Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on January 3, 1969 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, January 3, 1969
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

2— A THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS FRIDAY, JANUARY 3, 1969 DEATHS Charles W. Hoit Dies At Age 73; Rites Saturday Charles W. Hoit, 74, of Benton, a former resident of Ml. Vernon, died at 2:00 p.m. Wednesday in Franklin Hospital, Eonton. Funeral services will be held at 10:00 a.m. Saturday, at Pulley Funeral Chapel, with the Rev. Thomas Harper officiating. Burial will be in Oakwood cemetery. The body will lie in state at the Pulley Funeral Home where friends may call between the hours of 6:00 and 8:00 p.m. today. Mr. Hoit was born December 24, 1894, in Mt. Vernon, the son of Charles C. and Sarah Ann (Tabb) Hoit. Survivors include one daughter, Mrs. Fred (Bernadine) Minor of Mt. Vernon; two sons, Charles Hoit of Mt. Vernon and Donald Hoit of Belleville; one sister, Mrs. Mabel Hake of Centralia; and three grandchildren- He was preceded in death by throe brothers and one sister. Mr. Hoit was a member of ihe Wesley Methodist church Wife Of Edwin Fogarty Dies In Houston, Texas Mrs. Mary Fogarty, 50, a former resident of Mt. Vernon, died at 11:20 a.m. yesterday at the Diagnostic Center Hospital in Houston, Texas, where she had been a patient for two weeks. She was the wife of Edwin R. Fogaiiy. Besides her husband, she is survived by her mother and one sis'er. Mr. Fogarty was a sister- in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Coyn Mateer of Mt, Vernon. Funeral services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Monday at the Si'lcer, Reynolds Funeral Home in Wilmington, Ohio. Ray Martin, 67, Of Ashley Dies; Rites Saturday Ray "Peck" Martin, 67, of Ashley died at 7:45 p.m. Wednesday at Washington County Hospital in Nashville. Funeral services will be held at 2:00 p.m. Saturday at the Kringer Funeral Home in Ashley, with the Rev. John Nail officiating. Burial will be in the Ashley cemetery. The body will lie in state at the Kringer Funeral Home In Ashley, where friends may call after 7:00 pjn. today. Mr. Martin was born June 23, 1901, in Ashley, the son of Wilt iam and Tenia (Shelton) Martin. Survivors include one brother, Albert Martin of Centralia; one sister, Mrs. Dessie Williams of Ashley; and several nieces and nephews. FOUND DEAD—Marina Elizabeth Habe, above, 17, daughter of author Hans Habe and actress Elolse Hardt, was found dead in a brush-filled ravine about four miles from her Hollywood, Calif., home. "She was definitely murdered," a sheriff's officer said. (AP Wirephoto) Fire Routs 300 Hotel Guests LTNCOLNWOOD, 111. (AP) — Three persons were injured and several others were treated for smoke inhalation early today in an extra alarm fire which forced some 300 guests from their rooms in the Hyatt House Hotel in this suburb north of Chicago. Firemen using more than a dozen ladders evacuated 25 guests trapped on the second end third floors of a three-story residential section of the brick Siructure. Some other guests jumped from the second floor to epcape the heavy smoke . Fire broke out in a first-floor room of a wing of the five-story hotel shortly after midnight. The flames spread to 15 to 20 other rooms on the main floor before being brought under control an hour later by more than 100 Chicago firemen. Lincolnwood has no fire department but has a contract with Chicago for protection. Most of the hotel's guests, many in their nightclothes, fled to the hotel's service section and took refuge in a restaurant aiid lounge not involved in the tire. Damage was estimated at $15,000 by Michael Mahoney, a aeputy fire marshal. Cause of the fire was not determined immediately. Crash Out Of Mississippi Jail Markets Mt. Vernon j Hog Market Until 12:30 p.m. today prices | were up 25c. j The IOD was 18.50 and 18.75 for , 200 to 220 lb. meat type hogs. The top was 18.25 for 220 to 230 lb. meat type hogs. Sows were 12.00 and 14.75. Boars were 9.00 and 10.00. After 12:30 p.m. today prices will be based on next day's prices. Aissie Elected Head Of Heart Association -o- IV!t. Vernon Grain The following prices were quoted in Mt. Vernon this morning. Wheat 1.23. Soybeans 2.49. Corn 1.08. Chicago Produce CHICAGO (AP) - Chicago Mercantile Exchange - Butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 66%; 92 A 66%: 90 B 65%; 89 C 60V ?; Cars 90 B 66%; 89 C 6} Eggs about steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 80 per cent or better grade A whites 49; mediums 47; standards 41: checks 28 Vi. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111, (AP) — Estimates for Monday: hogs 8,500; cattle 4,500; calves 150; sheep 600. Hogs 5,500; U.S. 1-3 200-240 lbs 18.75-19.75; U.S. 2-4 230-270 lbs 18.00-18.75; sows; U.S. 1-3 300-400 lbs 15.00-16.00; U.S. 2-3 400-600 lbs 14.50-15.00; boars 11.50-13.50. Cattle 250; calves 50; slaughter steers few good to low choice 25.00-27.25; slaughter heifers few choice 26.50; cows utility and commercial 17.00-19.00; canner and cutter 15.00-18.00; bulls 22.50; choice vealers 37.0040.00; good 30.00-35.00; choice slaughter calves 20.00-25.00. Sheep 400; wooled slaughter lambs choice and prime 27.0027.50. St. Louis Produce ST. LOUIS (AP) — Eggs ard poultry; Eggs, consumer grades: A large 45-48, A medium 43-47, A small 28-31, B large 3843; wholesale grades, standard 4042, medium 36-38, unclassified 22-23, pullet 24-25. Hens, heavy 15; light over 5 ] 4 lbs 9; under 5% lbs 6, broilers and fryers 26.50-26.75. RONALD AISSIE MT. V. WATER RATE TO BE CUT IN MAY (Continued From Page One) Hospital Notes tvefferson Memorial Admitted: Julia Ann Keiger, 712 Perkins. James R. McNeil, Mill Shoals. Kenneth Stewart, 724 George. IM&charged: Archie Fairchild, 1301 South l2*Jl. Kenneth Karcher, 708 White. Mary Cecelia Smith, Salem Good Samaritan Admitted: Herbert Mulkey, 1113 Fairfield Road. John Harper, Centralia. Valeria Bullock, 311 Main. Earl Henry, Bluford. Henrietta Ferguson, 216 So. 2>nd. Danny Hayes, Route 7, Mt Vernon. Ei-nest Floro, 2104 Logan. Verl Dagg, Gary, Ind. Mayme Dagen, 715 Main. Ella McNeil, 1216 South 10th. Fern Prince, McLeansboro. Joss Edmison, Wayne City. Lettie Long, Route 4, Mt. Verne n. Willie Webb, 1719 Bell. Brenda Ackley, 1077 Wilkins. Jean Sheperd, Route 5, Mt. Vernon. Sally Hughey, 224 Walnut. Brenda Ackley, 1017 Wilkins. Charlie Brown, 1105 Perkins. N. J. Sigwerth, 423 South 23rd. Dorothy Marshall, 910 South 12'h. Michelle Settle, Ina. Angie Stone, 329 Befl. Mary Colton, 419 North 10th. li'scharged: Kevin Clark, 2524 College. Marjorie Franks, Route 2, Mt Vernon. Marshall Johnson, 1109 Park Avenue. Sandra McGehee, Fairfield. Opal Justice, 912 South 12th. Mable Kluck, 1219 Wescott. Eva Milner, Ina. Joseph Witges, Scheller. Laura Cheatham, 419 South 13m. Betty Brum, 1121 South 13th. Noma Sturman, Maple Grove Shelter Care Home. Mike Kehrer, Belle Rive. Edgar Burks, 1700 Franklin. Lula Lovin, Opdyke. HOPEWELL, Miss. (AP) — Sheriff Fred Thomas headed a search today for four armed prisoners who had held him and two coworkers as hostage after breaking from the Hinds County jail at Jack&cn. Thomas was released unharmed along with James Hartzog, the jailer, and John Mowdy, a radioman, 90 minutes after the break Thursday night The prisoners were identified as Kenneth Albert Bankston, 35. of Harrisville, Willie Lewis Price, 4, of Bassfield, James Ralph Murphy, 37, of Jackson, I and John Wallace Brooks, 21, of Jackson. The men carried a gun carved from soap and colored with shoe polish. They reportedly took two pistols from a desk in the cell block on the top floor of the courthouse, then took Hartzog down an elevator to the second floor. There they forced Thomas and Mowdy to accompany mem to the sheriff's car. The hostages were released on a country road about 35 miles south of Jackson. The escapees took Thomas' two- day-old car, his revolver and about S270. The sheriff %vent to a house and summoned aid while HartTcg and Mowdy returned to Jackson. Chicago Grain CHICAGO (AP) - Wheat No 2 hard yellow 1.43&n; No 2 soft red 1.37%n. Corn No 2 yellow 1.20%. Oats No 2 extra heavy white 73&-74i4n. Soybeans No 1 yellow 2.61%n. Soybean oil 8.75n. Wail Street NEW YORK (AP)-The stock market continued to rally in moderate trading early this afternoon. Gains outnumbered losses by about 270 issues on the New York Stock Exchange. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was up .9 at 359.0 with industrials up 1.3, rails up .7 and utilities up .2. The market was higher from the start as it stretched its New Year's rally into the second straight session. Prices improved gradually as the session wore on. It was the second of a new series of abbreviated sessions— cut to four hours from the regular 5% as the exchanges eliminated the mid-week closings and 1 instead shortened the trading days in their continued effort to beat the paperwork logjam. The Dow Jones industrial av- j erage at noon was up 4.41 at 952.14. j Big blocks pushed some | stocks among the most active Police Station* Marcor, up a fraction, paced — jthe list thanks to a block of CHICAGO (AP) — Police Sgt 259,600 shares. Lewis F. Jones was in satisfaoj Lehigh Portland Cement rose tory condition late Thursday aft- ( % t0 201; on a block of 116,500 er treatment for wounds suf- j shares, placing it among the suffered when a man walked; volume leaders, into a South Side police station i Pan American World Airways, having digested recent Shootup In and began shooting. Jones, who killed Fred B. Williams, 42, in the gun battle, after being taken to Michael Reese Hospital in critical condition. He was wounded twice in the right shoulder. A third bullet grazed his head. Doctors said one of the bullets ricocheted through his body lodging in his leg. Police said Williams was apparently shooting at the desk hjergesot's uniform since he ignored a nearby officer in street clothes. After Williams started shooting, Jones managed to draw his service revolver and hit Williams in the neck and chest The reason for the attack had! not been determined, police said. Williams lived near the station with his 74-year-old mother, they said. She said her son was unemployed and had lived in seclusion for the last 18 months. She added that he felt "po- jlieemea persecuted him." profit taking on a big rise last fall, encountered! demand once again, advancing about 1% in very active dealings. General Motors, up more than a point, was the standout in a rising auto group. Most steels made fractional gains. IBM slipped about 3 while Eastman Kodak, Alcoa and General Electric tacked on a point or better. Prices were higher on the American Stock Exchange. NEW YORK (AP) — Dow Jones noon stock averages: 30 Indus. .952.14 up 4.41 20 Rails 242.49 up 0.86 15 Utilities 136.98 off 0.16 65 Stocks 342.89 up 1.13 Valuable Painting There is no way to fix a money value on the famous Mona Lisa painting. A drawing by Leonardo Da Vinci, owned by the Royal Academy in England, is valued at almost $2.5 million. h per month Setzekom is already receiving as engineer for the city. He will continue to perform engineer cities at no increase in pay. Setzekom said he will take a leave of absence from his private consulting engineer bus iness so he can devote full time to his city position during the interim period Councilman Martin, in suggesting appointment of Setzekron as acting city manager, said, "He always gives us the facts Sometimes it is not what we want to hear but it is always the truth." Setzekom, in agreeing to accept the interim appointment said he is not interested in full time employment as city man ager, but wanted to retain his positon as city enginner when a new city manager is employed by the city. Will Use Own Car Setzekom made another sug gestion which will save the city $65 per month while he is acting city manager, "I suggest that I use my own car for transportation rather than the city manager car leased by the city," he said. (The city leases a car, on a monthly basis, for use of the city manager on city business Plan Water Rate Cot Councilmen i n dicated last night that they plan to follow a recommendation of the Utility Commission to reduce the water rate by 10 per cent, effective May 1. They also indicated they favor a further 10 per cent reduction May 1, 1970, if possible. Councilman Coy Flota told fellow councilmen he attended a meeting of the Utility Commission on December 31 and that he recommended the 20 per cent water rate cut over a two- year period. Flota said he had heard reports that his attendance at the commission meeting was premeditated. "There was nothing premeditated about it", Flota said. "I was not notified of the meeting and did not know it was to be held until I heard 1 about it on the radio, an hour before the meeting. I went to the city hall and they told me the meeting was at the Elks Lodge. I went there and attended the meeting. Ronald Aissie, consumer loan ! officer for the Bank of Illinois, j was recently elected president j of the Jefferson County Heart j Association at a meeting hold in the conference room of the Bank of Illinois. He succeeds Al Serafini. Other officers elected were Clyde White, vice president; Mrs. Ima Lam, secretary and Rex Kclley of the Security Bank treasurer. Committee chairmen appointed to serve were Dr. Goff Thompson, medical advisory; Mrs. Bobbie Atchison, public information; Mrs. Judith Myers, community program; and Charles Atchison, 1 i tc-rature rack placement "Jl is the hope of the Heart Assoc iatinn that every Jefferson county resident can be educated as to just what your Association can do for you — a Potential heart disease v i c- tim," Aissie said. "Are you aware that diseases of the heart and blood vessels now kill more than 1,000,000 persons a year, being responsible for more than 54 per cent of all deaths; thai- he-art attack is the largest single cause of death in the United States, killing more than 500,000 persons each year; that stroke is responsible for more than 200,000 deaths annually in tliis county; that heax-t and blood vessel diseases arc responsible for more industrial lost time than strikes and work stoppages; and that since massive me dical programs were begun in 1960, there has been a decline of 1S.4 per cent in the cardiovascular death rate for persons below 65 years which is an increase of 3 per cent over last year. Many types of programs, including films, speakers and work- shops are available for club, church, school and all oth- or organizations. Plan now to include a program of this type for your February, 1969 meeting. If anyone is interested in such a program, please contact Mrs. Judith Myers, No. 7 Lincoln Drive, Mt. Vernon, Illinois, Phone 242-4515 or any of the above named officers. Also present at the meeting was Mr. Randall E. Lowry of Benton, Illinois, Field Director of the Illinois Heart Association. Williamson Co. Suspended By Planning Group Williamson county has been suspended from the Greater Egypt Regional Planning and Development Commission for failure to pay its share of costs in the five- county group. Williamson was in arrears $10,488 for a two year period. Counties left in the group are Jefferson, Jackson, Perry and Franklin. Defeats Hruska j Name Scott j Assistant To Dirksen WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Hugh Scott, a 68-year-old Pennsylvanian with backing from moderate Republican senators, was narrowly elected today as assistant GOP leader of the Senate. Reports passed to Scott aides from the closed session of Re-; publican senators said that • Scott defeated Sen. Roman L. Hiuska of Nebraska, a conserv- ! ative, 23 to 20. ! Scott will serve as deputy to I Republican Senate Leader Ev-j tiett M. Dirksen, of Illinois, re-j elected without opposition. I In another GOP contest. Son. i Gordon Allott of Colorado a 62 | year-old conservative, defeated Sen. Robert P. Griffin of Michigan, 45. for chairmanship of the Republican Policy Committer 1 . The vote was not known immediately. Dirksen, who will be 73 Saturday and has not been in the best cf health in recent years, was unopposed for re-election to the leadership post he has held for 10 years. Although the assistant leader of) en has an advanatage in moving into the top leadership spot. Griffin's move seemed an attempt to project himself into a place where he could ultimately challenge for the No. 1 position. Only 45, Griffin has been a senator for less than three years but was one of the leaders of the successful fight last year against confirmation of Abe Fortas as chief justice. Flu Epidemic Peak Near; Deaths Rise Enough Arsenic To Kill A Mule In Man's Body MEETINGS Rome Chapter No. 1014 Order of Eastern Star will hold a slated meeting Monday evening, January 6 at 8:00 p.m. at the Masonic Temple, Dix. Myrtle Malone, WM. Sarah Michael, Sec. PAST MATRON'S CLUB The Past Matron's Club of Mt. Vernon Chapter No. 233, O.E.S. will meet in the dining room of ,the Masonic Temple, Monday Flota noted that two weeks evening, January 6, at 6:00 ago Councilman Russell Laur had susggested a meeting between the council and uitlity commission to consider a water rate reduction. "After I heard the city manager's report on the good! financial condition of the water department I backed up Councilman Laur on his original suggestion and recommended a 20 per cent cut over a two year period," Flota said. Commenting on the rate reduction plan, Councilman Laur suggested that the council reduce the rate 10 per cent May 1 this year, then vote the further reduction May 1 of 1970 if possible. "I would rather do it that way than vote the 20 per cent cut originally, then perhaps have to go back on a promise in 1970 if we can't give the second 10 per cent reduction." In other action last night the council: 1 — Heard request that the city lease 120 acres northeast of Jaycee Lake to the King City Saddle Club, to be developed as a recreation area. 2. Heard that a transfer of at least $15,000 will be necessary, from general corporate funds to the sanitation division, to pay salaries and operate the department for the next five months. Heavy expenses of opening the new landfill operation have depleted funds in the department. 3. Discussed, but took no action, on proposed sale of revenue bonds to finance downtown off - street parking project The council indicated it may authorize a feasibility study, after study and acceptance of an agreement under which downtown merchants and land) lords would assist financially in retirement of the bonds. o'clock. This is the annual pot luck dinner, with chicken and dumplings. Members are asked to bring a White Elephant. Candace Dougherty, Pres. Naomi R. Bogan, Sec'y. UNSEATS LONG FOR NO. 2 SPOT NEWARK, N.J. (AP) Enough arsenic "to kill a mule' has been found in the exhumed remains of Louis Saperstein, a former insurance broker who survived a gangland style shooting in 1956, according to the state medical examiner's office. The medical examiner's office Tiiursday reported *he results of an autopsy performed after the body was exhumed at the order or" Dr. Edwin Albano, state medical examiner. The exhumation was reported ly ordered because of several notes Saperstein left in which he told his family to notify police in the event of his sudden death. The 63-year-old Saperstein died in Orange Memorial Hospital Nov. 25 of what was described at the time as acute gastroenteritis. In March 1956, Saperstein was shot and critically wounded while seated in a parked car in Newark. The shooting was never solved. Embezzled Funds Saperstein subsequently was convicted of conspiracy to embezzle $902,336 in union welfare premiums from the International Laundry Workers Union. Saperstein had proved cooperative with law enforcement authorities and pleaded guilty to the embezzlement for which he was sentenced to 1-2 years in state prison in November 1960. BARTON MACLANK DIES— Movie bad guy Barton MacLane. 66. above, died of double pneumonia at a Sant-i Monica, Calif., hospi:al. Mac-Lane played the villain more often than not in more than 1 50 films and dozens of television productions. (AP Wirephoto) Mt. Vernon Man Files $500,000 Injury Suit Collis L. Simonson, Mt. Vernon, has filed suit in Jefferson county circuit court for a total of $500,000 for injuries' suffered in an Aug. 21, 1968 accident. Simonson seeks $250,000 against Paulter Brothers Contractors, Inc., Hurley L. Payne and Alex Rybacki. He seeks an additional $250,000 from Paulter Brothers' Contractors. Simonson is seeking compensation for injuries suffered.in an automobile accident Aug. 21, 1968 on the Rt. 460 detour 1% miles west of As-hley. ATLANTA. Ga. (AP)- Deaths _-au.s:.>d by inline),::;! pnev.- •.iionitt continued to rise for IN: fourth consecutive wee': of u nationwide epidemic of Hop/; Kong flu. the National Cenr.wi - icahle DWASO Center leprrlc! tcrti'y. However, there -ire inrli:.-- iior's that the epidemic v. : l' lcv- .' 1 off within the next v "• two, i\ spokesman said. For the week enrtir.s D .• ''\ the nuin 'xT of d v .ths )vpr-:'l.v! fi-rm 122 cities rtands at 1.1 Gil. This compared with an ov-octc 1 death toll of 516, The NCDC reported. During the past week, there were indications ihat the epidemic r.f Hong Kong flu is e;\<- ing in major cities of 1 he Kas'. A spokesman for the NODA s;nd excess in[liicns»a-pnci!:i:o- nia deaths have been reported in every geographic region except for the east south centred portion and the west south control :\voa. \\ idespread occurence c f H< ng Kong fJu has been reported in 22 states, with regional outbreaks in 10 states and isolated outbreaks in 14 states. The list of documented Hong Kong flu cases now includes Hawaii, Louisiana and Mississippi the NCDC reported. No Injuries In Two Car Wreck No injuries were reported in a two-car accident Thursday afternoon in Mt. Vernon. Police said cars driven by David H. Stewart, 25, Rt. .1, Mt. Vernon, and Joe C. Tucker, 38, 919 Cleveland, collided at 6 p.m. Thursday in the 1300 block of south 10th street. Damage to the Stewart auto was estimated in excess of $100, while damage to the Tucker vehicle was reportedly minor. Jamison Is State Director Earl D. Jamison, local builder, has again been elected a director at large of the Home Builders Association of Illinois. The election was held at the arroial meeting in Springfield. Flu Masks Vs. Smoking, Kissing In Campus Test GAINESVILLE, Fla. (AP) University of Florida researchers feel antiflu masks may offer protection against campus nooghers, but student volunteers will have to decide if it's worth impeding eating; smoking—and kissing. They will carry out an experiment to determine whether masks can prevent the spread of Hong Kong flu and other winter viruses. Specialists in the College of Medicine predict that by mid- January about two weeks after the 19,800 students assemble for the winter quarter beginning unxt Monday—about 30 per cent of tlie student body will be infected by flu. In cooperation with Dr. Wilmer Coggins, student health director, a team from the College of Medicine will ask certain students to wear blue and white surgical masks at all times when they are in public place for a period of a few weeks. The masks filter out airborne droplets of saliva, which may contain Hong Kong flu and other viruses. ANNUAL FARM BUREAU SESSION NEXT TUESDAY (Continued From Page One) (Continued From Page One) to 58 for Udall and four for Rep, Wilbur D. Mills, D-Ark., a non- candidate who seconded McCormack's nomination. The liberal bloc backing the <i6-year-old Udall against the 77-year-old McCormack had some comfort in their unexpectedly heavy defeat. The caucus and leadership aoopted some points Udall and others have pressed for. There will be monthly meetings of the caucus, giving rank and file members a chance to express themselves on policies. An August vacation recess was promised, as well as more definite scheduling of periodical holiday breaks, so that members may make speaking and visiting commitments in their districts. Committee appointments made by the Democratic committee on committees will be submitted to the full caucus. House Republicans had only one major leadership contest— for chairman of the House Republican Conference, a post greatly increased in importance while it was held by Rep. Kelvin R. Laird of Wisconsin secretory of defense-designate. Rep. John B. Anderson of Illinois won it, handily defeating and Albert H. Quie of Minneso- Reps. Jackson E. Berts of Ohio ta. '• • • • : -'• - •• I > Pueblo Skipper Still Secluded SAN DIEGO, Calif. (AP) — Of the 82 freed USS Pueblo crewmen, only the skipper, Cmdr. Lloyd M. Bucher, remains restricted for medical treatment in the San Diego Naval Hospital. "He was carrying a big load and just needs rest," said a Navy spokesman. Bucher and nine of his crew will receive the Purple Heart medal in ceremonies Saturday for wounds suffered when the intelligence ship was captured by the North Koreans, the Navy said Thursday. The Pueblo crew was released after 11 months. Medical examinations and debriefing sessions with Navy investigators seeking details of the capture and imprisonment have been routine for crewmen. Bucher stays in a secluded area on the sixth floor of the hospital, recovering from what the Navy spokesman described as physical and emotional exhaustion. His wife, Rose, is a frequent visitor. i Divorce Suit Filed Thursday One suit for divorce was filed in circuit court Thursday. Lana Sue Marlow charges mental cruelty in a divorce action against Tony Lee Marlow. She seeks custody of the one child. The couple was married Sept. 24, 1966 and separated Sept. 15, 1968. HEAVY B52 BOMB RAIDS BLAST REDS (Continued From Pa^e One) why enemy offensive operations have been curtailed. Much of the booty has been taken in areas that previously had been touched only lightly by allied operations. Two of the supply dumps found today were in such areas—one in the U Minn Forest and the other a few miles from the Cambodian border northwest of Saigon. The supplies seized included such items as 767 homemade grenades, 2,700 pounds of rice, cases of small arms and machine-gun ammunition and 4,000 yards of electric wire for field communications and for detonating mines. in Vietnam. Lipe worked with A.I.D. program in Vietnam for about one and one half years. He worked with the people of that southeast Asian country to help them provide a better life of their own. A short slide presentation will be presented honoring Don Lee, retiring farm adviser of Jefferson county. Mr. Lee is completing his 28th year here and will retire on January 31, 1969. Door prizes will be awarded at the close of the meeting, which will be followed by refreshments. CIRCUIT COURT Fines assessed in circuit court included: Larry P. Quinn, 1002 south 21st street, $10 on charge of illegal lane useage; Virgil L. Pool, 1004 Pace, $10 on charge of following too closely; Verl A. Baggott, Herrin, $10 on charge of disobeying traffic control light; Clarence W. Bennett, R.R. 7, Mt. Vernon, $11 on charge of speeding. WEEK-END I SPECIAL PILLOW CASES C Reg. $1.14 82 PARK PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER — CHARGE-IT! 67 Ford Futura Sport $1895 Very low mileage and deluxe equipped. For style, performance and economy you will be well pleased with this Futura Sport 2 dr. It's equipped with 289 V/8 engine, power steering, automatic drive and backet seats. It's a great oar for the budget minded young motorist. Roy Atkinson W-G MOTORS Call 242-6420 "The Used Our Leader" Volume—Quality—-Price

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free