Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 30, 1973 · Page 12
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 12

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, July 30, 1973
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12 Gole&bijfo Reoi^Moil, Gdesburo, III. Monday, July 30, 1973 Correspondent Mrs. Lorraine Stauth For Newt 112 8. 10th St. Phone 734*4721 For Missed Copies Before fi P. M. Phone 734-4U1 Four Believed Dead After Prison Riot Honored at Tea Mrs. Alice Enderlin of near Monmouth resigned recently as director of nursing service at Community Memorial Hospital to take a position as an instructor in the Licensed Practical Nurse Program at Car! Sandburg College. Among several gifts presented to her at a tea in her honor at the hospital Friday was a "slightly" worn umbrella. Former Head Of Nursing Is Honored MONMOUTH — Mrs; Alice Enderlin was honored at a tea Friday at Community Memori- aH Hospital. Mrs. Enderlin resigned recently as director of nursing service at the hospital to take a position as instructor in the Licensed Practical Nurse Program at Carl Sandburg College. She worked as a nurse at the hospital for about 10 years before becoming nursing director about five years ago. The members of the nursing service presented Mrs. Enderlin with a money gift plus a huge bottle of aspirin (which she said she would leave at the hospital for her successor); a small pail of sand and a shovel—in case she gets stuck com muting to her new job—and E worn-out umbrella. She recently attended a picnic for the nurses even though it was raining and found herself alone—the picnic had been canceled. Reading Program Ends Last Week MONMOUTH — An expert mental reading program conducted at the Harding School learning center this summer concluded last week. Children in grades one through six have been using the center three afternoons a week. Children in the Harding district were encouraged to read, attend story hours and participate in the summer reading prograim sponsored by the Warren County Library. Miss Genevieve Doty, director of me learning center at Harding, volunteered to supervise the summer reading program for the children in her district. MONMOUTH Community Memorial Hospital Admissions Friday: Miss Jana Lox, Oquawka; Master Toby Karger, Burlington, Iowa; Mrs. Sina Palmburg, Mrs. Delores J. Munson, Mrs. Grover Hoskins, Robert Downey, Mark Sage, Terry Lee, Miss Donna Chenault, Monmouth; Willard Greenstreet, Little York. Dismissals Friday: Miss Cynthia Fillman, Miss Lisa Fillman, Little York; Walter Mo Master, Gary Ross, Mrs. Gertrude Scott, Mrs. John Price, Monmouth; Fern Hudson, Carman; Mrs. Russell Anderson, Alexis; Mrs. Orville Woerly and baby, Lomax. Births Friday: A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Vince Hurley, Media. Admissions Saturday: Clair Brown, Mrs. Robert Rose, Mrs. Emma Kirby, Harold Chick, Monmouth; Jack Kins low, Biggsville; Miss Barbara Sprout, Roseville. ' Dismissals Saturday: Mrs Harry Ishmael, Mrs. Edgar Lodwick, Cleo Decker, Mrs. Lynn Miller and baby, Mrs. Lillian Shawgo, Floyd Willett, Monmouth; Master Aaron Weegar, Alexis; Willard Greenstreet, Little York. McALESTER, Okla. (UP1) Heavily armed patrolmen moved into the smoldering grounds of the Oklahoma State Prison Sunday and peacefully put an end to a two-day inmate uprising that saw most of the penitentiary's facilities destroyed by fire and as many as four prisoners stein. Two convicts were known to be dead end 17 other inmates and three guards were injured during the weekend insurrection. Fires set by inmates caused $20 million in damage to the prison cafeteria, mess hall, hospital, rodeo grounds, factories, power plant and chapel. The cell blocks remained untouched. A spokesman for Gov. David Civil Rights March Ends In Violence BELFAST (UPI) - British troops fired rubber bullets and water cannon Sunday to disperse 2,000 rock-throwing civil rights demonstrators in what the army called the worst riot in Northern Ireland this year. An army spokesman said two soldiers were slightly injured, but gave no figures for civilian casualties. He said the riots began after 2,000 marchers from a Roman Catholic district of Belfast defied a government ban on marching to demand that two jailed leaders of the People's Democracy party be given the status of political prisoners. The marchers were halted by an army roadblock 'and the demonstrators began stoning the troops after their leaders made speeches, the spokesman said. "The troops replied by firing rubber bullets," the spokesman said. "Then army 'snatch' squads ran into the rioters and attempted to arrest persons. They were hit by stones and women attacked them." Air Pirates Will Stand Trial: Libya Hall said all but an estimated 700 prisoners had returned to their cells. The 700, who did not take part in the riot and feared vengeance at the hands of those who did, remained in the prison yard huddled around small fires. "It is possible we will find two more deaths—one man perhaps in the meat locker in the mess hall area and the other one in the chapel area," said Ed Hardy, the governors spokesman. One hundred highway patrolmen wearing blue helmets.and gas masks and carrying rifles and riot guns massed on the manicured lawns at the front entrance of the prison at 9 a.m. Sunday, reinforced by National Guard troops. At 9:40 a.m., howwtef, the inmates said they would surrender their positions in the cellbiocks, ending the rebellion that began 43 hours and lo minuses earlier when six prisoners attacked their guards during Friday's lunch hour and exhorted other inmates to "join us in a revolution in the name of Allah." After surrendering, the inmates quietly assembled in the prison yard, where they were searched. Patrolmen and National Guard ftmoops then combed the cellbiocks for weapons and found machetes, baseball bats, knives, "a barrel of pills" and a hand grenade boobytrap stretched across the entrance to a celt. No guns were found during the search. One inmate was fatally stabbed by another prisoner Friday and a second prisoner died when Ills' throat was slashed as a guard was escorting him back to his cell during a quiet period Saturday. The guard disarmed the assail' ant and arrested him. The inmates, who took 21 hostages, demanded a meeting with Hall to talk about prison reform when the insurrection began. Hall, however, refused to meet with them until they released their hostages, who included the deputy warden, 18 guards and two counselors oh the prison staff. The first group of hostages was released Saturday morning and the final 11 were surrendered at 12:35 p.m. Saturday. Hall immediately flew to the prison and met With a representative group of inmates. Following the meeting, he said: "I think what was important here is that we had an exchange. We're informed now what the consensus among the inmates is. These matters will have to be weighed and evaluated. There is no way I can tell you each of these issues involved is going to be reconciled to everybody's satis* faction." At that time it appeared the disturbance was over. But by dusk, small bands of prisoners had set four additional fires and at 11 p. m. Saturday night a prison guard, Charles Dob* bins, said the prisoners took over again. They roamed through the prison until Sunday morning, many of them drunk en home* made alcohol and high on pills stolen from the prison hospital. Sunday night, one of those who refused to go back in yelled, "we're never going back inside. We'd rather stand out here and be shot than go back in there and be killed." Warden Park Anderson, however, said that the inmates would have to return to their cells starting Monday. Day Camp Is Set Aug. 6*10 MONMOUTH — The second period of day camping is scheduled for Aug. 6-10, reports Curt Meschke, executive director of the Warren County YMCA. The camp period is from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. The camp will be at Galesburg's Lake Storey. Buildings Destroyed Aerial view of the Oklahoma State Prison at McAlester, Okla., shows buildings destroyed by fire following a riot over the weekend by prison inmates. In photo below, burned rubble is all that remains of the" prison's food service area. At least four persons are believed dead in the aftermath of the violence. UNIFAX WILL THE HELP BE THERE? Who will help your families and friends in the event of an emergency? Floods and tornadoes don't always happen someplace else. The "Guard" has openings for MEN. Serve your community, your country, and yourself. Earn a little money and g lot of pride! NATIONAL GUARD 149 N. Brood 342-6320 BEIRUT (UPI) - Libya denounced air hijacking as "despicable" Sunday and said four air pirates who blew up a Japanese jumbo jet would stand trial—the first time hijackers have faced public punishment in the Arab world. An announcement in Tripoli by Information Minister Abu Zeid Durdah said Libya would try the hijackers under Islamic law. That law calls for the amputation of the arms of thieves, among other things, and this, Arab political sources said, could be the fate of the hijackers if they are convicted of stealing the aircraft. None of the dozens of hijackers who have sought refuge in Arab contries has been tried or punished in public. In fact, most of them were publicly lauded as heroes of the Palestinian cause. The four men, three Arabs and a Japanese, hijacked the Japan Air Lines Boeing 747 over Amsterdam 10 days ago and finally blew it up on the runway of Benghazi airport in Libya after flying over much of the Middle East. One other hijacker was killed in a hand grenade blast, but 140 passengers and crew members escaped safely. "Some hijackers justify their crimes as a defense of a national cause," Durdah said. "But the Libyan government refuses to see the means of defending national causes going down to such a debased level. "The Libyan government believes that the means should be as honorable as its objective," he said. "Therefore, the hijacking of aircraft is a Marcos Appears Winner By VICENTE MALI WAN AG i Official results from MANILA (UPI) — President ropolitan Manila and despicable method that cannot Ferdinand E. Marcos appeared provinces of Rizal, Batanes, Of on his way today to a lopsided jCefeu, Samar, Leyte, Iloilo, victory in a two-day national jBulacan and Pampanga showed referendum to decide if hej3,363,137 yes votes and 545,913 should rule indefinitely under j no votes. The votes accounted martial law. jfor 86 per cent of the total, with A landslide victory was;20 per cent of the balloting forecast even before the polls tabulated, opened and the only question | Between 18 and 20 million was the size of Marcos';Filipinos voted Friday and mandate to stay in office;Saturday with officials ordering beyond Dec. 31, when his term;compulsory voting and allowing normally would end under the illiterates and citizens as young who hijacked a West German I constitution. as 15 to cast their ballots for airliner to gain the release of j Marcos captured 83 per cent the first time. j comrades who took part in the ! 0 f the vote in Manila, a Two election commissioners flections. He has given be justified as a means defending national causes." After noting all Palestinian guerrilla groups had disclaimed responsibility for the incident, Durdah said the "people who carried out this operation are dishonorable people without a cause." Libya has close ties with the Palestinian guerrilla movement and welcomed Arab guerrillas met-1 The commission said it would the I probably have final results later this week. Manila's endorsement of Marcos' continued rule was in sharp contrast to the protest demonstrations, riots and terrorist bombings in the city that were directed against the Marcos administration from 1970 up to mid-1972. Citing the violence as a major reason, Marcos declared martial law last Sept. 23. With his new mandate, Marcos can remain in power until he decides to call new no slaying of nine Israeli athletes at the Munich Olympic games, he hijackers were later released. traditional opposition strong-told newsmen that on the basis;indication when or if he intends hold, and latest results showed of results so far, Marcos would;to do so. overwhelming support else-receive a 94 per cent endorse-j where. ment. 4 j READ THE WANT AD^) Smut Manager Found Murdered ROSLYN, N.Y. (UPI) - The manager of one of the country's biggest pornographic film laboratories was found shot to death Sunday in an alley near a Long Island shopping center, police said. Paul Rothenberg, 43, of Sands Point, N.Y., ran a lab in downtown Manhattan where $250,000 worth of pornographic films was confiscated by police several weeks ago. He was arrested and freed on $2,500 bail. Detectives said they were investigating reports that the slaying was related to a war among leading pornography dealers for control of the lucrative industry. Rothenberg had been shot "once or twice" in the back of the head with a small caliber weapon, according to Inspector Robert Edwards of the Nassau County Homicide Squad. Edwards said Rothenberg had left his house an hour earner to go to a diner "to get a cup of coffee." His car was found less than 50 feet from the body. Police said they did not know if Rothenberg owned an interest in the laboratory where he worked. Race No Reason To Refuse Blacks ALEXANDRIA, Va. (UPI) A federal judge has ruled that private schools cannot reject black pupils on account of their race. The landmark decision, based on an 1866 civil rights law, affects 395 schools in seven southern states. U.S. District Court Judge Albert V. Bryan Jr. said, in the weekend ruling, the law gives all persons equal rights in making and enforcing contracts. He also cited two recent U.S. Supreme Court rulings prohibiting racial discrimination in community swimming clubs. "The fact that the schools are open to every white child disposes of the argument that these. were truly private schools," Bryan said. The case was brought by two suburban Washington couples who said their children were denied admission to Bobbe's School, in Arlington, Va., and Fairfax Brewster School in Fairfax County, Va. The parents were awarded, a total of $7,500 in damages, but the decision also affects the 395 Southern private schools affiliated with the Southern Independent Schools Association (SISA), which joined the suit as a. defendant. Attorney Allison Brown, representing the parents, said Bryan's ruling was "a breakthrough for eliminating discrimination and some of the practices of these Southern white academies that flourish in the South." SISA lawyer George S. Leonard called it "the most important freedom decision ever made. It is so fundamental it affects the entire country. There is no longer a place of refuge for any group." Leonard said he would appeal. JIM WYMAN 12 11 21 22 IS 2$ < 33 10 18 24 28 34 23 19 26 35 4 29 31 38 32 37 17 39 36 40 — 40 WGIL-FM COUNTRY SURVEY TW Till* Artlli 1 SLIFPIN' AWAY —Jaaxi Shopud 2 TOP Or THE WORLD —Lynn AncUnoa 3 LOUISIANA WOMAN, MISSISSIPPI MAN —Conway TwUty * Loretia Lyna 4 NOTHING EVER HURT ME (HALF AS BAD AS LOSING YOU) —Gaoraa Jonas 9 IF TEARDROPS WERE PENNIES—Portar fc DoUy 6 TOUCH THE MORNING —Den Gibson 7 SOUTHERN LOVING —Jim Ed Brown 5 MR. LOVE MAKER —Johnny Paychack t YOU'VE NEVER BEEN THIS FAR BEFORE —Conway TwUry 10 TODAY WILL BE THE FIRST DAY OF THE REST OF MY LIFE —Lawanda Lindsay DARLING YOU CAN ALWAYS COME BACK HOME —Jody Millar THE CORNER OF MY LIFE —BiU Andanon I CAN'T BELIEVE IT'S ALL OVER — Skaatar Davis KEEP ON LOVING ME — Jamay Ryan AMANDA —Don Williams DON'T FIGHT THE FEELINGS OF LOVE —Char lay Prida BAD BAD LEROY BROWN—Anthony Armstrong Jonas DREAM PAINTER -Connia Smith SHE'S ALL WOMAN —David Houston THE GOOD OLD DAYS —Buck Owens at Susan Raya TILL I CAN'T TAKE IT ANYMORE —Andra WilUs YOU REALLY HAVEN'T CHANGED —Johnny Carvor YOU WERE ALWAYS THERE —Donna Farao IF SHE JUST HELPS ME GET OVER YOU " "—-Sonny JimM A WOMAN WITHOUT A HOME — Stalls* Brothers WOULD YOU WALK WITH HE JIMMY-Arlena Harden LORD MR. FORD —Jsrry Raad THE LOVING OF YOUR LIFE —Panny DeHaven SHENANDOAH — Chaxlia McCoy SPOKANE MOTEL BLUES/WATERGATE BLUES —Tom T. Hall ITS A MAN'S WORLD —Diana Track HELLO TROUBLE —Kant Gordon LOVE IS THE FOUNDATION — Loratta Lynn SUNDAY SUNRISE —Brand* La* KID STUFF —Barbara Fairchild AM I THAT EASY TO FORGET —Jim Reeves SATISFIED MIND —Roy Druskey BLOOD RED, AND GOING DOWN -Tanya Tucker I CAN YOU KEEP A SECRET * ' | —Linda Casaady Ic Mark DaUon NASHVILLE —Ray Stavans 12 13 14 IS IS 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 PICK HITS OF THE WEEK FROM STEREO 95 OH. OH. I'M FALLING IN LOVE AGAIN — Eddia Arnold IT'LL BE HER —David Rogers FEATURED ALBUMS OF THE WEEK FROM THE COUNTRY GIANT THE GOOD OLD DAYS —Buck Owaru b Susan Raya LOUISIANA WOMAN. MISSISSIPPI MAN * —Conway Twilty — Loretta Lynn Hear Uve Coverage of the Knox County Fair on WGIL-FM

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