Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on January 8, 1969 · Page 2
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 2

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Wednesday, January 8, 1969
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2—A THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VEItNON, ILLINOIS WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1969 DEATHS John L. Clark Of McLeansboro Dies At Age 89 John L. Clark, 89, of Route 1, McLeansboro, died at 5:45 p.m. Tuesday in Hamilton Memorial Hospital. He was a retired farmer. Funeral services will be held at 2:00 p.m. Friday at Antioch Baptist church east of Macedonia, with the Rev. Luther Upton officiating. Burial will be in the church cemetery- The body will lie in state at the Mitchell Funeral Home in Benton, where friends may call after 2:00 p.m. Thursday. Mr. Clark was born October 30, 1879, in Hamilton county, the son of Isaac and Mary (Whittenberg) Clark. He was married to Ethel Jeffries. Survivors include six daughters, Alma Wheeler of Waukegan, Wilma Swofford of Atwood, Mable Harrelson of McLeansboro, Josephine Blackward of Macedonia, Lorene Smith of Benton and Imogene Smith of Shawneetown; one son, Noel Clark of Costa Mesa, Calif., one brother, Irvin Clark of Macedonia; 15 grandchildren and 32 great-grandchildren. Mary Colton Dies At Age 86; Funeral Friday Mrs. Mary Staley Colton, 86, of 419 north Tenth street, died at 10:55 a.m. Tuesday in Good Samaritan Hospital. Funeral services will be held at 1:30 p.m. Friday at Myers Chapel, with the Rev. Clyde Funkhouser officiating. Burial will be in Hopewell cemetery. The body will lie in state at Myers Chapel, where friends may call between the hours of 7:00 and 9:00 p.m. Thursday. Mrs. Colton was born July 17, 1882, in Jefferson county, the daughter of James and Elizabeth (King) Yandell. She was married to Edward Colton, who died in 1952. Survivors include one grandson, Chester Staley of New Canann, Conn., and two great grandchildren . Mrs. Colton was a member of the Eastern Star and White Shrine Lodge, and a member of the First Methodist church. Race Issue Is Raised In London Talks LONDON (AP) — Foreign Minister Arshad Husain of Pakistan raised the delicate race and immigration issues at the British Commonwealth summit conference today with a charge that the British press inflamed racial problems in Britain. He urged the 28-nation, multiracial alliance to take concrete steps against discrimination. Britain has tightened immigration retsrictions to reduce the flow of Asians from East African nations in the Commonwealth which are easing Asians out because they want Asian- run businesses for Africans. Husian accused the British press of printing —what he called "juicy stories" on the behavior of immigrants in Britain. This, he charged, inflamed racial problems. — His remarks brought an immediate reply from British Prime Minister Harold Wilson, who defended efforts to curb racial discrimination and reminded the Commonwealth loaders that he does not run the British press. The conference has decided that interested nations will meet separately on race questions beginning Friday. Wilson reminded the full conference that Britain passed a law last year banning racial discrimination in housing and employment. Markets Mt. Vernon Hog Market Until 12:30 p.m. today prices were up 25c. The top was 18.75 and 19.00 for 200 to 220 lb. meat type hogs. The top was 18.50 for 220 to 230 lb. meat type hogs. Sows were 12.00 and 15.00. Boars were 9.00 and 10.00. After 12:30 p.m. today prices will be based on next day's prices. Mt. Vernon Grain The following prices were quoted in Mt. Vernon this morning. Wheat 1.21. Soybeans 2.48. Corn 1.08. Chicago Produce CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange-Butter uneven; wholesale buying prices unchanged' to % lower; 93 score AA 66; 92 A 66; 90 B 64%; 89 C 6OV2; Cars 90 B 65%; 89 C 62. Eggs large nervous, balance steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged to 1 lower; 80 per cent or better grade A whites 48; mediums 47; standards 41; checks 28V 2 . Radio Used In Arrest; Dope Peddler Freed Ex-Resident's Husband Dies Jaun Doyen, 56, of Livermore, Calif., died Sunday in that city. Funeral services were to be held today in Livermore, Calif. j Burial was to be in that city. He is survived by his wife, I Velma Louise Oapps Doyen a 1 former resident of Mt. Vernon, of Livermore, Calif., one son, ! Tommy Doyen of Livermore, Calif.; three daughters, Mrs. Helen Castro, Alice Doyen and Margaret Doyen all of Livermore, Calif.; his mother of East St. Louis; two sisters of East St. Louis and four grandchildren. Hospital Notes Jefferson Memorial Admitted: Mary Ruth Williams, Texico. Thomas Albert Mills, Opdyke Pv ^ad. Thomas William Devine, Waltonville. I Patricia Ann Reynolds, Route 5, Mt. Vernon. Discharged: Elsworth Eugene Easton, 1020 Gilbert. John Justice, Route 6, Mt. Vernon. James Richard McNeil, Mills Sroals. CHICAGO (AP) — The U.S. Court of Appeals Tuesday Upheld the reversal of the conviction of an accused dope peddler because evidence against him was obtained by concealing a miniature radio on an informer. The court, by a 6-to-3 vote, ruled that such evidence was inadmissable even though one party to the conversation was aware that government agents were listening to what was being said. — The court decision upset the 25-year prison term and $35,000 fine imposed against James A.•White, 52, on Dec. 1, 1966. White, a South Side restaurant owner, was convicted of selling heroin in a trial before Judge Juhus J. Hoffman of U.S. District Court. White's conviction previously was reversed by a 2-to-l vote of the appeals courts March 13 but the government had asked that the full court rule on the case because of its importance. Judge Luther Swygert, who wrote the court's majority decision, said the use of electronic eavesdropping equipment violated the Fourth Amendment, which provides guarantees against unreasonable search and seizure. St. Louis Produce ST. LOUIS (AP) — Eggs and poultry: Eggs, consumer grades: A large 45-48, A-medium 43-47, A- small 28-31, B-large 38-42; whole sale grades, standard 39-41 mediums 35-37, unclassified 22-23, puUet 24-25. Hens, heavy 14; light over 5% lbs 9; under 5Va lbs 6; broilers and 1 fryers 26.50-26.87. BIG DUCT FOR A BIG ENGINE. Full-scale mockup of reportedly the world's largest inlet duct for an aircraft engine takes shape in California. Called the "S-duct," it will channel air from atop the fuselage of Lockheed's L-1011 advanced trijet to its No. 2 engine located at the rear. When completed, the duct will be 30 feet long by more than seven feet in diameter. «ood Samaritan Admitted: John Elliott, 709 North 18th. Louise Kraft, 17 Edgewood. Louella McGehee, 828 South 19th. Kimberly McCandrew, Texico. Susan Coberly, Route 3, Mt. Vernon. Jewell Clarke, Eldorado. Fred Jones, 819 North 4th. Anna Lloyd, Wayne City. Lou McNeill, Herrin. Cora Levault, 3112 Peach. Norma Dees, Waltonville. Pansy Will, 2004 College. Myrtle Fredricks, 6 South brook. Heather Patton, 703 South 29th I 'ischarged: Brenda Ackley, 1017 Wilshire. Tamara Lusby, Woodlawn. Dorothy Mitchell, 536 Fairfield Road. Gladys Roberson, 913 South 23rd. Clara Tucker, 1132 South 10th. Jeffrey Ellison, 8 Wildwood Drive. John Tweedy, 1417 North 10th. DRIVER KILZJSD GRANITE CITY, III. (AP) A 71-year-old Wood River, 111 mun was killed Tuesday afternoon when the car he was driving hit ftn abutment on Route 3 at Interstate. 270 north of Granite City.' Dead is Holland H. Hessenflow. Illinois state police said he was alone in the South American Plane Hijacked HAVANA (AP) — A Colombian airliner with 56 passengers and crew members was forced to fly to Cuba Tuesday by one of the passengers, a young man with a pistol. All aboard except the young man were expected to return today to Colombia. The Avianca DC4 took oft from Riohaeha, near the Venezuelan border, on a flight to another Colombian city. The Pilot, Capt. Jorge Otalora, radioed: "We are heading for Cuba. Hijacked." The control tower at Santiago in southeast Cuba, reported the plane landed there Tuesday night, and added: "Don't worry, we'll take care of it." The passengers were believed to be Colombian tourists Five Avianca planes have been hijacked and flown to Cuba in recent months. Wall Street NEW YORK (AP) — A brief technical rally in the stock market was quickly erased as traders cashed in profits this afternoon. Trading was active. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was down .9 at 349.5, with industrials off 1.6, rails off .7 and utilities up .4. The market spurted at the start, with gains outnumbering losses by about 2 to 1. Sellers took advantage of the higher price level to snload stocks, and the market backed away from its gains at the end of the first half-hour. The flash-in-the-pan rally followed two sessions of sharp decline. The market retreated luesday in reaction to news of another boost in the prime rate, the basic interest rate charged by leading commercial banks to their best credi trisks. The rate went to a record 7 per cent from tne previous record 6% per cent. As the decline resumed in the afternoon, losses outnumbered fains by about 230 issues on the New York Stock Exchange. MGIC Investment was pushed to the top of the most-active list by a huge block of 285,000 shares sold at 44, off 1. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was down 5.10 to 920.62, having back away from a gain of 3.48 at 10:30 a.m. Selling was resumed as Wall Street remained convinced the market would continue a general downtrend under the impact of high interest rates and tight money until it reached a bot- to.ning-out stage, helped most likely by some future news of :PSS stringent credit conditions. Among very active issues, losses exceeding a point were taken by United Fruit, Pan American World Airways, and General Motors. Prices turned mixed on the American Stock Exchange after an early rise. Zsa Zsa Fined Over Dog And Naughty Words UXBRIDGE, England, (AP) — Zsa Zsa Gabor used "unladylike" language when challenged by customs officials at London Airport, Prosecutor Llewellyn Jones told a court today. He said the Hungarian-born actress, 45, was asked about a dog she was carrying in a small zip bag on arrival from Chicago Nov. 8. "From then on the offensive language took shape," Jones said. "It was not the language one would expect from a lady, or indeed 1 from any woman, although there must be some excuse for it. "I will not repeat the language unless asked to do so," Jones said. Officials finally decided not to let the small terrier dog into the country because there had been no rabies test. Miss Gabor pleaded guilty* through her lawyer to using language liable to cause offense and to importing a dog into Britain within permission. She was fined 50 pounds, $120. Harvard Co- Slain In Room NEW YORK (AP) - Dow Jones noon stock averages: 30 Indus 920.62 off 5.10 20 Rails 265.39 off 1.14 ^ Util 134.94 0 ff 0i09 65 Stocks 333.28 off 1 .47 Apollo 9 "Go" On February 28 WASHINGTON (AP) — The space agency has set Feb. 28 as the date for the next major step toward its goal of landing an American on the moon this sum- mpr. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration Tuesday officially announced 11 a.m. EST the last day of February as the "go" time for Apollo 9, a 10-day earth orbital mission to test the complete three-part spacecraft designed for the moon mission. If all goes well on Apollo 9, in the spring Apollo 10 will orbit the moon at low altitude. Then, in mid-summer, two Apollo 11 astronauts could be the first men to set foot on the earth's satellite. CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (AP) — Investigators searched today for the weapon used to kill Jane Britton, 22, a Harvard graduate student whose body was found sprawled face down across blood-spattered mattress in her apartment. A medical examiner said the daughter of the administrative vice president of Radcliffe College had been struck a massive blow on the left side of the head behind the ear by a sharp weap on. Investigators theorized a hatchet or a cleaver was used. Dr. Arthur McGovern of Cambridge, who ruled the death a homicide, said the shape of the wound indicated mat the, girl was facing her assailant when struck. He said she had been dead 10 to 12 hours when her body, clad in a disarrayed nightgown, was found at 12:40 p.m. Tuesday. • Police said they were without a suspect; They said there was no evidence of a struggle or of robbery. ••'•• The slim, petite brunette was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Boyd Britton of Needham. A graduate pf Radcliffe, she was in her second year as a student in anthropology. Miss Britton failed to appear in a class Tuesday morning, police said. The body was found by James H. Humphries, 27, a fellow anthropology student whom they described as a steady boy friend, and by Mr. and Mrs. Don Mitchell , the girl's fourth floor neighbors in the apartment house near Harvard University. Stabs Estranged Wife To Death BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Charles Spell of Route 7, Mt. Vernon are the parents of a son born at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday evening, in Good Samaritan Hospital. He weighed seven pounds and 14 ounces. -o- -0- -o- Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Smith of 633 Lamar are the parents of a son born at 7:16 o'clock Tuesday evening, in Good Samaritan Hospital. He weighed ten pounds and tour ounces, -o- *o- -o* Mr. and Mrs. John Elliott of Route 6, Mt. Vernon are the parents of a daughter born at 2:36 o'clock Tuesday afternoon in Good Samaritan Hospital. She weighed six pounds and five and one-half ounces. Robber Has A Sad Story BALTIMORE, Md. (AP) Judge Solomon Lis? of Criminal Court granled probation Tues d?y to a convicted robber. Charles Wendell, 17, wa; found guilty of robbing a bill collector of $211 last June. He was granted probation on a suspended five-year sentence after explaining that he was one of 14 children and had to quit school to help support the family; just before the robbery he lost his job, his father died and his mother's leg was amputated. Snow Closes Quebec Roads WOMAN DOES OF BL*RNS GRAYV1LLE, 111., (AP) Bernice Alldredge, 54, a widow who lived alone, died today apparently of burns suffered when her home was destroyed by fire. QUEBEC (AP) — All roads within 50 miles of Quebec City were closed Tuesday by a storm that brought 10 inches of snow. This raised to more than 100 inches the total snowfall in the region since the start of winter. At nearby Levis, about 300 students were taken into homes whfen their school buses could not get tfirough. 1 ST. LOUIS (AP) — Ray Rar- 1'on, 29, walked into a district police station Tuesday and told officers he had stabbed his estranged wife to death. Raridon, an iron worker who formerly resided in Springfield, 111., was booked for investigation of murder. Police said Mrs. Raridon, 23, was stabbed several times with a kitchen knife. Police said one of the three Raridon children — 5-year-old joseph — ran to the home of a neighbor and said "daddy .stabbed mommy." The other children, boys, are age 2, and 9 months. Relatives took the youngsters in after Raridon was booked. investigators said Raridon told them he went to his wife's home and an argument developed. JET CRASHES ON CAMP; 2 YANKS DEAD (Continued From Page One) MEETINGS The Varnell Rebekah Lodge will meet Thursday, January 9 at 7:30 p.m. at the I.O.O.F. Temple. Mary Modlfn, N.G. Naomi Bogan, Sec. CIRCUIT COURT Fines assessed in circuit court included: William L. Brlnkley, Elmwood, Ind,, $33 on charge of speeding; Phyllis A. Henry, R.R. 2, Mt. Vernon, $10 on charge of failure to yield right of way. mission about 30 miles north of Saigon in War 2!one D. Attempting to nurse his stricken plane back to Saigon's Tan Son Nhut Airport for a landing, the pilot was warned by the second plane: "Your're on fire." An Air Force spokesman said the two crewmen stuck with the burning plane until it was clear of a heavily populated area north of Saigon, subrban area, then ejected. The two fliers landed unhurt, but the plane crashed into an artillery base of the 82nd Airborne Division, destroying two frame barracks buildings as well as killing the two Americans' and a South Vietnamese. It was the 328th plane lost in combat in South Vietnam. The helicopter losses announced today brought the total of that type of aircraft lost to 985. The allies acknowledged that action reports were unusually light. Viet Cong and North Vietnamese forces have withdrawn into jungle hideouts, and the enemy command is evidently weighing its next major move while trying to keep its forces out of the way of allied troops engaged in more than 50 sweep operations up and down the country. Allies Capture Supplies American spokesmen ques tioned whether the enemy can mount another sustained offensive. One reason for their doubt is the large amount of war booty found by patrolling American and South Vietnamese forces. The generally small caches have added up to an Impressive haul of arms ,and ammunition. On Tuesday troops of the U.S. 4th Division found a base camp area in the central highlands near Kontum. It contained 4,500 rounds of small arms ammunition, 17 weapons, 50 hand grenades, 300 pounds of rice and fuses, uniforms and medical supplies. ' "'' - I Ship Sinks; 12 Men Rescued In Stormy Seas NE WYCRK (AP) — Twelve crewmen from a research vessel that foundered in the North Atlantic were plucked from a li- feraft today after spending 26 hours in the open sea, the Coast Guard said. The crewmen were wet and cold but were otherwise unharmed. The Essikristine, a Norwegian freighter, picked up the men at 2 a.m., a Coast Guard spokesman in New York said, after the deck officer spotted flashlight signals. The 12 men huddled in the single liferaft after abandoning their ship, the Sea Surveyor of New London, Conn., at midnight Monday, 20 minutes before the vessel sank about 280 miles southeast of New York. The; Sea Surveyor, 118 feet long, was owned by the electric division of the General Dynamics Corp. An air-sea search was begun after the ship failed to report its position at noon Tuesday while on its way to a rendezvous with a U.S. Navy submarine. Winds were 20 to 25 knots and waves eight to 15 feet in the area where the men were picked up, the Coast Guard said. The Coast Guard said! the cause of the Sea Surveyor's fouhdering was undetermined. Miami Editor Dies; Pushed Peace Talk* Dunkerque Mail 29 Years Late LONDON (AP) — The mail from Dunkerque dropped through the mail slots of a score of British homes today, 29 years late.. It was part of a batch captured by the Germans as they advanced on Britain's besieged expeditionary force in 1940. A former German officer, Josef Keller of Munich, recently found the letters stored in his attic and forwarded them to Col. William Heal,, secretary of the Suffolk Regimental Association. Heal started sending them out Monday to persons he could trace. "Keep your chin up and don't worry. Everything will soon be okay again," wrote Clifford Piz- zy to his widowed mother, Mrs. Kate Pizzy, at Stowmarket, Suffolk. Two days after writing it he began four years as a German prisoner. He works now, as a railway man, a 50-year-old bachelor still living with his mother. Some letters will go no farther than Col. Heal. Addresses have changed and some people cannot be traced. Others were written by men who did not come back. Fire Call At Tenth St. Store Firemen were called this morning to the South Side Drug Store, 901 South Tenlh street. Smoke in a store room was caused when a motor burned out in a ceiling heater. Damage was confined to the heater. LOAMI, Fla. (AP) - WUliam Calhoun Baggs, a newspaper editor nominated for the Nobel Peace Prize after acting as an intermediary in preliminary peace-talk negotiations between Hanoi and Washington, died Tuesday. He was 48. Baggs, editor of the Miami News, was a persistent and articulate critic in his daily newspaper columns ot President Johnson's Vietnam policy. A bomber pilot in World War II he strenuously objected to American bombing of North Vietnam. In January 1967 and in the spring, of 1968 Baggs and Harry S. Ashmore, chairman of the ex ecutive committee of the Center for the Study' of Demporatic In- solutions, traveled to North VJetnam. Baggs was on the center's board. He was the only American journalist known to have visited Hanoi twice. Last April 5 he and Ashmore returned from the Ncrth Vietnamese capital with a secret message from the Central Committee of the Democratic Republic of Vietnam to the U.S. government. The message said that nothing of substance would be discussed at peace talks until the United States met certain conditions including "cessation of U.S. bombing raids and all other acts ol war," Baggs said later. President Johnson halted bombing of the North on Nov. 1 and the North Vietnamese agi eed to expanded peace talks. Baggs and Ashmore wrote a uook titled "Mission to Hanoi: A Chronicle of Double-dealing in High Places," after they returned from Vietnam. The book contended double-dealing had come from the Johnson administration, not Hanoi. Baggs made articles about his mission to Hanoi available to The Associated Press. The Assc- ciaied Press Managing Editors presented him an award for the sM 'ies. Baggs was nominated for the Nobel Peace Prize in 1968. He was admitted to Miami Heart Institute on Bee. 29 suffering from pneumonia and influenza. He went into a coma after doctors performed a tracheotomy Sunday, and h enever recovered. He^died at 6:05'p.m. Eaggs is survived by his wid* oiv. the former Joan Orr, and iwo sons, Craig and Robert. • Family Burned Out Gets"Help,. Christmas Gifts The Eddie Brooks family, whose home on Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon, burned about two months ago, today-reported that friends anJ organizations, including various churches,- came to their aid after the i ire. The Brooks home was completely destroyed by fire, leaving them without food, clothing and furniture. Mr. Brooks said that immediately after the fire, people .began making contributions. He said people even gave Christmas gifts. Mr. Brooks and bis wife and daughter are now now living in an apartment at the Colonial Coachhouse on Rt. 1, Mt. Vernon. Dog Problems Here; To Enforce City Ordinance Roving dogs are causing lots of problems in Mt. Vernon this winter, it was reported today by Merle Williamson, city rabies control officer. "Dogs running loose, especially in the west part of Mt. Vernon, have been causing considerable property damage," Williamson siad. He said he plans to strictly enforce a city ordinance which makes owners liable for fines when dogs are permitted to run loose and damage property. Fines from $10 to $100 for each offense, can be assessed. Two Thefts Are Reported Two thefts were reported to Mt. Vernon police yesterday. R, W. Butcher reported the theft of Sarah Coventry costume jewelry from his home, 836 Apricot. Stolen were a pin valued at $8 and 1 a ring valued at $12. Theft of shotgun shells and cigarettes from the Russell Brims home, 1121 south 13th street, was also reported yesterday. KILLED, 30 HURT IN EXPLOSION (Continued From Page One) galo across the street from the factory. 'We heard an explosion," one of them said." We just grabbed our purses and ran." One of the women office workers said they saw one woman employed at the plant whose clothing had been torn off by the blast. Several hospitals where the injured were taken reported the victims were suffering from extensive burns. Officials at Mac Neal Memorial Hospital, Berwyn, said that two explosion victims have been admitted to the hospital. Frank Urban and David Gonzalez of Maywood were treated 1 for burns. Westlake Memorial Hospital in Melrose Park said,four persons were, admitted with two in serious condition. La Grange Community* Memorial Hospital in La Grange said 11 burn victims, 2 in serious condition, were admitted. Hines Veterans Administration Hospital in Hines said it had received two injured wom- em who are "very severely burned." Two Accused In Metropolis Holdup METROPOLIS,. 111. (AP) Two men were held in the Massac County Jail today, charged with the armed robbery of a supermarket. Albert Norton, 28, of Norris City, and Kes Abner Jr., 38, of Vienna, were charged with the S30Q robbery of a Pals Supermarket- Metropolis and Massac County police arrested the two men in a tavorn and said the pistol and some of the money were recovered. . Another E. St. L. Sniper Killing EAST ST. LOUIS, HI. (AP)— A 19-year-old youth was shot to death Tuesday as he stood with his mother and sister in a supermarket parking lot. Mrs; Erma Hasty told police her son, Roger, screamed, "I've bten shot," then fell to the ground. The woman said neither she nor her daughter, 15, heard the shot. It was the latest in a series of sniping incidents in the area. Two St. Louis men, James Hood, 25, and John Young, 21, were killed Dec. 8 by sniper bullets as they sat in an East St. Louis night spot. SIRHAN PLEA: SET ASIDE INDICTMENT (Continued From Page One) .after the New York senator proclaimed victory in. California's Democratic presidential primary. Bystanders seized Sirhan after shots rang out as Kennedy walked through a crowded kitchen area of the Ambassador Hotel, site of the victory rally. Can't Deny Shooting Another of the defense attorneys, Grant B. Cooper, told newsmen after Tuesday's court session that "it would be silly to deny he did it." The defense also asked Walker for a 30-day delay to prepare the motion on Sirhan's plea and the jury list and requested two juries—one to decide Sirhan's guilt or innocence, the other to set the penalty if he is convicted. Walker ruled against both. Seats in the tiny courtroom were divided about evenly between securtiy officers and newsmen, with only five members of the general public admitted. Sirhan's mother, Mary, 55, and brother, Munir, 21, sat in a back row. Cannery Killed Fish In Creek SPRINGFIELD, HI. (AP) — the Illinois Sanitary Water Board Tuesday received a $3,950 settlement for fish kill.damages in Sugar Creek from Milford Canning Co., Milford, Iroquois County. The board also assessed a $100 penalty against Blue Bird Coal Co., Inc., operator of the Turner mine in Williamson County for alleged pollution of a tributary of Bankston Fork. The board asked the attorney general's office to seek an order restraining the company from further pollutional discharges. John Turner of Williamson county owns the mine pite which is leased to the company. V • t M«mbers Of Mt. Vernon Lodge No. 755 Order of Moose TO THE MUSIC OF RON HEAD AND THE COUNTRY SHOW BOYS SAT., JAN. 11 Brought back by popular demand. Admission: Your Paid Up Green . Moose Card 4 i i ROY SAYS: Sport Special 68 Cougar $2895 Driven Just 6000 miles an* deluxe equipped with automatic drive, power steering, and all the Cougar standard equipment that makes Cougar the "Top Cat" In American sports oars. Pick up the keys for an approval drive today. Roy Atkinson W-G MOTOR? ;.' Call Z424420 "Thn, Used Car I*artV . Volume—Quality—Price

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