Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on January 27, 1969 · Page 2
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 2

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Monday, January 27, 1969
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2—A THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS MONDAY, JANUARY 27, DEATHS Julia Moore Dies At Age 82; Rites Wednesday Mrs. Julia Moore, 82, of 715 North street, died at 4:20 a.m. today in Good Samaritan Hospital. She was a retired school teacher. Funeral services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at Myers Chapel, with Rev. Father Eckford de Kay officiating. Burial will be in Oakwood cemetery. The body will lie in state at Myers Chapel, where friends may call after 4:00 p.m. Tuesday. Mrs. Moore was born September 23, 1886, in Mt. Vernon, the daughter of John and Mollie (Ely) Carlisle. She was married to Warren Moore, 'who died in 1966. She is survived by two nephews, Edward C. Hill of Mt. Vernon and Ellis Roberts of Brook Haven, Miss., and one sister-in- law, Mrs. E. B. Wells of Memphis, Tenn. Mrs. Moore was a member of ' the First Presbyterian church and the Monday Club. She was a past matron of Eastern Star. Alex Kiselewski Of Sesser Dies Of Heart Attack Alex Kiselewski, 56, of Sesser, died Sunday evening at his home of an apparent heart attack. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Wednesday at St. Mary's Catholic Church in Sesser. The Rev. Peter Hsu will officiate and burial will be in the Maple Hill cemetery in Scs« ser. The body will lie in state at the JBrayfield Funeral Home in Sesser where friends may call after 4 p.m. Tuesday. Mr. Kiselewski was bom Feb. 5, 1912 in Jefferson county, the son of Adam and Francis (Buretta) Kiselewski . He was married to Clara (Stanioch) Kisel- wski, who survives. Other survivors include one daughter, Mrs. Doris Perjak, of Sesser; one sister, Mrs. Ethel Hofstetter, of St. Louis; Six brothers, Frank and Joe of Scheller, John and Vince of Waltonville; Leo of St. Louis and Adam of Sesser; and one grandchild. Hospital Notes Jefferson Memorial Admitted: Jessie Irne Moore, Route 3, Mt. Vernon. Claude Page, 1911 Cherry. Frank Frost, Route 5, Mt. Vernon. Neva Morgan, Route 1, Mt. Vernon. Viola Smith, 1216 South 27th. Discharged: Grace L. Haun, Richview, 111. Donald Hayes, Belle Rive. Jessie Irene Moore, Route 3, Mt Vernon. Sam Thompson, 1418 Wilshire Drive. Victor N. Britton, Woodlawn. Willis Keele, Dix. Markets Mt. Vernon Hog Market Until 12:30 p.m. today prices were down 25c. The top was 19.75 and 20.00 for 200 and 220 lb. meat type hogs. The top was 19.50 for 200 to 230 lb. meat type hogs. Sows were 13.00 and 16.25. Boars were 9.00 and 10.00. After 12:30 p.m. today prices will be based on next day's prices. California Cleaning Up After Nine Days Of Rain Kenneth Taylor, Of Whittington, Dies At Age 59 Kenneth Taylor, 59, of Whit* tington, was dead on arrival at'Franklin Memorial Hospital in Benton Saturday evening. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at the Johnson Funeral Home in Whittington. The Rev. Floyd Hartley Will officiate and burial will be in Shiloh cemetery. The body will lie in state at the Johnson Funeral Home where friends may call after 11 a.m. today. Mr. Tayior was born Aug. 3, 1909, in Illinois, the son of Bert and Eva Taylor. He was married to Edith (Erwin) Taylor, who survives. Mr. Taylor was a veteran of World War II and a member and deacon of the Hazel Dell Free Will Baptist Church; Other survivors include two sons: Kenneth Dale Taylor, of Benton, and Bill Taylor, of Whittington; two daughters, Carole Jean Rea, of Benton, and Sandra Taylor, of Whittington; one sister, Mrs. Fern Pickett, of Whittington; one nephew, Orville Jones, Jr., of Whittington; and four grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents and three sisters. Susp end Two Arrested Priests Good Samaritan Admitted: Paul Lovan, 312 Walnut. Daneline Neison, 600 Main. Leona Parker, 1205 S. 24th. Olen Eater, 1512 Salem Road Ida Mae Sutton, Hickory Grove Manor. Linda Wood, 1119% Jordan. Mareta Wimberly, 404 South 19th. Clifford Fields, Sr., 226 North 4th. Eva Cooper, 1412 North St. Sharon Turpin, 909 ...orth 7th. Barbara Cochran, Route 2, Mt. Vernon. Lola Curlock, Sesser. Freda Shehorn ,808 South 24th Mildred Drennan, 2234 Casey. Michael Gay, 1103 South 26th. Nellie Webber, Wayne City. Betty Willis, Route 3, Mt. Vernon. Maude Mason, 114 South 12th. Patricia Taylor, 1501 Lamar. Jo Ann Ferguson, 625% South 17th. Mary Neideffer, 1403 White. John English, Hickory Grove Manor. Robert Karch, 327 Bell. Alfred Hanes, Dahlgren. Leroy Roberson, H i c k o ry Grove Manor. Karen Sneed, Bonnie. Irene Donoho, Texico Cora Dobbs, Dix. Myrtle Beard, BoimiCi Anna Zink, 1109 South 25th. Mary Powers, Dahlgren. Ruth Berst, 417 Harrison. Grace Webb, 224 South 19th. Discharged: Jacob Scherer, 1013 South 25th Steve Piercy, 602 South 24lh. .Darrell Schmitt, 1016 Warren, Danny Long, 1003 South 20th. Opal Barnfield, 608 South 25th Mrs. Kathy Reu and baby daughter, Robyn Marie, 2526 Cherry. Vera Merriman, Ina. Melody Dillman, Keene6. John Hurt, 716 Jordan. Lisa Bailey, Route 3, Mt. Vernon. — V Beulah Shirley, 1700 South 21st. Lois McGrath, 718 South 23rd. Donna Turner, Route ,5 Mt. Vernon. Anna Beckley, 320 Caborn. Patricia Martin, Scheller. James Epley, 1009 South 9th. Helen Littrell, 807 Park. Howard Flota, Route 1, Mt. Vernon. Lester Bowles, 1708 Lambert; Nora Adams, Kinmundy. Charles Biggerstaff, 1216 So. 15th. Paul Whitfield, Route % Mt. Vernon. Julia Doyle, Fairfield. Nellie Wilson, Route 7, Mt. Vernoh. Dorohty Wehunt, 1103 South 27thg. — Kyle Watkins, 1021 Oakland. Roy Reynolds, 1416 Wescott. Martha Nixon, 602 South 21st. Mrs. Patricia Ellis and baby son, David Brian, Bluford. Coreen Smith, Cishe. Velma Newcomb, Thompsonville. Walter Henson, Bonnie. Jerry Sechrest, 224 North 7th. Mary Webber, Saletn. Jo Ann Ferguson, 625 South 17th. Mrs. Jocelyn Coekfum and baby daughter, Paula Kay, Dahlgren. Christine Merchel, Route 7, Mt. Vernon. — Patricia Porter, 1500 Wescott. John Thackery, 2020 Broadway. Ruth Greer, 1904 Broadway. Leona Parker, 1205 South 24th Clifford Fields, Sr., 226 North 4th. Mt. Vernon Grain The following prices were quoted in Mt. Vernon this morning. Wheat 1.25. Soybeans 2.53. Corn 1.12. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. (AP) — Estimates for Tuesday: Hogs 7,000; cattle 3,500; calves 200; sheep 509. Hogs 8,500; barrows and gilts mostly 25 cents lower; 1-2, 85 head, 215-225 lbs 21.10-21.25; 1-3 200-250 20.00-21.00; sows 1-3 300500 lbs. 16.50-17.75 ; 2-3 500-600 16.00-16.50; boars 13.50-15.00. Cattle 3,500; calves 50, steers and heifers steady to strong steers choice 950-1,175 lbs 28.0029.00 good and choice 24.5028.00 heifers choice near 990 lbs 27.50 good and choice 25.5027.00 cows utility 16.50-19.00 bulls 20.50-22.50; choice vealers 37.00-41.00; calves 18.00-26.00. Sheep 700; lambs choice and prime 28.00-28.50; good and choice 24.00-28.00; ewes 7.00-8.0U. Chicago Produce CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange-Butter steady; wholesale buying prices 93 score AA 66; .92 A 66; 90 B 63 J ,4; 89 C 60V 2 ; Cars 90 B 6-1; 89 C 62. Eggs grade A whites 45; mediums 43; standards 41; checks 27%. TB Skin Testing Scheduled Here March 3 To 28 William Davis, president of the Jefferson County Tuberculosis and Respiratory Disease Association, announced today that the T.B. Skin Testing Program for 1969 in Jefferson county has been approved by the Jefferson- Hamilton Medical Society as well as the Illinois Department of Public Health, Division of T. B. Control. The dates will be between March 3 and March 28 and will include school personnel, grades one, five and nine, as well as food and drink handlers, barbers and beauticians. Exact schedules, inc 1 u ding chest x-rays for positive reactors, will be published at a later date. This important community program is one "of the projects made possible by donations to the Christmas Seal campaign by residents of Jefferson county. Rend College Reg i strati on Ends Monday Monday, February 3, is the final day of registration for day classes for the spring semester at Rend Lack College. Students may register from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday, Jan. 31 and Monday, February 3. James F. Yates, Dean of Student Personnel, said a 510 late fee will be charged for students who register after next Monday. Late registration for day classes will be held on February 4, 5, 6, 7 and 10. Evening class registration will begin Monday, February 3 and end Friday, February 7. Fipal registration for evening classes will be at the end of the second meeting of the class. No one will be allowed to enter the class after the second meeting of the class. WILL TRY TO COOL OFF MIDEAST (Continued From Page One) St. Louis Produce ST. LOUIS (AP) - Eggs, consumer grades: A large 43-47, A medium 41-46, A small 28-31, B large 35-39; wholesale grades, standard 3M0, unclassifed 2223, pullet eggs 24-25. Hens, heavy 14; light over 5 lbs 9; under 5 lbs 6; broilers antf fryers 2G.50-27.25. Chicago Grain CHICAGO (AP) — Wheat No 2 hard yellow 1.44%; No 2 soft red 1.38%. Corn No 2 yellow 1.19%; No 3 yellow 1.16%; No 4 yellow 1.14%. Oats No 5 extra heavy white 78. Soybeans No 1 yellow 2.64. Wall Street NEW YORK (AP)—The stock market showed some hesitation this afternoon after President Nixon's first news conference but remained, ahead on balance. Trading was active. Gains exceeded losses by about 140 issues on the New York, Stock Exchange, trimming their earlier margin. A slight early gain in the Dow Jones industrial average was erased, and the indicator at noon was down a minor .69 at 937.90. Chrysler was off about a point on news of its production cuts for February. General Motors held firm. It has no present plans to cut its February output. The Associated Press average press average of 60 stocks at noon was up .7 at 357.7, with industrials up .2, rails up 1.1, and Uhtilties unchanged. Wall Street apparently was trying to digest the implications of Nixon's remarks on various subjects. Prices Were generally higher on the American Stock Exchange. / Absentee Method First Vote Cast This Morning In Mt. V. Electidn 7 Mt V. Accidents On Snowy Weekend; 2 Hurt CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP) — Two Roman Catholic priests, arrested during a scuffle with police at the communion rail of St. John's Cathedral, have been suspended by the Cleveland Diocese. Banned from exercising any priestly duties following an unauthorized Mass, a demonstration and the ensuing fight with police wore the Rev. Bernard L. M^ver, 31, and the Rev. Robert T. Begin, 30. The most Rev. Clareag Is- seimann, bishop of Cleveland, issued the order. Tne two priests were booked by police on trespassing charges, released on personal brnd, and were scheduled to face the charges at a Municipal Court hearing today. The demonstration early Sunday was organized by a newly formed group, Christians Who «>re, as a protest, it said in a statement against the "leadership of the Catholic Diocese of Cleveland" because "the Church co-exists self-righteously and apathetically with immoral and inhuman,, w*ar$, intolerable and divisive racism and extreme and dire poverty." Marion Pen Guard Killed MARION, 111. (AP — A guard was fatally assaulted in Marion federal Prison about noon Sunday, authorities said today. Warden C.E. Harris said Vern M. Jarvis, 43, of Goreville, died in a prison hospital afrom his wounds. Jarvis was a correctional officer on duty in the prison's living quarters. Harris declined to give details of the assault. "We have a suspect but beyond that I can't tell you anything," he said. Jarvis, a native of Terre Haute, Ind., had been employed at the prison two years. He is su /ived by his widow and two sons. R,ed Cross Board Meets Tuesday A meeting of the Red Cross Board of directors will be held at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Mt. Vernon TB. Sanitarium. William Davis, chapter chairman, will preside. NEW YORK (AP) — Dow Jones Noon stock averages: 30 Tndus 937.90 off 0.6J 20 Rn:ls 273.90 up 1.54 15 Utils 136.25 up 0.4S 65 Stocks 340.68 up 0.73 Battle Gasoline Fire In Wreck Kinderhook, 111. (AP) — Firemen from four communities extinguished a blaze Sunday that ignited when three cars of a derailed freight train struck a rail- side storehouse containing gasoline cans. No injuries were reported. The cars were part of a 23- car Norfolk and Western train, westbound from Decatur to Hannibal, Mo., which left the track. The cause of the derailment was not known. The freight train was carrying general cargo including several cars loaded with new motor vehicles. Traffic on Illinois 96 between Decatur and Kinderhook was halted for nearly nine hours while the wreckage was cleared. The "Argonauts of '49" were those whow ent to California in search of gold in 1849. ments "may impede" the Paris negotiations. — The initial question: His plans for a legislative program? "I shall have a major legislative program to present to the Congress this year," Nixon said. Asked to list problems requiring his most urgent attention, Nixon said that during his first week they have concerned foreign policy. He said the National Security Council has had two meetings and he has spent hours at night reading foreign policy papers. But he said beyond that, the problems of the cities and economic problems require urgent attention and both have been discussed with the appropriate officials. Oppose China Admission Nixon said he has noted expressions of interest on the possibility of admitting Communist China to the United Nations. He said his administration will continue to oppose admission. In the jammed news conference, broadcast live from the White House, Nixon said he favors the nuclear nonprolifera* tion treaty and said the only question is the timing of the ratification of the pact. He said that question would be discussed in a National Security Council meeting this week and with congressional leaders. Then, Nixon said, he will make a decision on when the treaty should be approved. Nixon added he also favors talks with the Soviet Union on reduction of strategic arms, but said the question again was another matter of timing. Arms reduction itself would not achieve peace, he said, adding talks are needed when they will permit solution of "outstanding" political problems at the same time. He cited the Middle East as an examlpe. Four Power Talks Nixon said there have been suggestions for four-power talks on the Mideast, that the United Nations should be the principal peace-seeking forum, that the United States and the Soviet Union should hold bilateral talks or that the parties concerned should solve it. He said the whole question wiU be discussed all day Saturday, but in any case there is a need for new initiatives by the United States. The Mideast situation could lead to "a confrontation be twecn the nuclear powers," he said, so a solution must urgently be sought. He said he is open to any suggestions. The news conference came almost exactly one week after Nixon took office as 37th President of the United States. Cut L.BJ Budget? Nixon said he had examined the budget left for him by his predecessor, President Johnson, but could not say yet where and how the spending schedule could be trimmed. But he said, "We are taking a fresh look" at the budget and would try to make cuts to leave room for new programs advocated in his campaign. As to the nuclear arms, Nixon said his administration will strive for "sufficiency" rather than superiority which might have a "detrimental effect on the other side." He explained, "I think sufficiency is a better term than either superiority or parity." Nixon said his concern with halting inflation so far has been in setting up the machinery to deal with the problem. He rejected the notion that inflation can be controlled by wage and price "guidelines, a favored policy of the Johnson administration. "We will have some new approaches in this area," he added. Harry Ossig, 320 south 15th street, is the first voter in the 1969 Mt. Vernon city election. Ossig cast an absentee ballot shortly after 8:00 o'clock this morning, at a special booth set up in the office of City Clerk Paul Hayes. Absentee voting, for the February 25 primary election, began this morning . The last day to cast a pre- election ballot, by mail, is February 20. The last day to vote absentee, in person, is February 22. Besides nominating candidates for mayor, city councilmen, city clerk and city treasurer, Mt. Vernonites wlil vote in the primary on a proposal to annex a Summersville area to the city. East St. Louis Acts To Stop Bus Robberies EAST ST. LOUIS, 111. (AP)— The Bi-State Transit System in East St. Louis will inaugurate an "exact fire plan" Feb. 3 to discourage bus robberies, a spokesman said. Patrons will be required to drop the exact fare into locked boxes, and drivers will hot be permitted to make change. The Bi-State fleet's present register fare boxes, which return coins to the driver, will be replaced with locked boxes at an eventual cost of. 5350,000, the spokesman said. The exact fare plan will be expanded to St. Louis area routes when additional locked boxes are available. LOS ANGELES (AP - With! the worst of a nine-day storm apparently over, about 9,000 Cai'fomians began returning today to whatever was left' of their mud-caked homes. Most of them had been evacuated from foothill areas where homes were destroyed, damaged or threatened by flooding or mudslides from the several mountain ranges paralleling the Ca 'fornia coastline. Eighty-six persons died in the state's worst flooding in 31 >ears. Some were swept away ;n torrential rivers. Many were killed in traffic accidents. Eleven were buried in the cascading slimed Four children died in their burning home when their parents couldn't reach firemen because telephone lines were knocked out. The storm, which dumped 34 inches of rain in some portions of the state, left $35 million damage, by Gov. Ronald Reagan's estimate, and some major health problems. President Nixon and Reagan declared the state a disaster area, making federal and state fonds available to help pay for the mammouth task of cleaning up and to provide low interest loans to businessmen and homeowners for rebuilding their pro- tity. "I am saddened by the loss of life and the suffering in the stneken areas," Nixon said upon making $3 million in emergency funds available to his home state. The storm knocked out telephone communications, halted railroads, and washed out roads including* the Pacific Coast Highway, a major north-south route. Although the sun appeared in parts of the state Sunday, rain continued in isolated areas and more residents were evacuated by helicopter. In Santa Barbara County, where 200 National Guardsmen have been assisting, about 50 pevsons were airlifted from their homes near the rising waters of the Santa Ynez River. Threatening mudslides forced the evacuation of about 1,000 persons in Cucamonga east of Los Angeles. In nearby San Bernardino, the Santa Fe and Southern Pacific railraods reported high waters and mud put thPir. main lines out of commission. There were scattered reports of looting throughout the state and most law enforcement agpneies had their entire forces working overtime. Fire companies and rescue units were so pressed for a time that they would come to the aid of only those people in immediate danger of their lives. Czechs Arrest Palach Mourners PRAGUE (AP) — Some three dozen persons were arrested Sunday as police battled young Czechs trying to memorialize Jan Palach in Wenceslas Square, the Czechoslovak Interior Ministry announced today. The announcement said 13 were arrested during the afternoon and "several dozen" were detained Sunday night. As one of the 2nd graf 115 Two Killed In Collision Today TREMONT, III, (AP- - Two persons were killed and three injured earTy Monday in a two^ar collision on Illinois 121, south of Tremont in Tazewell C. unty. Dead were Calvin C. Walpole, 54, of Kennett, Mo., the driver .)f one car, and Randall G. Jacksen, 28, of Decatur, HI., the other driver. Jackson's wife, Sharon, 24, and children, Sandra, 7, and Michael 3, were hospitalized. Two persons were injured as J seven major damage accidents occurred in Mt. Vernon during I a snowy weekend. Stella F. Wood, 64, of 616 So. 2ihd street, was injured in a coJjision Saturday after noon in the 170 block of Broadway. The other driver was Velma B. Flanagan, 43, of 1715 Broadway. Both cars were damaged over $100 Stella Wood was charged with following too close. A car driven by Pauline H. Weems, 54, 317 south 13th street, hit a power pale Saturday night in the 200 block of north 11th street. Viola Smith, 65, a passenger, was injured. The car was damaged over $100. A Saturday night accident at Tenth and Virginia involved cars driven by Merritt Kirkpa- tri.^k, 35, 613 south 22nd and Robert L. Pemberton, 22, 2124 Perkins. The cars were damaged over $10. Pemberton was charged wi*h reckless driving and leaving the scene of an accident. Cars driven by Keith W. Brown, 16, 310 north Seventh and Rudolph Lawrance, 24, 1221 Lamar, iollided Saturday night in the 600 block of Salem Road. Bom cars were damaged over $100. Lawrance was charged *v'th leaving a drive without due caution. A hit-and-run accident occurred Saturday night in the 100 block of north Tenth street. Police said an unknown driver kept going after a collision with a car driven by Paula J. Ossig, 17, Route 3. The Ossig car was (damaged over $100 . A Sunday afternoon accident on Route 460, at the entrance to the new Ramada Inn, invol- \ed cars driven by George W. Harlow, 49, 312 Main and Ronald L. Watson, 26, Belleville. Both cars were damaged about $100. Sunday afternoon a car driven by Charles Ray Rice, 16, 1917 Casey Avenue, skidded on snow and ice and struck a street curb at 72th and Conger. The car was damaged over $100. $484,064 BID ON BROADWAY PAVING (Continued From Page One) Elizabeth town Woman Is Found Dead In Colorado COLORADO SPRINGS, Col. (AP) — An autopsy Sunday revealed that an Illinois woman Whose partially frozen body was discovered in the mountains 12 miles southwest of here died of exposure, county officials said. Miss Miriam E. Morgan, 45, of Elizabethtown, 111., was found by picnickers Saturday at the bottom of an embankment by the little-used Gold Camp Road Dr. Raoul W. Urich, El Paso County coroner, said bruises on the woman's hands and knees indicated she attmpted to walk from the mountainous area but had fallen repeatedly. He set the time of her death as early Saturday. An investigation was underway to determine what Miss Morgan was doing in the area It was believed she had been visiting the region during the past year, but officials did not know where she had been stay ing. • 8 To 16 Dead In Hotel Fire DUNNVLLIE, Ont. (AP) Firemen began searching the ice-covered rubble of the Victoria Hotel today for bodies of guests who remain unaccounted for after a 12-hour fire Sunday. Police estimates of the number of dead ranged from eight to 16. Forty-three persons were registered at the hote, but the register was destroyed, and it was not known how many of the permanent residents were out of town for the weekend. "We probably won't know how many.died until the end of the week," said Police Chief R.G. Rowe. ^'We'll.have to pull the building down stone by stone." Two bodies were found in the rubble of the three-story, 50- year-old structure. Four persons were injured, a man who jumped from a second story window was in serious condition. 13, a bridge over Raccoon creek the Communist command would inciease its operations to boost its negotiating position in Paris while the new administration is and three box culverts carrying Raccoon creek and branches of Brsh creek under FA 13. Fayette County — A $2,141,716 bid by Orr Construction Co., Chicago Heights, for 8.47 miles of earth grading and drainage for future pavement on 1-57, ttjta. Farina to seven miles north of Farina at the Fayette- Clay County line. It also includes dual bridges over Dismal creek and a triple box culvert. Annual 4-H Meeting Set Wayne Esies, chairman of the Jefferson County 4-H Foundation, announced today that the annual meeting of Jefferson County 4-H Foundation will be hfld at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Illinois Powpr and Ligh: Co. building on the Ashley Road. All 4-H leaders, committee members, agriculture and home economic members, 4H parents and others interested are invited to attend. The ,yearly report of the 4-H activities will be given. At 1 p.m. Wednesday, a joint meeting of the agriculture and home - economics committees will be held. Welding Units Stolen In Texico Larry Pierce, Rt. 1, Texico, reported the theft of an electric welder and an acetylene, welding unit to the Jefferson County Sheriff's office over the weekend. Pierce said the theft occurred at his home on Saturday or Sunday. Two Divorces Are Granted Two divorces were granted in Jetferson County Circuit Court Friday. Divorces granted i nclud e d: Harry G. Shehorn vs. Theda M. Shehorn and Everett R. Robinson vs. Marilyn M. Robinson. Circuit Court Fines assessed in circuit court included: Larry J. Fieber, Evansville, Ind., $10 on charge of disobeying no passing zone; Carter L. Creel, Ashley, 10 on charge of illegal muffler; Royal H. Bolding, St. Joseph , Hi:, $10 on charge of improper left turn; James E. Ritchie, Sr., Mathias, W.. Va., $25 on charge of improper passing; Wayne L. Donoho, Salem, $10 on charge of speeding; Roger .K Roethe, Springfield, $10 on charge of improper passing; Paul R. Williams, Rt. 4, Mt. Vernon, $10 on charge of driving too fast for conditions; Herman A. Lea Monon, Ind., $14 on charge of speeding; Ricky Mann ,Mt. Vernon, $25 on charge of abandoning illegally stopped vehicle; Delbert W. Baltzell, R. R. 3A, Mt. Vernon, $15 on charge of careless driving; Gordon D. Smith, Benton, $10 on charge of driving too fast for conditions. MEETINGS Veterans Of World War I All members of King City Barracks No. 102, Veterans of World War I are urged to attend the birthady party of the Barracks to be held at the Legion hall at 6:00,p.m. Tuesday, January 28th. Auxiliary President Mrs. Roy Goddard asks members of the auxiliary to bring a covered dish and table service. Barracks Commander Earl B. Adams joins her in invited eligi- bles of either organization to attend the. birthday party. Earl B. Adams, Comdr. Eastern Star The stated meeting of Mt. Vernon Chapter No: 233, Order of the Eastern Star, will be held in the Masonic Temple Tuesday evening, January 28, at 7:30 o'clock. Velma Sammons, W.M. Naomi R. Bogan, Sec'y. IRAQ EXECUTES 15 AS SPIES FOR ISRAEL (Continued From Page One) TMyers FUNERAL SERVICE Dear Friends, We subscrbe to numerous profes- lional magazines. They are Med with useful Information and suggestions. The very highest ethical practices are advocated. "A worfhwnile business,'' says one^ editorial "was never built on question-' able business tactics." Dishonesty c.oesn't thrive in the funeral directing profession any more than it does in others. If there were no oiner reason for it, honesty is a good business rule. Arab-Israeli war. The broadcast said they sent reports about Iraqi armament to Israel with a wireless transmitter concealed in a Christian church in Basra, by ships docking at Basra and through the U.S. consulate in Ibadan, Iran. The broadcast said the spy ring received instructions from Israel by way of secret agents in Holland. It said the ring ,was Uncovered two months ago when foreign ships docked in Basra intercepted a signal sent by the church transmitter. Baghdad Radio said testimony revealed .the spies mostly sent information about Iraq's air force —and various types of Soviet rockets used by the Iraqi army. It added the spy ring also trained a sabotage and assassination group in Ibadan which dynamited a road bridge in Basra last year. Respectfully, BILL SAYS: Futura Sports Coupe $1895 Stylish and sporty '67 Ford Falcon Futura Sports Coupe. Very low mileage, one owner, and deluxe equipped with bucket seats, V/8 engine, power steering and automatic drive. This Futiira is certain to please the most particular buyer. Bill Kniffen W-G Motors Call 842-0480 "The Used Car Leartsr" Volumes-Quail ty—Price

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