Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 28, 1973 · Page 34
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 34

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Thursday, June 28, 1973
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i r Giants * r : Skies were clear Wednesday night to? foe Galesbufig Pioneers, but the Peoria Pacers brought along their own storm •»*Things were 6 n if 1 Hie last rather three calm in- P nirigs of the game when the Pacers soared 10 of their rons in la 12-7 drubbing erf the Plotters In a Central Iltoois OA-\ legiate League game at H. T. Ouster Piark, yThc loss kept the Pioneers tfrom picking up a half game on/,,firstiplace Macomb, which was, idle last night. It put them a game and a haft back, tied with Peoria for second place. * G'ailesfbitfg will take its 8-6 record to Springifiield tonight and travel to Peoria for a Fri* lay : night game with the Pa- ir We didn't play very well, but, they deserved to win," said. "They hit the bail real good." a run in the bottom of tite third. M-ikc Mdmefldtagar, Eastern Illinois, led itha inning with a triple down the right field line and, -after John Hoscheidt struck out, Bob S^czecinski, University of Arizona, singled home the run. The lead lasted until the fifth When Bob Tulk, California University, homored with pitcher Gary Anderson, who had singled, on base. Wildness helped contribute to the Pioneer 3-run rally in the fifth. The home team combined a pair of hits with -three bases on balls and a sacrifice fly. Big blow of -the inning was a double by Gary Bradley, first baseman from Drake University. In (the seventh Inning the Pacers tied it up with a pair of runs when they combined three base hits with a walk. the eighth inning when two hits a walk and two ewots produced three runs, the steam lall but L wrapped it up tin <the top of the ninth when they soared five runs and took a 12-4 lead. There were ifour hits in the inning including a double by Tulk. The Pioneers made a last ditch ran iait the Peodans, scoring fbhree iruns afflter two were out in the mimtih inning. Hwv- Peoria nb v hi Texias-JEl P\&m t and Bradley each had a pair of hte. Wednesday night was a night daiMfatiftf af Wg winnliig mf&m in little ab t h League action at 0. N. Custer 4 i I Park as the Giants dumped i ? a ^e Pirates 14-3 and the White 4 I 2 Sox shut out the Athletics 8-0. 3 11 2 Winning pitcher Tom South Hulk WilcoxCn Rimfl Roid Morrison Stouffer Gibson Trizenbefg 5 2 1 Anderaon 2 11 Morris Coe Strand Hebel 4 4 SiHel'dinger 3 2 Hoachmdt 5 2 1 fi I 2 5 0 2 4 1 1 a o i 4 1 1 0 0 0 10 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 Tdtflt 40 12 13 Sicz'lnskl Bellman Miller PurCGll Bradley WM «iu y i o o well and Jim Fisher both horn ttess Koeneke Steen Duszak Brlskey Total o S "fi ered for the Giants in the ioo first game. Southwell and Fish- 11 g er as well as Rick Johnson and Scott Shaver had two base hits 34 710i apiece in the winning effort. - Galesburg took the lead with Peoria moved out in front in ever, rdieveir Dan Hebel put out *he fire before it gut serious. Szczedmki led the Giatesbuirg tatto'ck with tthnee singles in four offidiail ait bats and^^wtaJked OBice. ShMtatop- Miarjc Miller, Midwest League By United Press International Appleton 5 Quad Cities 4 Decatur 7 Quincy 6 Wis. Rapids 6 Waterloo 3. (12 innings) Danville 8 Burlington 3 Score by innings: ^%W"::--::r 0 o 0 o°i °o 23 °o « No player got more than one bur* it. tiBi-Tuik 3, wiicoxen 2, hurler R. D, Norgren*s single Htma 2, Roid 2, Gibson 1, Trlzen- uu Wfl « n Unmp win borg, Szczeeinski, Bellman, Miller, m was a TOm€ P n « ce1 i n radle £i, N * M ' « it Eric Benge pitched a 2*11 2B—Tulk, Wilcoxen, Purcell, t ± \ *iL y *r7 a « m Bradley. as -Heimerdinger, HR- shutout in the nightcapi and Tulk. SB—Tulk. SH~-Stouffer, SF— J AOAI* WAQ Tdim ftfttt ferncre ajen Miller. DP—Peoria 1. Galesburg 1. ! 0 *er wasiam nanu cenge anso ID H ftfbbtoied the Sox' cmendve deipart- Morri? on "2 20003 mcnt wlth ,two W* 8 ln four times Strand "(WY -0J"~- 2% 3 3 3 3 4 at bat. Hebel 0 0 0 1 1 „ . In tonight's games, the Indi- Koeneke . m 7 4 4 fi 7 ::- % Mill am- meetthe Red Sox, and the ( Aa7 sS o t „ r ? nd PBSloH^„ McCarthy Braves take on Cwdtaals; U—Tompkins. Sturgeon. T-3;08. A— 312, Setting Secretariat Ew* MoUne Readies for Arlinston Run > r Race Results FIRST RACE: (5% Furlongs)— 3.00 2.40 CHICAGO •t'sriat, Vthht might be the (UPI) "name** the greatest J]\aroughbred speed show in Chieaigo Juistory, was to arrive Sotfay for Saturday*s $125,000 Vafic at Arlington Park. The Chesitnut 3-year-old first ,wirtner of the Triple Crown in 25 years, will be kept in seclusion until Friday morning when he.-will gallop on the track. . -^Secretariat, who set the track :$83>rds for the Kentucky Derby Secre- and the Belmont Stakes, worked horse in [six furlongs at Belmont Wednesday. He was timed at :23 for the quarter, : 46 for the half, :58 1-5 for five furlongs and eased up' in 1:12 for three quarters of a mile. He could better the Arlington Track -record of 1:46 4-5 for the 1% mile set by Damascus Aug. 5, 1967. Arlington iPark officials reported there were waiting lines Wednesday to buy seats for Goga Date (S. Vail) 3.0i Beacon Beauty (C. iT. Gilbert) 11.20 4.00 Good Drive (R. Youngren) 2.60 Time: 1:00.4 SECOND RACE: (4 Furlongs)— •b r h Bars tow 2 10 Johnson 4 2 2 Sc. Shaver 4 2 2 Southwell 6 2 2 J. Fisher 5 3 2 T. Blu'ine 4 1 0 Weinberg 3 2 1 Andrews 2 10 M. Blu'ine 0 0 0 D. Blu'ine ooo Walker 2 0 0 St. Shaver 10 0 R. Fisher 10 0 Makeever Nemeth Nordgren Watson Radak'ich .1 o o Plvfatei ab r h 3 1 0 2 1 1 2 1 1 10 0 Bitcon Anderson Strom son Sramek Hendricks 10 0 Cheesman 10 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 1 2 0 0 Total 21 3 3 Total 3314 0 Score by innings: Giants _ ..-..322 250—14 Pirates 100 002—3 While Sox Athletics ab r h S. McBride 2 0 0 S. Schwab 3 0 0 Holt 2 0 1 Smith '200 1 0 OlDeJaynes 1 0 o 1, 1 llBoone 1 o 0 3. 1 0 3 1 1 4 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 - 4 League Box Scores rx i Chicago Kelly Muser ab r hbi 4 0 0 0 4 0 10 D%rAHen 4 0 0 0 Melton 3 0 0 0 May 3 110 California abrhbi Alomar 3 10 0 Pinson 3 0 2 0 Rob'son 2 0 0 1 Epstein 3 112 Sche'um 3 0 10 Herr'nn 3 0 0 0 Stanton 0 0 0 0 Orta 3 0 1 0 Berry 4 0 3 0 Sharp .Leon 3 0 11 3 0 0 0 Gal'gher 3 0 0 0 Meoli 3 0 0 0 Jo)inson 0 0 0 OjTorborg 2 10 0 F.Orster 0 0 0 0 Singer 0 0 0 0 Total 25 3 7 3 Total 30 1 4 1 > Score by innings; Chicago 000 000 010—1 California 003 000 OOx—3 E—Herrmann, Leon 2. DP—Chicago 4, California 1. LOB—Chicago Sj, California 7. MR—Epstein (3). SB—Orta. S— Alomar, Pinson. SF—Robinson. ip h r er bb so tTuhnson (Ll-1) „ 5 *3 5 3 3 5 4 Fdrster . 2% 2 0 0 0 0 Sirtfcer (W 12-3) 9 4 110 7 T—1:51. A—18,178. Montreal Day (1st Game) ab r h bi 4 0 10 Chicago ab r hbi Monday 3 110 Jor>'sen 3 0 0 o'Beckert 3-1-1 0 Fairly 3 0 2 OlWil'ams 5 110 Sing'ton 4 0 0 OlCarde'al 3 10 0 iKiley 4 0 1 olSanto 4 2 3 4 Foil 4 0 0 OHick'an 4 0 10 HU'-p'rey 4 0 0 ORudolph 4 0 2 2 Frlas 3 11 OIKes'ger 2 0 0 0 HUrit, 0 0 0 O'Jenkins 2 0 0 0 10 0 0 Hiser 10 0 0 0 0 0 OlBonham 10 0 0 10 11 1 6 Mo'bre Walker StiHson JarvTs 0 0 0 0 Woods 10 0 0 Stuoh'er 0 0 0 0 Brecden 1 0 0 01 • fB TWal 33 1 6 l| Total 32 6 9 6 Score by innings: Montreal 000 010 0 Chicago —. 014 IOO OOx JTE TT F O H , Fairly. DP—Montreal 2. t,OB—Montreal 8, Chicago 9. .2B—Frias, Rudolph 2, Santo. ip h r er bb so Moore (L4-8) 2M. 4 4 Worker v 1% 3 2 .TWvis 2 0 0 0 filj-'dhmayer 2 2 0 0 .Terikins- (W8-5) 5 5 11 Boriham 4 10 0 , Ra ve— Bonham (4). HBP Walker (Beckert). nT ^-2;22. 3 2 2 2 2 3 1 2 1 0 0 2 3 4 by St. Louis Brock Carbo Size'ore Torre Sim'ons Reltz Stein Dwyer Cruz Tyson Clevel'd ab t hbi 5 13 1 Pittsburgh ab r hbi •Clines 4 110 0 1 0 OlSten'ett 4 0 0 0 5 2 2 0 Oliver 4 0 10 5 4 4 3|Stargell 2 0 0 1 4 2 3 5Zisk 0 0 0 0 6 1 4 2Hebner 4 111 4 1 1 OjSang'len 4 110 1 0 0 0|Rob T son 3 111 5 2 3 1 Alley 4 0 0 0 5 1 1 IRooker 0 0 0 0 5 o 1 OiWalker 0 0 0 0 Gonz'les 10 0 0 Johnson 0 0 0 0 Cash 10 11 Blass 10 10 Total 45 15 22 131 Total 32 4 7 4 St. Louis . 306 100 104—15 Pittsburgh 100 010 200— 4 E—Hebner, Clines. DP—St. Louis 1, Pittsburgh 2. LOB—St. Louis 8, Pittsburgh 4. 2B—Torre, Simmons 2. Oliver, Stein, Cleveland. Cruz. 3B—Torre. HR—Torre (7), Simmons (5), Hebner (12), Robertson (9). SF—Star- gen, Simmons. Ip h r er bb so Cleveland (W8.5) 9 7 4 4 2 5 Rooker (L 1-2) 2 '?i 8 7 7 0 3 Walker % 3 2 S 0 0 Johnson 2 5 110 1 Blass 4 6 5 5 4 3 Saturday's race and said there ^ n was a good chance the attend- Erpar ^a ,J Gaya ance wwld exceed the Arlington s /|; JgJJk (D- wiiuamtf °ii.eo MO •record of 50,638 set July 4,1941. Good Ace (J. compton) 2.80 nh f h • \ rime: 48:4 /•« *R « n ffp 422 The tirack will open up the Daily Doubi^ & 7..Paid $7.80; £aFo1"e g tte ... tJ * rt . ij^^ «i M ,iA THIRD RACE: (4 Furlongs)— McMllan infield for the first time since joyous Harriet TOII S V if tviran hiiqinp'^ in 1fi27 (S.- Vail) 11.60 3.80 2.80 Elliacm 11 DCgan DUSiness m 1W/. Throw Rug (R. Youngren) 3.80 2.80 rh frier* Chicago Mayor Richard J. Town King (j. wash) 2^ j. smith Daley has proclaimed Saturday FOURTH RACE : (6 FuSgs)- S^Sffn "Secretariat Day." Erral Baby (J. Gill) S.60 2.40 2.20 Soyler VhvAa linrcAc Wv nnllnnl Rl ^ ht Outxtxet (Vail Clay) 2.40 2.20 Carlson inree nprses, IViy Uaiiant, Hol cookie (R. Youngren) 2.40 j. Smith Blue Chip Dan and Our Native, ^S5Jfj., 1:1M S crk . lns 111 11 u M C?*.^^*««J«* FIFTH RACE: (5i/ 2 Furlongs)— . Heady will "challenge" Secretariat salty Gap ant\ iwill'hp roimlpd A* an r^ntrv (C - ,T - Gilbert) 6.60 3.00.2.60 Total 23 8 4 ana win ae coupiea as an entry sjn Bobus (J< Wagh) 300 240 gnorfi by innlng8 . in the bettlllC lit Will be Sec -Blarney Born (M, Vinci) 3.80 White Sox - ....113 021—8 rrtarisir VAr^iK >hn fieU With Tlm6: ,i0fl, ° Athletics 000 000-0 rctanat versus -tre new wim QUINENA _4 & 5< PALD $5(80T Wkl bettUlg Only. SIXTH.RACE: (7 Furlongs)- _ , Track offioials also expectedigjgg ^$; Y ™^ Weds the mutuel handle will go over Double Sybil (P. compton^ MO CINCINNATI (UPI) - Cin$3 million for the first time at SEVENTH RACE: (6 FurlongsW cinnati Bengials Coach Paul Arlington. The highest handle Ce 4 arw | S h) ple 3 oo 3 oo 2 so Brown, 64, married his see- by the track was $2,959,107 on Biuntnoir <p. Tedrick) ' i5!8o sioo retary, Mary Rightsell, 44, I ( ast Sept. 2, 1968. Mutuel windows will be open! Qyi™}}*r~Z AJ}- P ? s l*?y ?i, Iday. Woolridge 10 0 D. Schwab 1 o 0 3 0 OlBuck 1 0 o 0 1 OlMcBrlde 1 0 0 0 1 OIHowandter 2 0 0 0 0 OIHendrlcks 2 0 0 0 1 OlMahnesm 1 0 1 1 0 OILarson 1 o o Total 21 0 2 To NEW YORK (UPI) Com missioner Bowie Kuhn has ordered Bobby Murcer, the New Yory Yankees' centerfleVU er, to his office on Friday to discuss Murcer's statement that the commissioner "doesn't have the guts" to stop Gaylord Perry from throwing the greaaebalL "The commissioner has asked him to come in to discuss the situation," a spokesman for Commissioner Kuhn said Wednesday night. Murcer has been complaining about Perry's alleged grease- ball ever since he was traded into the American League last year. But on Monday night When Perry beat the Yankees, 4-2, Murcer said, "The president of the league (Joe Cronin) and the commissioner don't have the guts to stop it." Kuhn is expected to demand an explanation of Murcer's comments and he may insist that Murcer issue a public apology. Contacted in Baltimore after the Yanks' 4-0 loss to the Orioles Wednesday night, Murcer confirmed he has been ordered to meet the commis­ sioner but said he didn't want to make any comment on the i meeting. Cronin says the American League is conducting an investigation of Perry's pitching. Hitters have been claiming throughout Perry's career that he puts some kind of grease on the ball. But the American League batters have been much more vehement in their complaints about it than the National League hitters were. Perry won the Cy Young Award in the American League last year with a 24-16 record. F United States Dominates In Pacific Conference Games By DAVID COHEN TORONTO The (UPI) United States dominated the first night of the two-night second Pacific Conference Games Wednesday, notching 10 of 15 available gold medals. But it was a gallant victory in the men's 5,000 meters by Canadian Grant McLaren that highlighted the first evening of the games at Etobicoke Centennial Stadium. The games, inaugurated in 1969 in Tokyo, opened with 175 track and field athletes present from five nations—Canada, the United States, Japan, Australia and New Zealand. In their sweep of 10 firsts, the Americans smashed five games records and broke or tied several other Canadian marks. Canada had three firsts and Australia two. Par Easy Should Target Be As Western Opens Apoiio Tom (P. compton) • 1: 4 $| W eek, it was announced Wednes- Friday to handle bets on the N 0 chaperone EIGHTH RACE: (6 Furlongs) Brown's first wife, Katie, invitational race which will pay | w "«-Jg^ (R . Yaai J£ IZ IS died in A P ril - 1969 - The NFL $75,000 to the winner, $30,000 fcr second and $20,000 for third. Svare rush Bandit (G. Birzer) 4 .oo|coach-has three sons and his 2 &: 7. Paid' 1 ^ e 6o. 1:16 ' 0 new wife has four children. Quinella CHICAGO (UPI) course, Philadelphia ab 7 h bi Doyle 5 12 0 Rogo'skl 3 10 0 Unser 4 2 10 Luz'nski 4 0 2 2 Hutton 3 10 0 Schmidt 4 2 2 5 Boone Bowa Walla 4 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 pft 1 , 34 7 7 7 Total 32 I 7 1 E—Millan. VP—New York 1 LOB -JS ^clelphia 3, New York 5 Martinez, By MILTON RICHMAN UPI Sports Editor NEW YORK (UPI) - Harland Svare says it nice and softly, almost defying you to challenge him. "We feel we have the best — jguy in the business," he says. n *b?h f b!i He means Johnny Unitas, his "new" quarterback, and although some people.like Weeb Ewbank and Don Shula would give him an argument, Svare doesn't care, he still believes Unitas is the top hand on the entire ranch even if he'll never see 40 again. "He's a young 40," argues the bulky head coach and vice president of the San Diego Chargers, who bought Unitas' contract from the Baltimore Hahn 4 0 0 0 Millan 4 0 o 0 Mays 4 0 2 0 Staub 4 0 0 0 The'd're 4 0 3 0 Dyer 4 110 Garrett 3 0 10 Marti'ez 2 0 0 1 Parker 10 0 0 Beauc'p 10 0 0 Hen'gan 0 0 0 0 Fregosi 10 0 0 Sadecki 0 0 0 0 —Unser. Wallace (W 1-0) Parker (L5-2) Hennigan Sadecki ip h 9 7 5 3 3 4 1 0 0 0 1 r Unitas point—field leadcrship,' , says Svare, only two years older than Unitas and who once played against him while backing up the line for the New York Giants. 'He's Gonna Show the Way' "I think he's gonna show the way to our younger quarterbacks. We know we won't have him for a long time, but right now he can be very good for us. Forget that he's 40. God knows our feelings on age in general have changed these past few years. The retirement age is getting pushed up everywhere now. A guy would get to be 3234 a few years back, and everybody would say he was over the hill. What over the hill meant, nobody really knew. I it meant, basically, Sti in same kind of legend Baltimore, where he quarterbacked from 1956 through 1972, as Bob Cousy did in Boston and Stan Musial did in St. Louis. Thomas Cleans House When Joe Thomas, the Colts' and vice president general cleaned known the in manager, came in, house ,and let it be Unitas could be had,, veteran quarterback said, effect, now wait a minute. He didn't want to go to just any other ball cjub. With the Colts, he had become accustomed to adequate protection and then some, and at this stage of the game, he wasn't going to begin running for his life. suppose • "He won't run for his life in San Diego," promises Svare. "I wouldn't have made the trade should be an easy target for the touring golf pros in the $175,000 Western Open beginning at Midlothian Country Club today, the', current tour leader, Bruce Cramp ton, and the last tournament winner on the Billy Casper, agreed. "It's a nice course but it's no Firestone or Oakmont," Cramp- Best type, was becoming frustrated with the Chargers the past few years. He had helped them to an AFL title in 1964, but things weren't going well for him lately. He had trouble adjusting to Svare's system, and when the 1972 season was over and the Chargers got Unitas, he asked to be traded. Svare obliged him but says "I wouldn't have made the deal if we hadn't gotten Unitas." Svare Remembers Svare remembers the first time he ever saw Unitas in action. Svare played against him. Par ton, who tournaments has won this year said. four and By earned $204,209, finishing 10th or better in the Western, he would become the fifth player to earn $1 million on the tour. "It's a short course, and it doesn't require all the shots," he said. "There's no real hard part on the course. I'm not saying it's easy but no one part is hard." Casper, who along with Jack Nicklaus, Arnold Palmer and Lee Trevino, has earned over $1 million, said, "There ought to be a lot of sub-par rounds. Playing conditions are very good. There's no rough, and the course is short enough that it will put a premium on driving." Crampton, Casper, Trevino, Palmer, Forrest Fezler, Buddy All in, Homero Blancas and defending champion Jim Jamieson were the chief favorites to win the tournament. Only three of the top 10 money winners were in the field of 147 with Nicklaus, Tom Weiskopf, Lanny Wadkins, Johnny Miller, Dave Hill, John Schlee and Juan Rodriguez missing. tiring American Dick Buerkle, a second at the distance in the recent U.S. AAU meet, held the lead for most of the first 11 laps of the race. But going into the last lap he suddenly ran out of gas and McLaren and New Zealand's Dick Quax swept by him. McLaren trailed Quax by about two yards until the head of the stretch and then gradually overtook the New Zealander and passed him with about 25 yards to go. He won by about five yards with most of the crowd on their feet cheering him. McLaren's time, 13:38.4, was a games record. Francie Larrieu, the diminutive 20-year-old physical education major from San Jose State, broke the hearts of many of the 6,000 fans at the stadium by sweeping by favorite Glenda Reiser of Ottawa at the top of the stretch for a record- smashing victory in the women's 1,500 meters. Miss Larieu covered the distance in 4:12.5, shaving more than seven seconds off the games mark. But she could not top the Canadian open mark of 4:06.7, which is owned by Miss Reiser. Rick Wohlhuter, touted as a possible world-record beater prior to the games, won the 800 meters easily, but fell short of the games mark of 1:48.0. W o h 1 h u t e r's clocking was 1:49.2. The Americans also broke games marks in the men's javelin, shot put, 400 meters relay and the women's long jump. Besides McLaren's victory, Canada also pulled out wins in the men's .high jump and the women's discus throw. Australians triumphed in the women's 400 meters, with Judith Canty setting a games record of :52.9, and in the women's 100 meters. Raelene Boyle took this race, but with the rather disappointing time of 11.8 seconds. Colts for $150,000 at the end of 1 e i b o I 3 :IAST season. 2 2 o ij "We feel he's gonna give us!that your legs gave out. I saw for him if we couldn't protect 5 5 2 ^exactly what we need at this Unitas when he signed with us him." Svare calls it a "trade." Actually, it was a straight cash purchase, and the reason Svare may think of the deal as a trade was because he did stwap John H a d 1, the Chargers' Holiday Specials v. ^ not long ago. He looks good. Mentally, he's very sharp. He wants to play. He's ready to go." Harland Svare was offering these comments at a special get-together of all the NFL coaches here. He was answering questions, and a good many of them naturally pertained to Johnny Unitas, who became the quarterback for 11 years, to the Los Angeles Rams for defensive end Coy Bacon and reserve running back Bob Thomas. Hadl, a fiercely independent MICHELOB 6 Pak 24 Cans ANDEKER 6 Pak MILLER MALT FALSTAF Cans Complete Warm or Cold THIS WEEKS SPECIAL MILLERS Cans $1.29 DREWRYS BLATZ 4 Cans Warm or Cold OLD MILWAUKEE 12 Cans $1.99 Cold Beers cost no more SCOTCH HOUSE OF STUART INVERHOUSE BAVARIAN CLUB 6 cans 95c-12 cans $ 1 79 6 Paks -12 Paks - Full Case 1 "A CANADIAN WINDSOR WALKER'S IS 4 Vodka $3.69 | Seagram $4.29 4 Domestic Kessler MIX pr MATCH 3 FIFTHS f l HEY KIDS! Volkswagen » r- \ i 4 * 4 •• Tim O'Bryani'* Racer, Chimp No, 1, winner of the AAA Class Soap Box Derby held Sunday afternoon, June 24 will be on display THURSDAY & FRIDAY, JUNE 28 & 29 AT THE RAY O'BRYANT RIAITORS 862 WEST DAYTON . i GALESBURG VOLKSWAGEN, Inc. 2181 Grand Ave., Galesburg 343-5191 AurtttRi/CQ DIALS* I WE SELL: Ice Mixers Glassware Bar Accessories SHOP IITHIR STORE For Your Beer Wine HOUSE Liquor Needs BOTTIES 914 E. Main St. BENNY'S DRIVE-EN 508 E. Mgin St. VISIT OUR GOURMET DEPT. Wisconsin Cheese

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