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John Schuchardt

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February 18, 1991 | DAVID LAUTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Competing sounds of protest and patriotic song punctuated President Bush's Sunday morning church service here, as a longtime peace activist staged a demonstration that momentarily breached the distance that has separated the President and the public since he launched the war against Iraq. "This is a time for repentance," the anti-war protester, John Schuchardt, called out. "This is a time to admit mistakes. We are called to be peacemakers. This is a vicious, immoral attack."
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NEWS
February 18, 1991 | DAVID LAUTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Competing sounds of protest and patriotic song punctuated President Bush's Sunday morning church service here, as a longtime peace activist staged a demonstration that momentarily breached the distance that has separated the President and the public since he launched the war against Iraq. "This is a time for repentance," the anti-war protester, John Schuchardt, called out. "This is a time to admit mistakes. We are called to be peacemakers. This is a vicious, immoral attack."
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NEWS
April 11, 1990 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Eight peace activists who hammered on missile nose cones at a General Electric plant nearly 10 years ago were sentenced in Norristown, Pa., to time already served. Judge James Buckingham said in Montgomery Common Pleas Court that he was swayed by their testimony and that "this was a nonviolent affair." But he warned the "Plowshares Eight," as they have been called, that further such acts would violate their parole.
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