Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on April 20, 1973 · Page 22
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 22

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, April 20, 1973
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Page 22
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,2Q Gcltibuffl RitfllW^MQil GQlitbuffl^ Mo Easter Talks .J!».JI At Wounded Knee at* ,,_^!NE RIDOt, «.D. (UPl) Another weetend of ifmed fa^rontation appears to face the government at Wounded ^ee. where a tense cease-fire re];nained in effect since Tuei* day when federal officers and occupiers of the village et> changed gunfire. iSederal negotiator Stanley J^tinger lald Thursday no jHoUatlone irere in sight wbre the coming Easter mkend. *^e slid the Indians apparent. 4y < want to wait until Sioux Micine man Leonard Crow ir, 3-r meditating In Rosebud, He taid he had reports of at least five homes burned to the ground Since Sunday. Potting^ met Thursday with American Indian Movement (AIM) leaders Stanley Holder and Carter Camp "to firm up the cease-fire" Negotiations have been at a standstill since April 12. Two days later, the Indians told Pottinger the plan was unacceptable and they wanted to wait until Crow Dog and the AIM leader Russell Means returned to Wounded Knee before renewing discussions ?$P., retuma to reopen talks. { In another development SZotUngar also told newsman Thursday, the 22 persons picked Karsday he sensed a growing up by federal officers Wednea- SBing of Impatience from day near a roadblock on the ^BDana who once lived in north side of Wounded Knee, ^||anded Knee or nearby the He said "an angry group" of Indians warned him Wednesday they would "take action on impr own" unless the govern- jnmt took steps soon to end the ^^med occupation. '^iThey said they had lost their M(tiMa, their homes had been :1)i||rned and their possessions jlrten," Pottinger said. were charged by the Pine Ridge Tribal Police with unlawful assembly. They were released on $75 bond pending arraijpunent. The i23 were arrested after a group of 14 Indians, mostly women, ran past a government roadblock and down a road to Wounded Knee. They had ignored orders from a U.S. marshal to halt. Come feel the hills and valleys of your •MrelMMiKlalt Come raat your feet in the hollows and the riaes. Experience "the coolness of polished beechwood against the ^warmth of bare skin. Feel the little mound we call the Ktoe*grip, that helps you turn mere steps into a beau- ^J!^iful toning and awakenino for your legs. 8choll, original Exardsa Sandals. Batter than barafooL ^^i§tornl99(lh—l. $12.95. 1M I. MAIN — Downtown Oalttburg lAZT^BDKES Ma UJ. MT. Off. t G«N*M.IUM W OU, Roger$ Shoes 230 E. MAIN ST. Seii. Thomas Eagleton Nguyen Van Thieu Eagleton Blames Weather, Gov. Wallace is AKRON, Ohio (UPI) Weather conditions "in the nation's breadbasket" forced food prices to shoot up, Sen. Thomas Eagleton, D-Mo., said Thursday. About People "The price of beef and other commodities should begin to dr<H;> when the weather gets better," the former vice presi- GHS Honor Students Are Announced Honor roll students for the third quarter have been announced at Galesburg High School. Students include : S«|ilort ' Mark Abrahamion. T«re8B Adams, Dale Anderion. 'ieiesa BecK, Uiane Uevaru.rainela Uioom, John Brown, Mark Brown, Jane Burke, Stephanie Carley, Der.ek Carlson, Jean CarJaon. Kuy Carr, Kathy Casieel, Catherine Cecil. Joanne Colburn, Oebra Cree, Chrlsllne Curtis, Sandy Uodson, Gary England, i'atrlcia tarreU, Kay I'lneran, Forrest i'ranckey, Marc t'ranson, Debra Friend. Lynn Gaisford, Valerie Cinther, Patrick Glas, Rosemary Godsil. LiOia GransKog, Albert Green*. Bob H«eker. Cecelia Hagerty, David Halpern, Mary Hambich, Dean Hawttiornev Cheryl Henry. Delut UUl. R6byn Hoopee,, Ken HOQMH . Stephanie Jiekton. Chrla Johnson. Ralph Johnson, Rod Johnson, Terry Johnson. Deborah Kenan, Patricia KU- patrick, Paul Knuie, Oenise Lakis Danny Lannholm, Rick Lavender, Mary Lteson, Oebvrah Lindbeelc, Richard Lotx, Tim J. Luetger, KaUty Lundbolm, Betty Mahne dential candidate told students at Akron University. BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UPI) — Gov. George Wallace became a grandfather for the second time lliursday when his oldest daughter, Bobbl Jo, gave birth to a boy. The baby weighed 6 pounds, 4 ounces and was named Jason Thomas Parsons. "I am very elated and I am especially happy to hear both mother and baby are doing fine," said Wallace from his office in Montgomery. TULSA, Okla. (UPI) - At times, the Christian Crusade of evangelist Billy James Hargis has expressed preference for a political candidate, his attor* neys said. But the Crusade, they said, never has endorsed one. The statement came Thurs* day in a petition filed with the Supreme Court asking it to review an appeals court decl sion that lifted the group's tax- exempt status. That decision, the petition said, "casts a great fear upon every church whose pastor conceives his sacred mission to encompass teaching the relevance and validity of the truths of the gospel in relation to contemporary society." Champion Gowchip Toss: Texas or Oklahoma Wm? B&AVfiR, Okla. (UPI) Oklihomini sty tniir own Harold Smith of fergan holds the world's cowchip tossing record with a throw of 161.1 feet. But Teians claim it is held by Carl Engel of Odessa, Tex., who tossed a piece of dried cow manure 219 feet. Report rmn America SAIGON (UPI) - President Nguyen Van Thieu will visit six countries this summer, a government source said Thursday. The countries are Australia; New Zealand; Thailand; the Philippines: Malaysia, and Singapore. No specific dates have 6(Mh set. smith. Karen Martin, Cynthia Mc- McKie._, Jayne Farland, . Roselyn MiUer. Nancy MiUer. Kim Munson, JantM NMI, Nanqy O'Brien, Stuart ^Mti Peanon, JuMt Pwttnon. Ra. Icne Petrte, Jeanne FlllsDury, ChMie PowaU. Tom Pschetdt, Denbie Rakers, Mik« Reese, Unds Reynolds, Barbara Robertson, , PatU ~ Lorl Rose, Merlle* Ross, San Tim SheUey, Ernie Slmkins, Smitti. Cayle Smith, Jack R. SmiUi, Joe Smith, Tare Smith. Debbie Spiker. Debbie Steck, Vlckey Stephenson, Robin Stout, Debra Tate, Alice Terpenlng, Martha Tol- 1 ley. Joseph Tonkin, Dennis Vollmer, Melissa Walker, Gary Ward, ' Patricia Webber. Julie Webster, Denise Weigand, Nancy White, Bonnie WUUams, Doug Williams, Janis Wilson. Michael Wilson, Vickl Wilson, Jacalynn Wright, Jeff Youri- son. Jttatofs — Patricia Archibald, LaDonna Bantz, Stephanie Bishop, KaUUeen Blake. Robert Butts. Gor. don Carlson, Connie Chadwick, Susan Coleman, Jerom* Stephen Cooteo. Joiu Crattar, Paul Cree, Anne Davis, Dawn Davis, Bill Dc- Graff. Dsn Douglas. Donna DraUc, Miehaal Fals. Jim Foley. Joyce Fritz, Jeleno GISM, Susan Heaton, June Haek. Bavarly Holmes. Tonl Morton, Susan Hughey, Bob Hutchi Kon, Ronnie Johnson. Diana Ko horit. Tanna Lehnlng. Debra LouUian, Jan Lundeen, Kathryn &tahaifey, Lorri Majctna, Patricia Mast, Kim MuUenU, Cynthia Noe, Kay Petrie, Christine Pogue, Bill Price, Eddy PKheidt, PoUy Purcell, Roger Reem. Debbie Rigney. Vickie Roe, Vickl Rose, Ruth bnow, Judy Snyder, Pamela Southwick, Donna St. George. Linda Steele. Dave Sutor, Julie Ubben, Mindy Walberg, Richard Walker. Linda Wier, Do chacl Zost. The Isnue will be decided Saturday In this Oklahoma Panhandle town when Engel and Smith join other regional winners from Arkansas, In* diana, Iowa and Tennessee in a world toss-off. "This is the world contest- just like the Olympics," said Willis Landsen, publisher of the Beaver Herald Democrat. "The world record must be established here." Event Began In Oklahoma The event, according to legend, began in Oklahoma 's piiMieer days when small Iwys would toss cowchips into a wagon for later use as fuel. It has since become the biggest event of the year in Beaver. Gov. David Hall, who ha^ competed in the past two contests, will toss the first chip. Landsen said because of recent heavy rains, the committee that selected this year 's contest chips had to dry them indoors with fans and heat lamps. In Texas, Engel said he did Bike^ Cycle Deaths Rise SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UPI) -Auto fatalities declined slightly in California in recent years, but there was a sharp Increase in fatal accidents involving bicycle and motorcycle riders. Highway Patrol Conunission- er Walter Pudinski reported Thursday that there were 4,426 traffic victims in California last year, one less than in 1969. But the number of motorcycle riders killed increased from 394 to 596 during the four-year period, and ,bicycle fatalities jumped from 66 to 129. not truit Oklahoma eoivehips. "t pick out the best type of chip. I'm faking a few Texas chips with me just in case," he said. Landsen scoffed at the reputed 219-foot tdss credited to Engel. "They were throwing downhill," he said. "They stood up on the rim of a meteor crater and threw it." The Main Thing "Well, I'll say this," Engel said. "It went that far. I don't know if I can throw It that far again. The chips don't always stay together—that's the main thing." Engel has been out In the pasture getting in ehape all week because he feels it is his duty to the state of Texas. "Well, yes, t feel like I've got a little pressure going up there. t*m supposed to represent the state of Texas, noW) and that's why I've been out,praetjeing." Besides regional cowchip toeing winneirs, Landien said many dignitaries will attend Saturday's contest besides the governor But he said politicians who enter must compete in a special category with each other "because they have more experience in this sort of thing, of course." ers Belfast Women BELFAST (UPi) - Paratroopers battled women early today in a Roman Catholic area of Belfast after a 13-year-old boy was slain in crossfire between troops and gunmen. Women surrounded the paratroops after word of the death of Anthony McDowell spread through the neighborhood. They pushed, cursed and spat at troops, who struck back with rifle butts. Some of the troops suffered I slight injuries, a spokesman said. There was no report of injuries among the women. The McDowell youth was shot when a car in which he was riding drove into the middle of a gunfight between gunmen and troops. His death raised the toll in nearly four years of violence among Protestants, Catholics and security forces to 777. Before the gunbattle, an army spokesman said, Irish Republican Army extremists ambushed an army patrol in another Catholic neighborhood. One casualty in that gunfight was a pregnant woman, Mrs. Bridget McCann, 28, hit in the stomach by michine-gun fire. She y/as rushed to hospital for an emergency .operation that a hospital spokesman said saved her child. The spokesman, also said more than ISO bullets were fired at troops in other shooting incidents throughout the city, most of them in Catholic areas. Army sources said they anticipated increased activity by the IRA to mark the anniversary of its 1916 Easter uprising agahist the British in Dublin. InLondonderry, rioting youths threw up barricades and battled with troops after 10 men were arrested. It was the first time the barriers went up since the army operation smashed through Catholic barricades last August. Three Soviet-jmade rockets were fired at a police station 35 miles northwest of Belfast. One rocket lodged unexploded in the building's wall, but there were no casualties. The second exploded when it hit an anti- rocket net and the third demolished a car. Police said 12 gasoline bombs were thrown at an army post in a Catholic area, but police said there were no casualties. - \ **\ adora yQU, Susan. I worship tht vary atuff you braatha!" ' ' aRNIYAL by Dick Turner 3ouglas Wilson, Mi- sophomores — Karen D. Adolphson, Kathy L. Allen, Julie Ann Alters. EUen J. Bartlett, Susan D. Bean, Nancy Jo Bivens, Tonl Jeanette Contro, Krlse Peter Davis, Linda K. Dickeson. Marie J. Erlck. son, Cathy M. Evans, Patty L. Evans. Gayle Gerstenbergcr. Yvonne B. Grossl, James M. Hagge, Michael Haptonstahl. Linda L. Harris, Robert T. Hemming, Bobby Jo Henry. Sherrie Hertenstein. Dana Jolene Humes. Chuck J. Jones, David Joel Kamerer, Mark E. Kennedy, Patricia Ann Knapp, Debbie Jayne Mackie, Cynthia A. Maddrell. Melody L. MassingiU, David Thomas Maxwell, Mary E. McKil- Up, Patrick D. Milligan, Dolores L. Mueller, Rosemarie Ann Nache, Lisa Anne Pearson. Mark M. Petersen, Thomas P. Redington, John C. Reichel, John Bernard Rice, Rebecca R. Sandborg, Sara L. Sargeant, Nancy Rae Sedlocek, James A. Sotrop. Amy Christine Suman. Jeff Ben Swanson, Susan Marie Torrence. Jane Ann Waters,! Richard W. Welch. Thomas Ci Wetherbee. Lynn A. White. Mark, Alan Wiechert, Mike D. WiUcutts,, Nancy Kay Williamson. Mark E.I WitUo, Lis* Mgry Ysremko. "Yas, I'm taking a course in musio appreciation ... why?" SPORT CENTER 1700 GRAND AVE., GALESBURG ANNOUNCING SATURDAY, APRIL 21s» From NOON to 5:30 At DOM'S And From 7:00 P.M. at The ELKS CLUB Prairit an^ Farris In Gqleiburg The Areo's First Fishing Ch'nic of The Year Conducted By THE LINDY TACKLE CO, l^r DON'T MISS IT — Lots of Voluoble Tipi ond Ideos For The Fifhermon In Honor of The Occasion DOM'S SPORT CENTER Lowers The Boom on Prices. LINDY SWIPE TAIL WORMS 5 Pock Jii%^ R«0. 95« - NOW O7C LINDY PEE WEE LINDY SPINNING LURES Any Six* Si 00 Rtg. $1.49 NOW ^| 79c LINDY RIGS >Wall«y« -Bais •Nerthtrn QA^ -Blutgiil -Crappi* -—NOW QwC Rt9. $1.19 NOW LINDY DINGOS R«0. 79e NOW 59c * UNCLE JOSH PORK RIND R«g. Mc —-NOW 69c FAMOUS PFLUEGER SUPREME REEL R«9. $29.9* NOW PFLUEGER SUPREME WORM #PWR For Worm Fishing tVWS $1^95 R«g. $19.95 NOW *|/ ir NEW For 1973 PENN LEVELMATIC BASS CASTING REEL #910 Reg. $27.95 $^i|95 #940 R«g. $29.95 -NOW AH I * EAGLE CLAW ROD Rtg. $17.95 - NOW M30 PFLUEGER ELECTRIC TROLLING MOTOR Rtg. $69.95 NOW Mony Door Priies for Both Those Who Come To The Store ond Those Who Come To The Elks Club I

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