Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 10, 1973 · Page 10
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 10

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 10, 1973
Page 10
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V tO Golesbura Register-Moil, Gdlesburg^ RIBS Tuesday, July 1 6, 1973 BUZ SAWYER Transportation Departura Burlington Northern Eastbound 348 Chicago (Mon.-Sat.) . 7:35 a.m. 6 Chicago (Mon.-Sun.) 7:55 a.m. (Stops at Aurora only) 346 Chicago, (Sun. only) 10:20 a.m. Burlington Northern Westbound 5 Denver-S.F. 7:10 p.m. Burlington Northern Southbound 347 Quincy 8:40 p.m. Santa Fe Eastbound Chicago 9:06 a.m. Chicago 10:10 a.m. Santa Fe Westbound Houston 8:00 p.m. Los Angeles 9:25 p.m. BUS SCHEDULE Westbound To West Coast 7:00 a.m. To West Coast 5:20 p.m. To Davenport (la.) and West Coast (Fri. and Sun.) 6:20 p.m 16 4 15 3 .12:05 p.m .12:05 p.m . 7:20 p.m . 7:20 p.m Eastbound To Peoria-Indianapolis To Chicago-East Coast To Chicago-East Coast To Peoria-Indianapolis Southbound To Springfield (111.). St. Louts (Mo.) and point* south .12:05 p.m To Springfield (111.). St. Louis (Mo.) and points south (Fri.-Sun.) . 4.05 p.m To St. Louis 5:20 p.m AIRLINE SCHEDULE Ozark Northbound 702 810 80? 807 To Chicago* 8:35 a. in '(Except Sunday: 701 becomes 710 departing 1:00 a.m.) To Chicago 6:35 p.m. Ozark Southbound To St. Louis To St. Louis 10:22 a.m. 9:42 p .m • Jacoby On Bridge Hangman Springs His Trap NORTH 10 4AKJ854 • KQ86 4 Void 4KJ9 WEST EAST 4763 4 Q1092 •/A 102 • Void • K983 • AQ1065 4653 48742 SOUTH (D) * 4 Void VJ97543 4 J742 4AQ10 Both vulnerable West North East South Pass Pass 14 Pass 2V Pass 44 Dble Pass Pass 4V Pass 54 i Pass 7¥ Pass Pass' , Dble Pass Pass Pass , Opening lead— 43 Station WGIL Radio AM Schedule 1400 Xlloeyclea MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY A.M.— ° 4:55—Sign On Portals of Prayer 5:00—News 5:05—Music 5:25—Collins Market 5:30—HFD Illinois 6:00—News 6:10—Music 6:30—News NLS & Sport* 6:40—Music 7:00—News 7:10—Music 7:30—News 7:45—Music 7:55—Aviator's Forecast 8:00—News NLS & Sport* 8:10—Music • *8:20—Midwest Photo 0:30—News 8:35—Music C :55—Pink and Blue '.) .00—News. -!):05— Speak Easy v .30— New.< 35 •- Speal; Easy •":0li- N' . ii :05 ».i-: lornmg Markets 10:11}- fjijcn'.'. Eiisy Nov/!i on the Hour and $0 ILL LOOK 'NKTURrNL CRUISIN* Tr»B BEACH ( WHEN VOLNB <SBBN CNB ) SEEN 'BV\ ALL-/ o f 1 1 "»nu) W) 7-IO (J ^ XX* CAPTAIN EASY i F B'B'BUr THAT 9HOT WB HPARDl... I MBAN...M3U 1 PBFVfCTlY ALL RIGHT WELLiER- 5BEMTO BBOKAV, AUNT A APAM^B ^MViMyiMtTHB WI6HT'* fUUOF$VRPR\*B*< 1 JOHNNY HAZARD OUT OUR WAY-By J. R. Williams 1U.3'.' 1U:35- 11:00- yi.c *- v By Oswald & James Jacoby One of the most dangerous partners you can sit opposite is The hangman. "^The hangman is perfectly Reasonable most of the time. "Then he picks up a big hand and •proceeds to hang his partner for the crime of holding a poor hand with him. Of course, the hangman varies his use of the gallows. With loday's hand he contended himself with a four-diamond rebid 'after South had given a slightly tmsound two-heart response to tiie spade opening. That four- diamond call was one of those splinter bids designed to show a singleton or void in diamonds and very good heart support. Oast's double gave South a chance to pass and North proceeded to make the gross underbid of four hearts. South came to the conclusion that he should bid again and made the fine bid of five clubs. Now the hangman sprung his trap. He realized his four hearts had been an underbid and jumped right to seven- West wasn't scared by the bidding. He looked carefully at his ace of trumps and elected to double. It wasn't as bad as it might have been. As South pointed out bitterly tater on, North didn't redouble. (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) & Farm News Advisor 3 rui>iom & Solution >!tw.-, • 11:05—Music 11:30—News 11:35 -Music 11:55—Portals of Prayer P.M.— 12:00—News 12:05—MarKets 12:15— Extension 12:25—Weather 12:30—News 12:35—News 12:50—Sports 12:55—Jack Anderson 1:00—News 1:05—Music During the Afternoon Half Hour. Otherwise Music 5:00—News 5:05—News 5:20—Bill Miller—State Capitol 5:25—Markets at a Glance 5:26— Steve McCormJck 5:30—News 5:35—Sports 5:55—Jimmy The Greek 6:00—News ••• 6:05—Music At Night, News on the Hour and Half Hour. Otherwise Music 10:00—Nightcap News 10:15—News in the World Today 10:30—News ••••10:35— Music 11:00—News 11:05—Music 11:30—Sports Scores U:35-r-Music All Night Long News On The Hour and Half Hour. Otherwise Music NOTE: •—Monday Only ••—Thursday Only •••—Sportsline Tuesday Only On Friday Night Sports Roundtable Station WGIL Radio FM Schedule Note: Monday's same as Tuesday the schedule la . through Friday except that the station is off the air from Midnight to 5:00 AM. TUESDAY THROUGH FRIDAY Midnight—Nighttime Music 5:00—News, and Sports 5:05VWake Up Show 5:30—RFD tn Illinois 6:00—News. Weather & Sports 6:10—Wake Up Show 6:30—News, weather & Sports 6:40—Wake Up Show 6:55—Complete Weather Show 7:00—Country Music in Stereo 7:30—Breakfast Edition of the News 7:45—Country Music in Stereo 8:15—News 8:20—Howard Cosell Speaking on Sports «:25—Country Music In Stereo P.M.— WHILE FOLLOWING-TUG OBVIOUS TRAIL OP THE CARGO ELBPHAMT6'.~ >AH J HAZ...VE MAY HAVE STUMBLEt? ONTO 60M6THIN*/ PERHAPS THE SAME THING* SNAP t?lF>„. HMM7TW© LOCALS OP ATREE WHAT GOES ON HERE ANC7 1 WHAT STRANGE CARGO VO THOSE BEA6T6 CARRV;? ALLEY OOP Noon—National News, Farm Markets & News, & Exten sion Advisor Program 12:30—Noon News (Nat"., Local) 1:00—Country Music in Stereo 4:15—News 4:25—Howard Cosell Speaking on Sports 4:30—Country Music in Stereo 5:00—News (Nat'l.. Local) 5:30—The Ralph Emery Show 6:30—Country Music in Stereo WGIL-FM wiU broadcast sporting events of area and national Interest. Check WGIL'i sports schedule in Monday's Register-Mall for exact time. News from the American FM Radio Network can be heard on WGIL-FM ai fifteen after each hour. Station WAIK Radio Program Schedule MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY A.M.— 6:00—Daybreak with Swlck & Rog 6:55— Weathercast 7:25—Swick on Sports 7:30—Paul Harvey News 7:35—Local News 7:50—Astroguider 8:05—Weathercast 8:10—Memory Lane 8:35—Viewpoint 8:45—Town Crier 9:45—ABC World of Sports 10:05— Farm Market Flash 10:06— Galesburg Reports 11:05—Tradio 11:30 Morning Music P.M.— 12:00—Paul Harvey News 12:15—Local News 12:30—Order Buyers Report 12:40—Swick on Sports 1:00—State News 1:35—Viewpoint 2:40—Job Finder 2:45—Town Crier 3:10—ABC Business News 3:35—Viewpoint 3:45—ABC World of Sports 4:05—Farm Market Flash 4:35— Club 36 5:06 Business News 5:10 Club 36 5:10—Club 36 5:35— Reynolds Commentary 5:45—ABC Sports 5:50—Dinner Music 6:35^Viewpoint 6:40—Easy Listening Local News on the Hour ABC News on the Half Hour Matter of Fact WELL, LADDIE, YOUttE J. ——U...NOW SPOSEYTIS A OFF THE H00K...FOR/^ I AIN'T \Y0U TELL ME) TALE THE TIME BEING, /COMPLAINING, \ WHAT THIS /TOLD BY AT LEAST/ J FRIEND, BE- I'LEGEND* IS ]THE OLD LIEVE ME/ / ALL ABOUT.'/ ONES,,, ...ABOUT A STRANGER \ Y'MEAN YOU /THAT^ WHO C0ME5 TO OUR \ FELLAS THINK LAND AND SUCCEEDS ) MAYBE I'M \ XiOlJ HOLY RBIIINPI Aft Kikirt / HIM ? i //—r ^MACKEREL 7-IO If WE BORN LOSER mm. \% , The first U.S. postal card was issued May 1,1873, The World Almanac says.. The post card had a one-cent stamp printed on the upper right hand corner showing a profile of the Goddess of Liberty. The cards were printed in Springfield, Mass., and the first known cancellation was May 12, 1873. Copyright © 1973 Newspaper Enterprise Assn. )l!nhNU,k,Ti(.l» Ul Ni. ON. •»-*> FRANK AND ERNEST CHMiCl CHANHUS emt, Hit

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