Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois on July 17, 1975 · Page 20
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Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois · Page 20

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Freeport, Illinois
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Thursday, July 17, 1975
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Page 20
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Page 20 Freeport (III.) Journal-Standard, Thursday, July 17, 1975 Aiming To Be A Better Biker , V, '*-.l* ' i#t By all reckoning Bryan Cook of 702 S. Burchard Ave. should now be a bicyling pro. Bryan and 35 other youngsters took part in a bicycle safety clinic Wednesday afternoon at Read Park, sponsored by the Freeport Park District and the Freeport Police Department. Bryan started out with a mechanical check on his cycle performed by policeman Robert Folgate and Kas Dumroese before pedaling off to a series of seven proficiency challenges. There was hand signaling, weaving around cones, balanc- ing on one foot while maintaining a straight line path, proper stopping, 4 following a figure "8" and anticipating a stop. Such exertion demanded soft drink at the end. First place winners (in three age categories were presented blinkers for their bikes. Top scorers were Jeff Johnson, Jeff Davis and Darrell Thiel. All the entries received rules of the road booklets and decals. The clinic was arranged by Jill Marchese, Park District recreation supervisor. > Journal-Standard Photos by Steve Sumner More Efficient Use Of Funds Possible, Lt. Governor Says By BOB CARR Journal-Standard Reporter Lt. Gov. Neil Hartigan, a Chicago- born and Daley-bred Democrat, appeared calm and sincere in telling a Freeport audience Tuesday that "gaps in government service" can be plugged by more efficient use of available state money. There was an attractive respect for his audience in the soft, modulated yet clear delivery of the red-haired Hartigan, whose remarks 'were well received by the predominantly Republican Kiwanis Club. State Rep. Robert Brinkmeier was responsible for Hartigan's appearance at the noon luncheon meeting. The lieutenant governor kept his half-hour talk to subjects familiar to him-help for the aged, revitalizing the state fair, more efficient use of energy resources, abandoned mined lands reclamation and a new airport for East St. Louis. His jabs at oft-time opponent Gov. Dan Walker were few and light since this was not, he said, a campaign speech. Dignity For the Aged Hartigan said the newly created cabinet-level Department on Aging, which he was instrumental in forming, can do much to help the state's 1.2 million senior citizens. "It doesn't make sense that the elderly, who have worked and paid taxes for 40 years, are not allowed to live in dignity," he said. 'It doesn't make sense that six of 10 unmarried women over 65 have to live on $200 a month." Although the legislature and some .agencies of state government have recognized the problem, he said, there has been confusion about what course to take. Of 27 different bills introduced in . the General Assembly dealing with aid for the aged, only three have passed; The reason, he said, is the multiplicity of approach. "Frankly, little has been done so far to put money in the pocketbook," Hartigan said. But the Department on Aging may soon be able to help, he said. The department is investigating the aid programs now in effect, weeding out the bad or inefficient ones and strengthening the good. "We're taking the existing dollars available and doing a better job," he said. "The department found 34 programs that were supposed to be helping senior citizens, but only a handful of them worked. The idea is to direct the money from programs that don't work to those that do." A New Day Hartigan also spoke of another pet project, the "cleaning up" of the Illinois State Fair, a "symbol of agriculture which has been plagued by scandal." Efforts to take administration of the fair "out of politics and into the agriculture .and agribusiness community" will give farmers "a chance to run their own fair," he said. A revitalized, ag-run fair "can be a new day symbolically for agriculture in the state," he said. "We could have the World's Fair in agriculture located in Springfield." One People-One State Throughout the talk, Hartigan stressed his 1972 campaign theme of "One State-One People," calling for bipartisan cooperation of all Illinoisans in several areas. He spoke briefly on the need for more efficent use of Illinois energy resources, including vast, reserves of coal. He called for the mapping of a state comprehensive energy policy to take some of the economic burden off business. He also said building a new airport .near East St. Louis could positively affect persons in all parts of the state. The 6,000 to 8,000 temporary construction jobs and several thousand other permanent jobs it would create would help 'ease the $1 billion annual tax drain in Southern Illinois, he said. He hinted that if the East St. Louis project goes through, Northwest Illinois might be next in line for a major airport. Meeting Human Needs Hartigan said his effort since election is to make the lieutenant governor's job something more than a ceremonial position. "I've tried to become involved in meeting the human needs of the people," he said. "I think change can come, but it will come only in degrees." There is enough state money to plug the gaps in the social programs if the money is used wisely, he said. These burdens will rightfully flow from the local to the state level, he said, "once we get out of show business and into good government. Reunions BLASING The Biasing reunion will be held at 12:30. p.m. Sunday at Krape Park. Each family attending is asked to bring a meat dish, sweetened lemonade and a dish to share. The 50th annual Rath reunion was held July 6 at Old Mill Park, Savanna. One-hundred-six relatives attended. Officers elected were Marvin Schnitzler, president; Darrell Stoner, vice president, and Kathy Nelson, secretary-treasurer. The oldest member present was Mrs. Fred Jacobs and the youngest was Stephanie Stoner. •L WANT ADS LEGALS Legal Notices NOTICE Sealed bids will be received by the County Board of Stephenson County, Illinois at 10 A.M. (DST) on July 22, 1975 at the office of the Co. Supt. of Highways, South and Walnut Sts., Freeport, 111. for the following: Sec. 75-0006500-SC (DL) 52,000 gals. Emulsified Asphalt; Sec. 75-0006500-SC-939 Tons Bit. Mix Sand Seal Coat. Specifications and proposal forms may be obtained at the above office and all bids are to be accompanied by check in accord with Art. 102.09 of the D.O.T. Specifications. •• The Public Works Committee reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive technicalities. By Order of County Board of Stephenson County, Illinois. 7-10-17 PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF PROPOSED CHANGE IN TELEPHONE RATES FOR SERVICE CONNECTION CHARGES To the Patrons of Continental Telephone Company of Illinois: Continental Telephone Company of Illinois hereby gives notice to the public that it has filed with the Illinois Commerce Commission a proposed change in its rates for service connection charges in all of its exchanges in Illinois and said changes involve an increase in the rates for service connection chaiges. An em- ploye of the Company will assist any person to determine the effect of the proposed increase. A copy of the proposed rates may be inspected by any inter- Legal Notices ested party at the business office of the Company. All parties interested in this matter may obtain information with respect thereto either directly from this Company or by addressing the Secretary ^f the Illinois Commerce Commission, 527 East Capitol, Springfield, Illinois. CONTINENTAL TELEPHONE COMPANY OF ILLINOIS By: D. M. Redmond, Vice President 7-10-17 CLAIM NOTICE NOTICE IS GIVEN that LETTERS OF OFFICE were issued on July 8, 1975 in the estate of MABEL D. BARDELL, deceased, NO. 75-P-119. CLAIMS may be filed within SIX (6) MONTHS from said date. Any Claim not filed within that period is barred as to the estate inventoried within that period. Robert P. Smith, Attorney, 626 22nd Ave., Monroe, Wisconsin. Clara B. Smith, Administrator, 530 E. Iroquois St., Freeport, 111. ETHA CHAMPLIN, Circuit Clerk Pro tern . 7-10-17-24 ANNOUNCEMENTS Deaths Card Of Thanks BARCELONA - I sincerely thank my relatives and friends for the many cards, flowers, gifts, prayers, masses and visits received during my stay at Freeport Memorial Hospital and University Hospital, Madison. I wish to thank the clergy, doctors and nurses for their good care and concern. All was very deeply appreciated, \ MARIE D. BARCELONA OTTO L. SWALE - We wish to thank eyeryone for the many expressions of sympathy during our recent bereavement. The cards, flowers, food & memorial contributions were deeply appreciated. Mr. & Mrs. William B. Swale Mr. & Mrs. Maynard G. Metz ROBERTS - I wish to thank all the personnel at Freeport Memorial for the excellent care and food I received during my confinement; also my friends and relatives for the cards and visits. LAWRENCE ROBERTS Monuments, Cemetery Lots 9 ENGELS MONUMENT WORKS Cor. Demeter Dr. & W. Empire PHONE 232-9119 FLACHTEMEIER Established 1874 807 S. Adams Ave, 232.2312 Personals 10 ACCIDENTS CAN HAPPEN! ARE YOU PREPARED? INSURE WITH US Western States Insurance Co. A Special Shower Gift From HOUSE & GARDEN 700 W. South St. 232-3298 BRIDES ARE BEAUTIFUL When photographed by H. J. WARE 232-5812 FOR THE COLLECTOR:. China horses, dogs, cats, birds Ringers, on the plaza, 233-2012 GREETING CARDS For every occasion, Individually or by the box CHRISTIAN SUPPLY CENTER HAROLD WIRTJES -r Stump removal; also tree & shrub trimming. Free est. 232-4838. HOME-CANNING? We have pressure cookers, regular canners and cookbooks. C. H. Little & Co., 24 E. Stephenson. LOVE IS A Big Banana Split! DAIRY DREEM Pregnant & Distressed? Call 232-4093 ' Sager Tours August 4th, 4 days, Mackinac Island & Soo Locks. Aug. 16, Wisconsin State Fair Labor Day Weekend Tours, include Lake of the Ozarks or Mackinac Island or St. Louis & Six Flags. 232-3128 SELECT YOUR DRAPERIES In your own home. Call 233-3191 for personal service. Weise's. SHRINK ART SUPPLIES Dorothy's Craft Shop DAVIS, ILL. 865-5187 STONEWARE Planters with saucers Garrity Qifts . Lincoln Mall Personals 10 WANTED - Room & board for alert 62-year-old lady with cane. 563-4640 WE HAVE a repair service for most cameras and projectors at EMMERT DRUG CO. WE HAVE a repair service for most cameras and projectors at EMMERT DRUG CO. 11 Announcements SUMMER SOCIAL - Cedarville • United Methodist Church, Sat July 19, 5 to 9 p.m. Serving hot chicken sandwiches, barbecues, hot dogs, pie, cake, i<fe cream, pop, coffee, iced tea. THIRTEENTH ANNUAL HORSE-SHOW Sponsored by American Business Women's Assoc. Proceeds for educational fund. Stephenson County Fairground Saturday, July 19, 1975 7 p.m. Donation $1 per person. Children under 12 free with adults. Food stand on grounds. Garage & Yard Sale 137 GARAGE SALE - July 17, 18 19th, 9-7 p.m., at 658 W. Chestnut. Baked goods; clothing, all sizes; stroller; crib mattress- middle desk & chair; many" misc. items. GARAGE SALE - 1006 S. Locust Colson wheelchair (new); lawn vacuum; clothes; dishes; electrical appliances; 2 large safes- lawn furniture. Starting July 17 to ? 11 A.M. to 7 P.M. GARAGE SALE - 1635 Meadowbrook Lane, Thurs. & Fri., 8:30 - 5. Antiques, primitives, collectibles, 2 Ethan Allen end tables; dolls & doll furniture; toys; pine cupboard; vacuum; VW custom muffler & trailer hitch; back to school clothing; "1C, GE SALE - Thursday - i., 9 a.m. - 6 p.m., at 1519 W. Harrison. Movie camera & light bar; .small dresser; wood spindle bed frame; many toys; misc. household items GARAGE SALE - Today w'W. 8 " 1 " 9 ' 9 P m - at Cor W. btephenson St. Road & Rink Road (6 miles West). New and used items. ,

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