial to the fly fisherman, 'I don't use tapered leaders anymore," Jack said. "I found I can use a straight section of 10-pound test monafilament after dark and the browns won't see it." . ,. . , Even with a 10-pound lest A fisherman has to stalk the leader, Jack finds it impossible creek with the silence and cun- to tum some of the larger fish mng of a bow hunter in pursuit once they are hooked. For years of deer, and be skilled enough he has been tangling into a fish around outdoorsmatt, he appears to find fishing for huge brown trout after dark the rno9t challenging. Mis equipment con sists of a fly rod and special hand-tied flies he makes during the winter months, many dressed 'With polar bear hair. Any fiisiherman faimiliiair with a fly rod knows that handling it at night is no job lor the novice. It is difficult enough trying to present a dry fly to a waiting trout under ideal conditions withouit complicating matters by working in darkness. But it is in the evening that the big brown trout emerge from their deep holes to frolic in shallower waters and feed. in one of his specially marked holes that continues to break his line. One of Jack's favorite flies is a hair-winged Royal Coaiatomian he tics on a No. 10 hook using polar bear hiair. Small hair popping bugs, such as those' used in basis fishing, oan also be productive if presented right, he said. In a good sunnmisir, Jack may land a dozen or more of the lunker brown trioa.it While night fishing. But for ciaich one he lands, there are three or four which hreaik his line or manage to shake the hook. Portions of Duck Creek are only a few yards wide, and from all appearances it would seem that trout tot big would not be present. But Jack can attest to It. AMENDED PLAN DEPARTMENT OF THE TREASURY OFFICE OF REVENUE SHARING 1900 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. N.W. WASHINGTON, D.C. 20226 (K) I—| EXECUTIVE PROPOSAL. Check this block if this plan is based on I—I an executive proposal (L) DEBT How will the availability of revenue sharing funds affect the borrowing requirements of your jurisdiction? AVOID DEBT INCREASE LESSEN DEBT INCREASE X) NO EFFECT TOO SOON TO PREDICT EFFECT (M) TAXES In which of the following manners is it expected that the availability of Revenue Sharing Funds will affect the tax levels of your jurisdiction? Check as many as apply. WILL ENABLE REOUCING RATE OF A MAJOR TAX. • • • WILLP ANEW WILL PREVENT INCREASE IN RATE OF A MAJOR TAX PREVENT ENACTING MAJOR TAX • WILL REDUCE AMOUNT OF RATE INCREASE OF A MAJOR TAX. [X J NO EFFECT ON TAX LEVELS TOO SOON TO PREDICT EFFECT OPERATING/MAINTENANCE EXPENDITURES PRIORITY EXPENDITURE CATEGORIES (A) 1 PUBLIC SAFETY ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION PLANNED EXPENDITURES (B) PUBLIC !S 7,983.00 TRANSPORTATION. PEitCENT PUNNSOfOH MAINTENANCE Of EXISTING SERVICES |C) 0/ /o ?tRCENr HAHMO FOR •lEwoa EXPAN0E0 SERVICES |0) % % 100% 4 HEALTH RECREATION 6 LIBRARIES SOCIAL SERVICES FOR AGED & POOR FINANCIAL ADMINISTRATION 9 TOTAL PLANNJO OfESAT'.'IG/MAI.N- 7ENANCS £X?£N - S 2,000.00 S 9,983.00 % % % % THE GOVERNMENT OF GALESBURG CITY TOWNSHIP PLANS TO EXPEND ITS REVENUE SHARING ALLOCATION. FOR THE ENTITLEMENT PERIOD BEGINNING JAN. 1, 1973 and ending JUNE 30, 1973 IN THE FOLLOWING MANNER BASED UPON AN ESTIMATED TOTAL OF $31,389 ACCOUNT NO 14 3 048 801 Galesburg City Township Supervisor Knox County 63 Simmons Galesburg, III. 61401 at these low prices I Xavave M ••>. was w AW •* i /av. 1 /Mw^vii »»y.yiWi >wwyiy:.:wyi;iiit;jf CAPITAL EXPENDITURES EXPENDITURE CATEGORIES E 10 MULTIPURPOSE AND C3ENERAL GOVT. % % % % 0/ /o 100% 11 EOUCATION 12 HEALTH TRANSPORTATION! I have advised a local newspaper and the news media of the contents of this report. Furthermore I have records documenting the contents of this report and they are open for public and news media scrutiny. RICHARD M. BURGLAND SIGNATURE OF CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICES RICHARD M. BURGLAND, Supervisor NAME & Tin E - PLEASE PRINT June 20, 1973 DATEPUBUSricO Galesburg Register-AAail NAMEQFN6W5**?M 14. SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT 15 HOUSING & COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT 16 ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT 17 ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION 18 PUBLIC SAFETY 19 RECREATION CULTURE 20 OTHERS (Spicily) 21 OTHERS (Sptci/yl 22 OTHERS tSpecil/1 PLANNED EXPENDITURES F 23 OTHERS ISptcily) 24 OTHERS ISptdly) PERCENT PLANNED FOR: EQUIPMENT G % % % % % % % % % % % % % CONSTRUCTION! H % % UNO ACQUISITION % % % % %l % % % % % % % % % % % % % % DEBT RETIREMENT J % % % % % % ENJOY COOL COMFORT! 20" , 3-SPEED BOX FAN Charge It at Kresges % 15.96 Portable box fan stands on floor or table. Rotary switch. Enamel metal case with safety guard. FASHION SUNGLASSES Styles for Men and Women Your Choice of Polorized or Impact Resistant Lenses. 2 97 % % % 25 TOTAL PLANNED CAPITAL EXPENOI- TUflES % % % % m % % I* 20", 3-SPEED BREEZE BOX Charge It at Kresge's 96 19 Top-console, rotary switch , automatic thermostat. Deluxe. SUNGLASSES FOR JUNIORS Adult styles in junior sizes. Colorful plastic frames with smoke or green lenses. Copyright O SMALL FRY SUNGLASSES 38* Green orsmoke plas* tic sun-safe lenses. Molded plastic frame to fit little faces. 1973 by S.8. KRESQE Company S. S. KRESGE COMPANY

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