Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 28, 1973 · Page 11
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 28, 1973
Page 11
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Deaths And Funerals MRS. B. K. DOYLE KNOXVILLE, Tern. Fu* nefd for Mrs. S. K. Doyle, 60, of Knoxville, Tenn,, who 4&J M(Wliy fttan airik* crash m St. Louts, Mb., was Thursday at 1:30 pin. M McCarty Funeral Horne, Ami, ill. w*h Rev. Al< ber? Nyland officiating. The former Jam Richardson was txm Oct 13, 1*12, ki II«V ntis* «g mantel John Rie» in Arm He died in June 1961 She married Bernard K. Doyle on Sept l «v 1W7, in Cherry Hill, N.J. Me died Jan. 27, 1973, in Cherry KUt. She had lived most of her life m IMJheis. Surviving are a son, John David Riess, Galesburg; a daughter, Mrs. William (Janet) Shumate, Knoxville, Torn.; four sisters, Mrs. James Rich, Anna, 111., Mrs. Charles Roe, Pinckney* ville, 111., Mrs. Warren Wy- rk*. Alton, 111., and Mrs. George Huggins, Baldwin, Mo.; her mother, Mrs. L. G. Richardson, Murphysboro, 111., and fow; grandchUdren. Memorials may be made ta Mount Moriah Lutheran Church, Anna, or to the charity of the donor's choice, the family said. MRS. MAE YOCUM GALVA — Funeral for Mrs. Mae Yocum, 83, of Laguna Hills, Calif., who died Monday at Laguna Hills, was Friday at 2 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, Galva, with Rev. James Hancock, paster, officiating. Burial was at Galva Cemetery. Pallbearers were Reynolds M. Everett, Lyie Peterson, Dale Fargher, Harold Smith, Dr. Leo C. Burcky and H. M. Robertson. Honorary pallbearers were Franklin Krans and Matt Garrigan. MRS. ETHEL LUTHY CHASKA, Minn. -.— Mrs. Ethel Luthy, 79, Chaska, Minn., died Thursday at Chaska. The former Ethel Smith was born Aug. 29, 1893, near Maquon, 111., and married Jeffe Hammond. He died in 1937. She married Fred Luthy in 1969 in Chaska. Surviving are her husband; ^two sons, Ralph Hammond, Burlington, Iowa, and Lyle E. Hammond, East . Peoria, HI.; a daughter, Mrs. Mavis Drain, Burlington, Iowa; two sisters, Mrs. Nellie Scott and Mrs. Merle Eggers, both of Abingdon, 111., and eight grandchildren. Funeral wl\l be Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the Larson Funeral Home, Abingdon, with Rev. Donald Hogan, pastor of Abingdon Christian Church, officiating. Burial will be at Abingdon Cemetery. Friends may call Monday evening at the funeral home. F. DESMOND LONG MONMOUTH — Funeral for F. Desmond Long, 58, 728 E. Euclid Ave., who died Tuesday, was Friday at 2 p.m. at the Turnbull Funeral Home. The Rev. Dr. Kermit Petersen, Galesburg, officiated. j Burial was at Warren County Memorial Park Cemetery. Pa\l- bearers were Donald Stanton, John Bowman, Robert Rawson, RichardLamoreaux, David Turnbull and Al Asoani. Haldeman Has Enough Trouble WHINGTON (UPI) - H.R. Haldeman's lawyer says his client was stopped for speeding recently in California but the police officer let him go without a ticket. "You're in enough trouble, I won't give you a ticket," attorney John J, Wilson quoted the policeman as saying. Wilson, who is on television daily at the side of his other client, John D, Ehrlichman, told about the incident during a recess at the Senate Watergate hearings, where the former top White House aides have been called to tell what they know about the scandal. NOTES Cottage ADMISSIONS FRIDAY! Lawrence v. Anderson, Abingdon Mr*. Beverly J. Horton, AAMMMI Mary M Nelson, Colchester Robert R. Wolf, , 7S3 N. Prairie St. |MIB . Hatel D. Munson, Monmouth Lisa L. Atwater, 1240 N. Academy St. Mrs. L. LaVome Harwell, Victoria Jennifer L. Bird, Galesburg Route 2 Barry T. Lytle, Galesburg Route 1 Mrs. Beverly L. Reeverts, Colchester Mrs. Maxine Marier, Abingdon DISMISSALS FRIDAY: James H. Foster, Cameron |Diame L. Fowler, Aledo Theresa B. Waugh, 140 Houston St. Emery J. Norvell, Galva Julie A. Heaton, Kewanee Michelle M. Cooper, Kewanee Jcdy L. Kovachevich, Ellisville [Robin J. Stout, 1865 Indiana Dr. Donald E. Dredge, Gtlson Mrs. Linda S. Nash, Woodfaull Mrs. Mary O. Standard, Monmouth Benjamin C. Sells, Oquawka Burton R. Armstrong, Cambridge Mrs. Corrime E. Sherwood, Knoxville Harvey W. Stremmell, 194 Hawkinson Ave. Mrs. Judith L. Cutliff, Monmouth Miss Dorothy H. Huffman, Galva Miss Sheryl A. O'Neil, 228% DuffieW Ave. Mrs. Gertrude I. Imler, 892 E. Grove St. Mrs. Frances C. Coffins, 1188 Bateman St. St. Marv's ADMISSIONS FRIDAY: Miss Kathryn C. Cooper, 274 Garfield Ave. Titus G. Engberg, Knoxville Walter W. Morgan, Dahinda Dale May, 2265 N. Seminary St. Mrs. Anetta McCekkxi, 707 W. Tompkins St. Mrs. Myrtle V. Park; 821 Ella Robert W. Schisler, London Mills William D. Shawgo. 422 S. Seminary St. DISMISSALS FRIDAY: Stanley Campbell, 1444 S. Henderson St. James P. Robertson, 1415 Rock Island Ave. George C. Andrews, Abingdon Mrs. Betty D. Scott, LaFayette Donald Hall, New Windsor Andrew Wibnot, Abingdon ?vliss Alexia M. Crouse, 849 E. Third St. Miss Mae R. Kinzer, Maquon Miss Ava L. Pulliam, Abingdon Mrs. Charlene A. Schuneman, 55 W. North St Mrs. Madalene M. Timmons, London Mills Mrs. Ebba V. Burgoyne, Galva George Marbley, 1054 S. Academy St. Today's Record Traffic Accidents Sam F. Roger*, tt, 1163 E. Main St., and ll-year-old William ft. Murdock, Oneida, were treated at St. Mary s Hospital Friday after they were hurt in a tear crash at the comer of Grind Avenue and Farnham Street shortly after 8 p.m. The youth was riding in a ear driven by his father Charles W. Murdock, 36, when it collided with .Rogers' car, police said. No tickets were issued. Both were released after treatment. Brian H. McFarlin, 18, Woodhull, was cited for driving with [faulty brakes after his car hit the back of one driven by George D. Schweigert. 45, Mon- jmouth, Friday at 1:04 p.m. on jU.S. 34 near the Galesburg Drive In Theater. , A ticket for failing to reduce speed to avoid an accident was {issued to Polly B. Hillier, 18, 777 Maple Ave., Friday after her car hit the back of one driven by Doris A. Olson, 1756 Beecher Ave., at 8:26 p.m. at the corner of Seminary and Sim-1 mons streets. Kennth Parker, 54, 854 S. Elm St.. was charged with failing to reduce speed to avoid an accident after his car collided with the back of one driven bv Harry A. Lambert, 26, Mobile Citv Trailer Court, todav at 12:30 a.m. in the 200 block of South Fprnham Street. A ticket for. failing to yield the rteht of wav was issued by police to Lehman J. Halford Jr., 24. Abingdon, todav after an accident shortly after 3 a.m. when Arrests Galesburg police Friday night arrested Gary D. Kenny, 35, Galva, for public intoxication. He was taken into custody on the Public Square. MONMOUTH^ Jeffery Holeman, 18, 107 S. B St, was charged Friday at 10:07 p .m. with disorderly conduct and illegal consumption of liquor. Larry W. Barry, 18, 716 W. Fourth Ave., was taken into custody by Monmouth police Friday at 8:4? a.m. for being absent without leave from ' Ft. Campbell, Ky. He is being held at the Warren County jail for release to Army officials. Larry E. Chiartano. 19. Smithshire, was arrested by Warren County sheriff 's deputies on a warrant from Fulton County, where he is wanted on a burglary charge. HENDERSON COUNTY State police Friday arrested |38-year-old Detroit, Mich, man for possession of marijuana — more than 500 grams — after they reportedly discovered him harvesting wild marijuana along a Henderson County road. Charged was Glenn Elmore, who along with two unidentified youths, was discovered by troopers about a mile west of Gladstone picking wild hemp. The vouths reportedly 16 and 17 vears old, were also charged Their names were withheld by Henderson County authorities. The charges are classified as felonies. Trail it Court Richard J. TiBhof, 43, Peoria, was rued $150 Friday in Traffic Division of Knox County Circuit Court tor driving under the influence of lojuor. Fined for speeding were Owen J. Hanes, 61, Victoria, $»; Michelle L. Dawson, 19, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, $18;; Jerome A, Bima, 25, LaSalle, $13; Paul F. Floreman. 28, Gilsod, $20 and Michael T. George. 23, Del P&nes, $11. Fined $15 for speeding were Cecil Orin Parr, 42, Tulsa. Okta.: Mikfo J. Takai, 59, Chicago, and George M. Tay* |ler, 24, Cochituate, Mass. Fined $10 for speeding were Steven E. Stanley, 21, 3282 Sun* set Lane; George D. Tuthilf, 27, 1255 W. Davis St.; Janice L. Jackson, 27, 480 S. Soangetaha Rd.; James C. Clayton, 32, 495 Maple Ave., and Ronald E. Hinkson, 22, 980 Mulberry St Others fined $15 were Harold Lee KiWhens, 25, Malvern, Ark., no valid registration; Dennis S. Riker, Canton, no spiash guards and Ronnie L. Williams, 22, Moline, parking violation. Steven R. West, 18, Knoxville, was fined $50 Friday for fleeing police. Michael E. Froniabarger, 22, 751 W. First St., and David A. Sailer, 21, cf near Galesburg, were each fined $10 for stop signal violations. Others fined $10 Friday were Robert L. Morris, 31, Monmouth, failing to report an accident; Paul D. Jacobson, 17, 1186 N. Husband. Wife Enlist Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Adams, 67 S. Whitesboro St., Friday became the first couple here to join the U.S. Army under a program which guarantees they will be stationed at the same site. They were sworn in by Maj. Bruce Sutcliffc, executive recruiter who is Navy Cancels Schedule for WASHINGTON (UPI) - The stationed at Peoria. The couple will be stationed at Fort Leonardwood, Mo., after basic training. They will attend a school for finance and accounting. (Register-Mail photo by Dale Humphrey) Blue Angels Rest of Year Kellogg St., driving too fast fonNavy announced Saturday it is «? A • m T r*k • _ 1 «• A • _#*»_• *_ Hs'ford's car was bit bv one. driven bv John L. Runert. 18.| Cirruit Court 1319 S. Chambers St. The mis? KNOX COUNTY - Keith My- jhan occurred at the corner ofiren Shaw, 18, 127 E. Main St.. Chambers and Brooks streets, was fined $50 Friday in Circuit Court for deceptive practices, stemming from an alleged $25 [bogus check incident. A 16-year-old Galesburg youth was fined $20 for a curfew violation. MONMOUTH - Three of seven persons hospitalized received major injuries in a truck- ar accident Friday at 7:10 p.m. on III. 135 about one mile north of HI. 164. Timothy L. Bird, 17. 809 W. Broadway, driver of the car, was transferred from Community Memorial Hospital to Galesburg Cottage Hospital for treatment. His condition today was satisfactory. Also taken to Community Memorial Hospital were" f ive~ pas- sergers in Bird's car. Rick E. iCook, 15, 220 S. Eighth St., Mark L. Sage, 16, 1106 E. Sixth Ave., Miss Donna J. Chenault, 16, 10 Lincoln Homes; Terry C. Lep, 15, 617 S. Sixth St., and Robert Downey, 17, 809 E. Sixth Ave., and the driver of the truck, Willard C. Greenstreet, 31. Little York. Downey, apparently the most severly injured of the passen- .sers, was in fair condition to- jday. Lee, who also reportedly had major injuries, was satisfactory. Miss Chenault, Greenstreet and Sage, described as! receiving moderate injuries, were satisfactory. Cook was treated at the Monmouth hospital and released. Bird was northbound on 111. t35 when his auto skidded out of control on the rain-slickened [highway. Greenstreet told po- iconditions; Thomas J. Davis, 266 N. Henderson St., failing to [yield the right of way; Jerry D. AKen, 20, Henderson, excessive acceleration; Billie J. Hensley, 44, 1060 E. Scuth St., ex- Icessive noise, and Kenneth L. Kirkpatrick, 18, Macomb, violation of his classification. Dillon H. Terpening, 19. 184 N. Kellogg St., paid $10 for a canceling the rest of this year's performance schedule for its Idaredevil "Blue Angel" fliers because of a crash that killed three members of the team in New Jersey Thursday. It was the first interruption in Blue Angel aerobatic demonstrations since 1946, when the team was organized. _ .wheel tax sticker violation. ! This has been a bad year for HENDERSON COUNTY-Wil- "f^RSON COUNTY -the Blue Angels, frith a total of ,bur E. Cobb. Stroncburst. wasi ArJlur E - Blsho P' 47 ' Mon " fined $25 this week in circuit court on a battery charge. Harold L. Rhea. 25. Gales- jburs, and Linda S. Eagle. 25, Creve Coeur, were each fined $10 for having no valid fishing licenses. [mouth, and Ernest B. Miller, 49, Streator, were each fined $300 this week in Traffic Divis. ; on of circuit court for driving [while intoxicated. Terry. Dillion, 29, Oquawka, was sentenced to seven days in ithe county jail for driving with ! a revoked license. Others fined in Henderson County court for disorderly con- A t «iu„^ r*,Uo™ duct were Harold Bowman, 28, Elte SP? d ' ^^SSKi Burlington, $25; Gene L. Murl „*'™g wth ™ .<**™** ray, 22, Mediapolis, Iowa, $15, high performance team called the Thuriderbirds. The year began badly for the Blue Angels when three planes were lost in a single crash March 8 at El Centro, Calif., •where the team trains. No one ;was killed in that triple crash. The 1973 performance^ 0 n July 8 a fourth plane schedule originally ran through crashed for unknown reasons November. A Navy spokesman while flying upside down before said the number of demonstra- spectators at Lake Charles, La. tions canceled could not be'The crew escaped successfully, immediately determined. I Two aircraft were lost in the The Air Force has a similariNew Jersey accident. three crashes resulting in three fatalities and six aircraft lost, the Navy said. "We ran out of airplanes and we had three people killed." a spokesman said. "It takes time to train these guys." Clay Court iTournament In 'Finals LAKE BLUFF, 111. (UPI) . -,. .. . _ [Unseeded Allan and Cale Car- A <20 fine was paid_by Ru-; veI1 mad& it to tne finals but and Jerry D. Smith, 22, Stronghurst, $15. Divorces Granted HENDERSON COUNTY - jThree divorces have been grant- led in Circuit Court at Oquawka on grounds of mental cruelty. William Lewis John was divorced from Evelyn E. John. Miss Mary E Knoxville Shirley, Farm- (Continued from page 7) Larson Funeral Hone Abingdon, Oliaois Mrs. Ithol lythy Age 79 Chaska, Minn. Funeral Service 2 P.M. - TUESDAY at the LARSON FUNERAL HOME Burial in Abingdon Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral borne Monday evening. However, because market price forecasts have strengthened recently, administration technicians said they now thought the House plan wojuld cost only about $800 million in 1974. The conferees also sharply modified an earlier action allowing easy-credit Food for Peace sales of food to most [Communist nations. The revised version would still permit these sales to nations now barred by existing laws—but only during periods when the countries involved had suffered natural disasters which qualified them for outright food grants under the Food for Peace program. Other Provisions In addition to farm, Food for Peace and food stamp sections, the bill also includes a long list |of other provisions including an increase in dairy supports, extensions of wool supports, and creation of new long-term forestry and conservation subsidies. Seize Bad Bills ST. LOUIS (UPI) - Nearly $250,000 in counterfeit $10 bills was seized Friday by Secret Service agents in front of a South St. Louis printing shop. READ THE WANT ADS! trig into his southbound lane and drove onto the shoulder of the road, but the vehicles collided head-on. State police said today the accident is still under investiga- t'en. Donald W. Bennett, 25, 1302 S. Main St., was charged with driving while intoxicated after a 1-car accident today at 1:40 a.m. on U.S. 34 about Vh miles west of 111. 164. Bennett was driving west and failed to negotiate a curve. The car went off the road and struck a bank. had no children. A divorce was granted Mary Michelle Stanley from Larry Wayne Stanley. The couple was married May 1, I960, and had two children. Custody jwas granted to the mother. Hazel Marie Baines was di- jvorced from Outher Lee Baines. The couple was married Nov. 19, 1965, and had no children. The bowfin, a native of Nebraska waters, is also known as the dogfish. view Fined $15 for speeding were Michael Richard Coakley, 29, loe Angeles, Calif., and Cindy L. Anderson, 21, Kaboka, Mo. Fined $10 for speeding were Ralph L. Todd, 22, LaHarpe, and Robert L. Cole, 27, Seaton. Lane violations resulted in $10, f.'nes for Thomas E. Byrnes, 19, [son, seeded Kirkwood, and Mathew L. Mac-!title easily, key. 66, Lomax. j i n singles Others fined $10 this week Divers Can't Into Sunken Cut Ship Pancho and Richard Gonzales \ took the title Friday 6-3, 6-2 in the father and son U.S. Lawn Tennis Association Senior Clay Court Championship. The dark horse Carvel! team caused a few upsets earlier in the tournament when they ousted the third and fourth seeded teams. But Gonzales father and second, took the »» • A XT N i™, .u , : Wf re Wayne H. Swisher, 30, La- Married Nov. 9, 1971, the couple H?jpe) £ top violation; Wither L. Foster, 32, Gladstone, to driving with unsafe equipment; Tina S. Cable, 16, Gladstone, •relation of instruction permit; Michael W. Hicks, 21, Strong- nurst, violation of license classification; Gerald Burford, 18, Drilas City, loud mufflers; Donald E. Hunt Jr., 19, Monmouth, driving too fast far conditions, ard Clifford I. Imler, 55, Galesburg, failing to reduce speed to avoid an accident. Korean Envoy In Accident ANKARA, Turkey (UPI) South Korean Ambassador Chan Hyun Pak and his wife were seriously injured and their two children killed in an auto accident Friday, police said. The report said Pak's car collided with another vehicle on a rood near Afyon in central Turkey. Marriage Licenses HENDERSON COUNTY-Carla Jean Hopkins and Michael Arthur Koopman, both of Burlington. Births Born at Cottage Hospital to: Mr. and Mrs. Ricky E. Horton, Abingdon, a girl Friday at 4:12 p.m. FAIRHAVEN, Mass. (UPI); "We don't know what it (the problem) Is," Whitney said. •They are running on emergency battery supply. We don't know what the magnitude of the problem is." Whitney said the divers "won't be able to cut in until the electrical problem is solved because they don't have any lights." Rodocker and DeLucchi intend to spend up to two weeks — Two former Navy divers ran into electrical difficulties today and were unable to cut their way into the sunken Italian luxury liner Andrea Doria. Rick Whitney, a spokesman for the divers who hope to salvage $2 million in cash and valuables, said the men re,- mained in their underwater "habitat," a compression chamber attached to the liner (Friday. play, defending champion Gus Palafox lost his chance to become senior singles champion four consecutive times. Hugh Stewart beat Palafox in the quarterfinal match 64, 1-6, 6-1. Stewart was slated to play Gonzales in the semifinals today. Gonzales, top seeded, defeated Seymour Greenberg 6-1, 6-0 in the quarterfinals. Tom Brown, who won against Homer Richards, 7-5, 6-1, was scheduled to meet Frank Sedgman. Sedgman gained the semifinal slot after downing Ed Kauder 6-2, 6-1. Doubles play heads into the semifinals today with Jay Freeman and Palafox pitted against Bob Donald Rodocker. 27, and searching the 70O-fooi vessel. Christopher DeLucchi, 22, hadj The Andrea Doria went down nlanned to start their treasure;in 240 feet of water in July, hunt Friday but mechanical problems then forced them to delay their planned entry into the first class section of the liner. 1956, after colliding with the Swedish ship Stockholm 45 miles south of Nantucket Island off the New England coast. Fifty-one persons died in the Further problems early today [accident, prevented them from leaving Rodocker and DeLucchi, the habitat. They had planned [both of San Diego, planned to to use blowtorches to cut into!use the blow torches to cut off the vessel. Francoise Sagan the passenger loading doors leading to the foyer deck. "That leads directly in the first class section of the ship F^avititf Parie ! where * e bank 311(1 purser's LiCclVlIlg A dl la [office is," said Whitney. PARIS (UPI) - Novelist; In addition to the cash, the Francoise Sagan says she is first class area also contains a fleeing Paris to live in Ireland, chapel where a $250,000 silver. Sagan, who broke into the religious plaque is believed on Gonzales and Stewart. Smb^ an and a A^dy B Ga W rc'ia take I P / r fJ ite, y ft*"** 0 * *T Io £! ed . , • , c...„„.. jef 18 with her first novel The two divers, wearing hot "Bonjour Tristesse", is now 88. I water suits to counter the chill "My decision is final," she of the ocean depths, attached told a radio interviewer. "To[their 11-ton underwater living protect myself, I must leave. Lchamber 'Mother" to the hull plan to set myself up in Ireland fof the ship Friday in prepara- as soon as possible." ition for the search. The mackinaw, or lake trout, [is the largest of the many kinds of trout in Utah's mountain lakes. There's 95 Acres of People at N.Y. Rock Festival By PETER M. ZOLIMAN | WATKINS GLEN, N.Y. (UPI) J — About 400,000 young people squeezed onto the grounds of a race course for a rock festival today, and more streamed through this village at dawn carrying tents, bedrolls andj coolers of beer. "There are S$ acres of wall to wall people in there," said Lt. Richard C. Tonzi, commanding the state police checkpost during the night. "I don't know where we're going to fit them but we can't stop them coming if they want to come." Tonzi based his estimate of the number packed onto the grounds of Watkins Glen grand prix auto racing course on the crowds of between 100,000 and 125,000 that attended auto races in the past. "There's got to be in excess of 400,000 people here," he said. If (hat estimate is accurate, it would bring the crowd at the festival to about the same size as that which massed at the Woodstock festival on a dairy farm 120 miles west of here in 1969. Woodstock was the hallmark of the youth movement of the 1960s. Four persons were killed in traffic accidents on the way to the festival Friday. The four hospitals in the area said 108 people had been treated and released, and 27 admitted. Most of the hospital cases were for cuts, scrapes and drug abuse. "Apparently people are getting stoned on drugs or wine [then falling down or riding on roofs or hoods of cars and then falling and getting injured," said the administrator of Schuyler Hospital. About 40 persons were in the Watkins Glen jail, all charged with minor infractions such as disorderly conduct, said Schuyler County Undersheriff Michael Maloney. Police Checkpoints In an attempt to turn back the human tide, state police set up checkpoints two miles north and seven miles south of town, telling those driving in that there was no place to park and ithey would have to walk. Cars were parked for miles along the roadsides, and the young people, picking up tents, bed rolls, laundry. At the Horseheads state police post 25 miles south of Watkins Glen, trooper John Halstead, who was acting as a dispatcher, said, "the road (Route 17) is blocked right now. Cars can't get through. Some [people are walking 30 miles to get there." The main street of Watkins Glen was so tightly packed with cars at midnight that it took four hours for an ambulance to [weave through the traffic to get a girl with a compound fracture of the leg to a hospital, said I Tonzi. He said between 300 and 400 [police already were at the scene, and he was requesting an additional 300 state police- fmen. j Originally, the festival sponsors, Cornucopia Corp. of New [York, expected 125,000 people to attend the show, starring three rock bands—The Allman Brothers, The Grateful Dead and [The Band. Most Well Behaved , However, the vast majority of j those at the festival appeared well behaved, said Maurice F. Dean, sheriff of Schuyler [County. "The best part about the crowd is that most of 'em are ;so darn good," he said. "Of course, you'll have troublemakers in any group, but most of them have tried to be so helpful." 1 On the grounds, the young people set off fireworks, lit flares and sat by campfires. Many waited in line for 1^ [hours to use one of the five [public phones. The smell of mariuana hung in the air. A [few girls danced topless, and a few young men walked around naked. Food Hawkers Hawkers sold beer and soft drinks, mariuana and mescaline, records and leather 'goods. One farmer reported that one pig had been killed and another injured Friday. Another farmer said two bales of hay burned. I The festival goers were camped as much as five miles away from the site, and some sections of farm fences were downed, even though mounted police patrolled them. Nonetheless, "we are a self- sustaining community here," [Dean said, "so why should I [declare a state of emergency?"

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