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FRANCES DRAKE Leofc in the action in which ytttir Wrthdiy cenws and find whit your outlook is, according to the stan. fOR SATURDAY, itLY U t 1*73 MiNk 11 It April M (Aries)-* Not much planetary help here, •o day is practically your own to mold. Try to conclude long- term agreements if any are pending. Stars are generous In •* that respect. April 21 tl May 11 (Taurus)Avoid Overtaxing yourself — a tendency now. Temper your am* , bitions and desires with com* mon sense. May It to Jaae 21 (Gemini)— You may run into some complex situations. Aim to solve matters with as little red tape • and fuss as possible. And this is I when the ingenious Geminian f.' really shines! Jut a to Jaly 8 (Cancer)| Lunar influences warn against ' hasty decisions and expressing , opinions before all facts are in or all factors understood. Day has fine potential otherwise. July 24 to Aug. 23 (Leo) Check and re-check before you - assume something will be a good risk. In purchases, sound for hidden values — or lack of them. Aug. 24 to Sept. 23 (Virgo) Slow down to gather forces more compactly, to conduct activities more adroitly. Don't deviate from pre-planned undertakings for no good reason, however. Sept. 24 to Oct. 23 (Libra) You grasp ideas easily, see benefits to be gained where others only note the obstacles. Use your instincts NOW — and go forward.: Oct. 24 to Nov. 22 (Scorpio)Many demands will be made on your time and effort. There won't be an easy way to handle but, with your optimism, originality and independence of thought, you'll find YOUR way. Nov. 23 to Dec. 21 (Sagittarius) Don't negate past fine efforts through thoughtlessness. Attend to all affairs in a quiet, dispassionate manner. Personal relationships should prove re. warding. Dec. 22 to Jan. 20 (Capricorn) — Don't shirk responsibility. Accept its challenge. Especially now, .when a person in authority has already become in trigued with your potentials. Jan. 2fc to Feb. IS (Aquarius) . — Your public relations accented now, with special emphasis on responses to your efforts and presentation of ideas. Curb any tendency toward aggressiveness Win your way through tact, di plomacy. . / Feb. 29 to March 2§ (Pisces)A step in the right direction can be accelerated later when footing is surer. If you do get a wrong start, switch tactics or change pace. You CAN make it! ' YOU BORN TODAY, like most Leoites, are natural lead ers, sometimes militant in your methods, and always dramatic. You usually act smartly and with precision, but can antagonize associates through sarcasm and arrogance. Try to curb these traits and be more patient with those less gifted than yourself Exceptionally versatile, you could excel in the theater, as a writer or as an artist in almost any medium; could also become a brilliant business execu tive or organizer but, here again, must master the attitude that you are a law unto yourself, brooking no interference from others. Adaptability is one of the traits for which you MUST strive. Birthdate of: Jacqueline .Kennedy Onassis, widow of U.S. President. Six Collegians At Williamsfield Receive Honors WILLIAMSFIELD - Six Winds State University students ficm Williamsfield have been! cited for academic achievement! for the semester which ended; in June. They are Janice Herr- j mam and Carolyn Huber, who! earned straight As, and Har-j riet Coe, Debra Doubet, Teresa; Smith and Randal Josephson. j Harriet Coe, who was graduated from Illinois State University, will teach vocal and instrumental music in grades K-8 j next year at the West Branch- i Rose City schools, Rose Cay,! Mich. Rex Chenraigton, son of Mi' J and Mrs. Charlie Cheningion, has returned home after 10 months in Tokyo, where he studied at Waseda University to complete requirements for a bachelor of arts degree from Knox College. , i Ttto Are Named For Fair Contest Debbie Burkhead, Fiiftiew, has been selected as a finalist in the m minois state Fair's Blue Ribbon Bake-Off contest, and Mrs. Dorsi Cheek, Bushnell, has qualified as an alternate. Finalists will prepare their dishes during the fair - Aug. 1141 - in Springfield, and 12 IsefnRtaalists will compete Aug. 17 for the bake-off tide. The winner will receive $150 in bonds, $50 cash and a trophy. A panel of homo service representatives chose 41 finalists and 12 alternates for the contest on the basis of recipes submit* ted. Miss Burkhead sent a recipe for cherry walnut bars, and Mrs. Cheek submitted a recipe for old-fashioned sugar cookies. ^JA $buffl..Refl.istcf*Moi| # ,,GQ!teburgt Friday, „July27,.im25 By PHIL NEWSOM UPl Foreign News Analyst "potttieftl passion, however deeply held, cannot be a justification for criminal violence against innocent per sons." IJrfN. Needs Strang Treaty on Terrorism Foreign News Cemaeatory -Secretary of State William P t Rogers before the United Nations, Sept 25,1991 At gate No. 14 at the Omaha, Neb., airport passengers Were "ining, up to board/ United's flight 172 to New York. To the woman standing at the head of the line, a flight attendant suggested she first beforeifalling remove meul necklaces going through the machine checking for hidden weapons. A woman farther down the line Had only partly heard. "Heavens!" she exclaimed. "Do we have to remove everything?'' Reassured that nothing so drastic would be required, she and other passengers moved on through the line and into the aircraft. It was an invasion of privacy most Americans have been willing to overlook in] return for some assurance they would reach their planned destination on schedule without victim to the whim of a hijacker. No Better Example The passengers aboard a Japan Air Lines jumbo jet enjoyed no such protection when they boarded their flight at Amsterdam on July 20, and as result lived through three and a half days of terror before finally setting down at Beng- h^, Libya/ After allowing the passengers to debark, the hijackers blew up the plane. The hijackers were identified as three Palestinians, a Japanese and a woman with an Ecuadorian passport who died early in the flight when A grenade the was carry* ing went off. Rogers could have asked no better example to illustrate the point he was trying to make before the U.N. General Assembly. Rogers proposed: "A treaty providing for suspension of all air service to countries which fail to punish or extradite hijackers or saboteurs of civil aircraft shook! be promptly completed and opened for signature. It is our view that a nation which is a haven for hijackers should be outlawed by the international community." It was a matter of some irony that the assembly which went ahead to reject the Rogers' plan and in its stead approve a watered down substitute, was itself among the most heavily protected against possible terrorism of any previous body in U.N. history. Plainclothes guards were seated'even in the midst of the delegations themselves. Leading the fight to kill or weaken the U.S. proposal were the Arab states which regard terrorism as patriotism, with strong support from African states and China. Among the foremost in praise of the terrorists halt been Col. Moammar Khadafy of Libya who has boasted not only of giving financial and other aid to Palestinian terrorists but also to such other widely separated groups as the Philippine Moslems and the Irish Republican Army. Khadafy now must decide how to treat these latest terror* ists whose act has been condemned even by the Palestinians. It hits him at a delicate moment with his own future on the line in his efforts towards an early union with Egypt. KNOX COUNTY ATTEND THE 120th COUNTY FAIR Tues., July 31 thru Sun., Aug. 5 6-BIG DAYS NIGHTS OF FAMILY FUN LOOK OF FASHION BELL BOTTOMS if you've got the build for body shirts, Levi's has the jeans that complete the scene. Authentic bell bottoms in tough XX denim-solid or striped twill or corduroy. Pick up on Levi's now I WE HAVE THE FINEST SELECTION OF FAMOUS BRANDS IN THE NEWEST FALL STYLES FOR ROTH YOUNG MEN AND YOUNG LADIES. FOR HIGH SCHOOL OR COLLEGE WE HAVE IT ALL. For Your Shopping Convenience OPEN TONIGHT & MONDAY TILL 9 P.M.