Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 9, 1973 · Page 5
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 5

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 9, 1973
Page 5
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mam In The Armed Forces Galesburg Register-Majj/.^jesbufg;., , Sqfufdq,y/,J[ufie,.? # 1,973L5 Geor go It. Wlckwnre Jr., whose wife, Wanda, Is the dajt#*ef erf Mr. and Mrs. Wallace B., ManimotttJh, has been oottiitilssiofied a second lieutenant Jit the Air Force. He was graduated recently from the SeM. of Military Sciences for Officers at LacWand AFB, Tex. WMcware, who is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George R. Wickware of near Ootanbus, Mo., is being assigned to Randolph AFB, Tex., for training as a helicopter pilot. Airman Donald G. Jewell, SMilOffutt AFB, Neb. of Mr. and Mrs. Archie Jewell, Janesvlile, Wis., was graduated recently at Sheppard AFB, Tex., from a computer operator course conducted by the Air Training Command. Mis wife, Jane, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Shrode, Monmouth Route 2. Jewell is being assigned fo> Moody AFB, Ga. Patrick R. Carlson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Carlson, 521 N. Cherry St., has been promoted .to staff sergeant in the Air Force. He is an illustrator at By VERNON SCOTT HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - Ernie Borgnine said, "I've never played a meaner man in my [life. I even frightened myself sometimes on the set." 'Mean Guy 9 Role in New Movie Unsettles Borgnine Entertainment World Borgnine doesn't frighten easily, but his characterization iOf a railroad cop in "Emperor of the North Pole" psyched him out more than once. 'Every so often I'd come (home and ask my wife, Tov, Am I really a mean, cruel man?' She'd assure me I wasn't, but I worried about it. "I began to wonder if any man should be as evil as my characterization of Shack. But his philosophy was in keeping with his behavior. He was obsessed with the idea that' a railroad cop should never allow a hobo to ride for free on his train. Maniac Bit "When that happened he became a homicidal maniac." In a scene Borgnine attempts to dismember co-star Lee Marvin with an ax, a hammer, a chain and Wooden planks. "I've never seen a rougher, tougher fight on the screen," Ernie said with satisfaction. Borgnine fs perhaps the best living authority on screen viliians. Three of his performances have become classics of movie villiany: Fatso Judson in 'From Here To Eternity," Colcy in "Bad Day at Black Rock" and the Russian officer in "Ice Station Zebra." "For some reason the public remembers bad guys, as well or bettor than they do the heroes," the actor said. "I don't like heavy roles particularly but you can make a lot of money that way. And you can't beat those roles for working off your frustrations. After a day of playing a mean s.o.b. you don't want to fight with anyone at home." Sheds Character Borgnine said he is able to shed his characterization as quickly as his costume when the working day is over." "I can step out of a role instantly," he said. "The most miserable actors I know are the ones who have to live their roles. They should fee able to slip into a scene and out of it without losing their own identity." Borgnine won an Academy Award in 1955 for his performance in the title role of 'Marty." Marty was a mild mannered butcher without a solitary menacing trait. "One thing that helps an actor play a heavy is a very short haircut, especially around the ears. It doesn't hurt to be a big guy either, although little guys like Bogart, Cagney and Edward G. Robinson did all right. Keep Smiling "I also comb my heavy eyebrows the wrong way and assume a belligerent attitude. But the most important thing of all is to smile. "When the audience realizes the character truly enjoys being mean, then they got to be scared to death." Horoscope By FRANCES DRAKE Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find whaiti your outlook is, according to the stars. FOR MONDAY, JUNE 11, 1973 March 21 to April 20 (Aries) —There's an advantage in every disadvantage. You will be the determining factor—and a substantial winner, or needless loser. Keep your wits about you. April 21 to May 21 (Taurus) —Generally auspicious, but your day won't run on its own steam. You will! be the pilot, and probably the pivot for those with whom you come in contact. May 22 to June 21 (Gemini)— Handle routine before attempting the new or extracurricular, Gains indicated in advertising, promotion, written matters and educational pursuits. June 22 to July 23 (Cancer)— Don't overplay your hand, but stay in there pitching with the best of them. The right balance and careful decisions can mean top results soon. July 24 to Aug. 23 (Leo)—Do not become involved in matters which do not really concern you, but DO take an interest in new trends within your own field. Aug. 24 to Sept. 23 (Virgo) Mixed influences. •< Special care needed in experimentation, has tily contrived messages and writings; also transportation Sept. 24 to Oct. 23 (Libra)— You may run into snags or obstacles but you can handle them well. Pep up an old idea, keep your vision broad. Think over past experiences and profit by them. Oct. 24 to Nov. 22 (Scorpio) —Avoid a present tendency toward procrastination, and do not overcrowd your schedule. Be realistic in demands and do not expect the unreasonable. Nov. 23 to Dec. 21 (Sagittarius)—Planets indicate some com plications not easily unravelled, Yet, by diligent process, you will be able to rack up more than just fair results. Dec. 22 to Jan. 20 (Capricorn) —Do not become discouraged if a pet project hasn't quite worked out — especially if you KNOW .it was worth the effort. Give it another, chance. Jan. 21 to Feb. 19 (Aquarius) -Not much planetary help here but you can, nevertheless, keep this day out of the mediocre class if you stress your innate enithusiasm and s t i c k4o-itiive- ness. Feb. 20 to March 20 (Pisces) —Look to revitalized ambition and .lofty inspiration to help you put over most ideas anid plans. A good day, under Neptune's generous influence. YOU BORN TODAY are endowed with a 'brilliant mind a dynamic personality and i wealth of talents which fit you for outstanding success in almost any field of your choosing. Galva MRS. SUSAN HEPNER CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 24 NE Third Ave. Phone 932-2725 Bushnell Man Will Receive Top FFA Rank Registration Due For Camp Fire's Camp Sessions GALVA — (Monday is <Jhe Hast day to iregiisiter lor Camp Fire Girls camping sessions Klhis suimmer alt (Lake Calhoun. Regisitinaltibn forms must be suibmiltlted to Mrs. Roger W. Anderson, 514 SW IFTouirltlh Ave. Oampiing periods are eighth grade June 25-29, fiffli grade July 2-6, second 'grade July 940, ibhiiird grade July 11-13, fowntlh glriade July 16-20, and s'ixth and seventh grades July 23-27. ' A damper must have a health cemtfficaite signed by her doctor molt more Milan one week before the clamping ses- sliran. Cembiffciates will be collected by Itlhe driver as each group leaves tor camp. TranisipoirltibaJtiion will be pro- vMed, wBrtfti ciars leaving from near Galva's City Admnisfcra- Itiion Building toe iKrst morning olf each session. Campers wll return to (Salvia alt 6:30 p.m. on toe final day of the session. Linda Morrison will be head counselor. SUNDAY SPECIAL BAKED HAM Sweet Potatoes or Scalloped Tossed Salad, Bread and Butter Also Regular Menu Rib-Eye - T-Bone - Catfish - Shrimp KITCHEN OP£N 12 O'CLOCK $ 1.75 KNOTTY PINE TAP WATAGA, ILL. — 375-9918 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Corner of Cherry and Tompkins (AN AMERICAN BAPTIST CHURCH) 8 A.M. Worship 10 A.M. 'GIVE WHAT YOU HAVE" "LIFE IN A NEW WAY" Church School 9 A.M. CRESTON S. KUNGMAN—MINISTER OP MUSIC CARLTON G. CHRISTENSON—JAMES E. MILLER . MINISTERS "THE BAPTIST HOUR" RADIO WAIK 11 A.M. Coca Cola 'Collectors Glass Purchase a 16 ox. Glass of "Coca Cola" and Keep the Coke Glass OFFER GOOD WWII THEY LAST HAMBURGER Offer Good Thru Sun., June 10 BURGER CHAMP 2100 E. MAIN ST. PH. 343-1009 BUSHNELL - A Bushnell man has been selected to receive the Future Farmers of America's highest rank — American Farmer. He is Steven Kent Pigg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lyndall Pigg of near Bushnell. Richard Jenkins, Bushnell- Prairie City FFA Chapter adviser, said Pigg is one of 18 persons from Illinois who will receive the degree at the national organization's convention next October at Kansas City, Mo. ONLY ONE person in each 1,000 who belong to FFA may receive the award; the Illinois FFA Assn. has more than 17,000 members. Pigg is a student at the University of Illinois, where he is majoring in agriculture science. He is a member of Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity, where he has been scholarship chairman and vice president of his pledge class. He is engaged to Linda Thoenes of Bloomington. At Bushncil-Prairie City High School, Pigg served as FFA chapter president, sentinel and reporter. He was FFA Section 11 secretary, was active in public speaking competition, and was named winner of the DeKalb AgricuV tural Assn. award when he was a senior. He received his State Farmer Degree in June 1970. HIS FARMING program includes beef cattle, corn, soybeans and hay. Pigg plans to start farming in the Bushnell area with his father after he receives his degree in December. Pigg will be the fifth member of the Bushncil-Prairie City FFA Chapter to receive the American Farmer Degree. Others were Kenneth McMillan in 1962, Marvin "Bud" Hobbs in 1965, Edward McMillan in 1966 and David Serven in 1971. Pigg also will be recognized- June 14 during the State FFA Convention at Champaign. BUSHNELL MRS. JAY CLEMENS CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 560 W. Hurst St. Phone 772-2240 More than 80 persons attended the 50th-year reunion of the Bushnell High School Class of 1923 at the Macomb Holiday Inn last Saturday evening. The classes of 1922 and 1924 and their teachers and classmates of the same years, were invited to join in the celebration. Serving on the planning committee were Mr. and Mrs. Neil Hummel, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Foster, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Cowperthwaite and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kikendall. Mr. and Mrs. Rollin Douglas were in charge of registration and name badges. In charge of the guest book were Mrs. Raymond Ferguson and Mrs. Hugh Crawford. Mr. and Mrs. Cowperthwaite hosted an open house on Sunday for the group and others. Present for the reunion were: Mr. and Mrs. Louis L. Sllberer, Galesburg; Mrs. Fannie (Swartzbaugh) Martin, Bath; Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence (Frankle Swartzbaugh) Knuppel, Easton; Mr. and Mrs. Clayton, Hobbs, Walnut Grove; Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Men- niear (Mabel Wells) El Paso, Texas; Mr. and Mrs. Estel (Opal Glynn) Neal, Rock Island; Mr. and Mrs. Stanton (Fern Russler) Tainter, San Luis Obispo, Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. Kennexh Lewis, Downers Grove; Ed Runyon, Jefferson, Iowa; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Smith, Fon Du Lac, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Glynn, Congressman Suspects Phone Tap Lynn-wood, Wash.; Mr. and Mrs. Dan (Ethel Baughman) Arter, Alameda. Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Cobb, Willets, Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence BaUjfhman, Cincinnati, Ohio; Mr. and Mrs. George Dertlnger, De Kalbj Lois Walters, Canton; Mrs. Edna Havens Likely, Cameron; Mr. and Mrs. Grant Dawson, Akron, Ohio. Mrs. Juanita Bagley Collinson, Moline; Mrs. Edith Garretsont Reiner, Montrose, Iowa: Mrs. Callie Clark Jennings. Macomb; Mrs. Mildred Cadwalader Baruch, Washington, D.C.; Mrs. Dana Rider Walker, Des Moines, Iowa; Mr. and Mrs. William Wallick (Dorothy Orr), Plymouth; Mr. and Mrs. Lee Arthur, Sun City Center, Fla.; Dr. and Mrs. Verne Walters, Canton; Mr. and Mrs. Ray (Hazel Leister) Weisher, Cuba, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Robert; (Bernlce Norcross) Robinson, Aurora; Mrs. Dorothy LeMaster Carter, Tulsa,. Okla.; Mrs. Margaret Hunt Scotti, Peoria; Mrs. victoria Ball Cole, Sumner Cole, both of Grand Rapids, Mich.; Cael Everltt VanderHamm, Houston, Texas; Miss Helen Everltt, Pekin; Mrs. Leslie Monroe, Princeton; Mr. and Mrs. Howard (Pearl Jackson) Foster, Macomb; Mrs. Agnes Krauser, Peoria; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bonnett, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Walters, all ot Prairie City. Also, from Bushnell, Mr. and Mrs. Cowperthwaite, Mrs. Dorothy Newby, Mrs. J. C. Severns, Miss Mae Ellison, Mrs. Marguerite St. Clair, Mr. and Mrs. Rollin (Thurza Keith) Douglas, Mrs. Grace Stoddard Moore, Mrs. Daisy Haley Ferguson, Harold Stoddard, Mr. and Mrs. Henry (Continued on Page 11) SPRINGFIELD (UPI) — Rep. however, he knew of no reason John Anderson, R-Ill., says he why any government agency or believes his telephone was tapped during 1969. Anderson told a news confer ence Friday he will not make a direct accusation but, "I very frankly had reason back in 1969 to wonder afeout the presence of telephone taps" at his Maryland home. He said, private individual would want to listen to his conversations. 'I don't want to make this a cause celebre, but I am not willing to rule out the. possibility in view of the apparent frequency with which this sort of thing has been occurring," Anderson said during a discus- Mrs. Bonbon King discussed her trip to Russia Hast year 17 • „ /^,_?« o, I •« Tl* I on <an Illinois Agricultural ^ IrTllb tftfl t OUuJYllt 13MIS Assn. tour when members of itlhe Book CM) of *he Women's 'Cduib of (Salvia heUd a lumch- tmeetiinig Wednesday alt SPRINGFIELD (UPI) —Nine Illinois roadsbuilding firms fined earlie rthis year for bid rigging have been disqualified from bid- Miidtaid Coonltiry Club. Deco- ding on federally funded proj- inalti'ons Mowed a Russian ec ^ s the ne xt six months. eon ' nvciH/f. Mrs. Donald Anderson and Mrs. Homer Pryor were co- ho'sitesses 'loir the day. Mrs. Joisephinie Ouart will be 'Book Club chairman for the coming year. Neighbors Catch Who ~ Boy s LONDON (UPI) - Neighbors Patricia Biggins and Jeanette Wheatley were sunbathing on the lawn outside their apartment building when they glanced up and saw a small boy hanging out of a window 50 feet above them. They grabbed the blanket they were sitting on and held it out just in time to catch 4-year- old Omo Osmond as he slipped from the window. "Omo was unhurt, and too surprised Wheatley. to cry," said Mrs. The prohibition was announced Friday at a state Department of Transportation (DOT) ibid letting. It came only two days after the state announced it will take similar action against the finms. The federal government said that "in the event bids are submitted by the ineligible firms for federally aided projects, they should not be read." The DOT said any further bids by the companies on federally funded roads will be returned by registered mail. The nine finms pleaded no contest earlier this year in U.S. District Court in Danville to charges of bid rigging and collusive bidding on the Interstate 74 project. They are J.L. Simmons Co. Inc. of Chicago; Shappert Engineering of Belvidere; Champaign Asphalt Co. of Champaign; A. J. Walker Construe- R " " "KIDDIE DAY I II I II amp MHii "n I at Wo's tion Co. of Mattoon; O'Neil Construction Co. of Danville; Culverson Construction of Pana; Neil Lenz Construction of Elwin; Laneil Construction Co. of Danville; and Schumacher Bridge Co. of Urbana. sion of the Watergate investigation. Anderson said his suspicions stemmed from the frequent presence of several workmen on a telephone pole hear his home. He said his wife, after observing the men "maybe half a dozen times in a few months", walked up to them "and asked them why they were there and they went away and didn't come back." Anderson was elected in January, 1969, to head the House Republican Conference. He also told the news conference he has not yet decided whether to run for the U.S. Senate next year against Sen. Adlai E. Stevenson III, D-Ill. Later Friday, Anderson re­ peated the account of his wire tap suspicions before another news conference in his home town of Rockford. Anderson also told the Rock ford conference he believed the Nixon administration would an nounce a new selective wage- price freeze early next week "Pressures are mounting for mandatory, controlled pro gram," he said. Anderson said he expected the controls would "tend to be more selective rather than across-the-board, because there are some areas more out of line than others." STARTS SUNDAY The French Connection GENE HACKMAN ROY SCHEIDER One Show Each Night at 7:30 ADULTS ONLY - $1.00 ENDS TONITE Fist Full Of Dollars CHILDREN 60c—ADULTS $1.00 NO A NO XV I L L E NORTHLAND ADVENTURE A GREAT CRUISE TOUR INTO CANADA'S WILDERNESS Join one of these 9 day cruise-tours from GALESBURG Departures: Jul/ 14, Aug. 11, Sept. 8 Travel via Continental Trailways Tours SILVER EAGLE coach to Winnipeg, Kenora, Duluth. Cruise*5 days on Lake Winnipeg in luxury and comfort aboard MS LORD SELKIRK. Tour includes motorcoach, hotels, boat fare, meals on boat. fares per person $315 to $415.00 for complete details CONTINENTAL TRAILWAYS 190 South Kellogg Galesburg, 111. 342-6715 ALL KIDS EAT FOR ONLY 25 When Ordering From Kiddie Menu and Accompa/nied By An Adult SUNDAYS ONLY Don't Forget to Register for Angelo's Birthday Club. ANGELO'S ITALIAN RESTAURANT I I I I I I I I I I I i 1824 N. Henderson St. Ph. 343-0213 11 AM - 1 AM j NOW SHOWING! 7:00 & 9:15 "Might just turn out to emulate the runaway success of 'BILLY JACK'. Slambang impact. Deeply involving.' .—Kevin Thomas. Los Angeles Timet Buford 'The Bull" made them pay for every sin! > "Walking Tall" A BCP Pioducilon « HIMIVI CM »'I«01H»"V C'B In Cgiof .i CINEMA I & II NEXT TO ARLANS - N. HENDERSON ST. GALESBURG ^SMB> HOW SHOWING! 7 is KfflWTE/KUrW-FUl The new screen excitement that give* you the biggest kick of your life! Bruce Ue • vtry limb of hi* body it a Urhgl wtopon in Fists of Fury Color*A National General Pictures Release @ [R PLUS! JOHN WAYNE in BIG JAKE 9:00 Now Showing! OPEN At 2:45 SAT. and SUN. "CARNAL" At 3 - 6:30 P.M. "GRADUATE" At 4:45-8:20 ACADEMY AWARD WINNER •EST OWECTCM-MWC NICHOLS JOSEPH E.LEVINE-. MIKE NICHOLS LAWRENCE TUBMAN THEGRADUATE TECHNICOLOR' PANAVISIOM An AVCO EMBASSY Joseph E Levme presents a Mike Nichols. Film Carnal Knowledge An Avco Embassy Picture , [K]<32& STARTING THURSJ Clint Eastwood's Biggest Western Yet, 'High Plains Drifter" W E * Now Showing! OPEN At 6:45 SHOWS 7-9 P.M. • • SUNDAY 3:15-5:10-7:05 and 9 P.M. HITLER- THE LAST TEN DAYS A WOLFOANaHElNHAfiDT PRODUCTION A JOHN KEYMAN PRESENTATION , 1 '"j A OPEN At 8 P.M. Shows at Dusk Now Showing! FAMILY FUN. Don't Miss It U R G drive iry umuWBBT WAlTDiSHIYrittMWCiicitr Plu* the Story of Two ftlJIIlfll Eflil Youn 9 Runaway* Lost NfU^LEUIl in the Wildurnesi. AN INCR6DIBLI JOURNEY

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