Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on January 30, 1969 · Page 4
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 4

Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 30, 1969
Page 4
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f 4—A ____ MT. VERNON REGISTER-NEWS 118 North Ninth Street, Mt. Vernon, Illinois 62864 (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY) MT. VERNON NEWS ESTABLISHED 1870 MT. VERNON REGISTER ESTABLISHED 18S2 CONSOLIDATED SEPTEMBER 28, 1920 EDWIN RACKAWAY Editor WML C. RACKAWAY Business Manager OMAN METCALF News Editor JOHN RACKAWAY Sports Editor 3UY HENRY _ City Editor STADINE ALLISON „ Society Ediior ROBERT K. THOMPSON Advertising Manager CHARLES DEITZ Plant Superintendent THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS THURSDAY. JANUARY 1969 Dtn 3 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is clusively entitled to use the publication of all news credited to it or not oiheiwise credited in this pater and also the local .w*vs published therein. cx- fOi Second Class Postage paid at Alt. Vernon Illinois SUBSCRIPTION KATE3 Subscriptions must be paid in advance. By mail, Jefferson county and adjoining coar'ies, 1 year $ 9.00 6 months $6.00; 3 months $3.50; 1 month S 1.25 Dy mail outside Jefferson and cidjoining coaiitics within 150 miles, 1 year $12.00; 6 months $8.00; 3 months $5.50; per single jnth $ 2.50 Outside 150 miles, 1 year S15.GC 6 months, $8.50; 3 months §6.00; 1 month S2.75 Delivered by carrier in city per week 40 A Thought For Today Yet thou has made him little less crown him with glory and Iionor.- than God, and dost -Psalms 8 :5. "DON'T KISS ME! /'ve got tht flu! Letter To The Editor —O— O —0-- —o i To The Editor It is not what he has, nor even what he does, which directly .Alt. Vernon Rogistor -NVw sxpresses the worth of a man. but what lie is.- Hcnri-Frcderic Mt Vernon Illinois Amiel, Swiss philosopher. Dear Sirl Editorial . . Hazy Forecast For Our Future nr.-?ram within the hospital for ii'iises interested in working in the coronary care unit. The sue- On behalf of the 230 members oess of our Follies indicates our of the Good Samaritan Hospital j citizens are interested in the Today In Washington WASHINGTON (AP) — The Navy has tentatively decided the hot exhaust from an aircraft starter cart touched off an explosion that led to fiery disaster aboard the aircraft carrier Enterprise. It indicated Wednesday that more stringent restrictions have been issued on how close jet .'•tarter carts can be placed to ammunition and aircraft. "Indications are that the exhaust from the cart may have caused the overheating and explosion of a Zuni rocket attached to the wing of an airplane," the Navy said. "The ini- H;.'l explosion apparently caused a fire and subsequent bomb and rocket explosions on airplanes parked nearby." Explosions and flame swept areas of the giant carrier Jan. 14, killing 27 men and injuring 83 others while it was at sea so ithwest of Hawaii. The Navy disclosed repairs will cost $6.4 ..'lillion. but estimated the flattop will return to duly in less tha three months. The Navy said the Enterprise v .'i.-, capable of ".sustained combat capabilities as soon as the tires were out and debris re- riKj *'cd. She could have continued flight operations and also launched combat: missions if necessary." How Many Devils Can Dance on the Head of a Pin? WASHINGTON (AP'i -- Rep. Lennor K. Sullivan plans a series of hearings around the na- Auxiliary. I would like to ex- ; community benefiting from hav- t ion-beginnin| in Washington press my apreeinlion to you; '"S advanced medical know- * „ ti JL , f „„,„,,,.,, and your staff for the support Ir&ro and equipment available J'if " " f ^ e( ' ulaU "'- s you have Riven us in our most to them when a crisis strikes, recent venture "The Red Stock- Thank you again for the iny Follies." space you have given the Auxi- Tbe coronary care equipment li^ry. will be installed starting Feb- 1 ru.iry 1, 1969. There is, how- c\er. a shortage of professional BELLE RIVE Mrs. Clyde Darr ar.d d:iugh- Vk /INTERS aren't what they used to be, say climatologisis, and * * they aren't talking about the blizzard of '88. Since about 1950, a cooling trend has made winters a bit nurses available. There will be harsher and summers slightly milder in both North America and ; an intensive in-service training Europe. This reverses a warming trend that took place during — the first half of the 20th century, says the National Geographic Society. Paradoxically, the experts suspect that man-created pollution is responsible for both trends. The wanning may have been caused by carbon dioxide, produced by burning coal and oil. The cooiing may be due to other forms of pollution— dust and smoke and other particles man is spewing into the air. One scientist with the Environmental Science Services Administration estimates that the carbon dioxide naturally piesent in the atmosphere keeps the world about 20 degrees warmer than it would be if the gas were totally absent. A 10 per cent increase in the amount of carbon dioxide, which is an efficient absorber of heat could raise temperatures in the lower atmosphere by one- half a degree Fahrenheit. This is just above what the worldwide temperature increase has been since 1900. It doesn 't sound like much, but it was enough to push the crop line on the Canadian prairies 50 to 100 miles farther north. On the other hand, dust and smoke reflect some of the sun's heat back into space. We are currently manufacturing, warn the climatologists, a nebulous veil of dust that is virtually encircling the world. Mankind evidently has two alternatives before it. Either we pour more carbon dioxide into the air to counteract the effects of the dust, and then more dust to counteract the effects of the car-1 bon dioxide, or we stop polluting the atmosphere entirely. i It is not difficult to guess what it will have to be. There is no advantage in being comfortably warm if you can 't breathe. i Sincerely yours. (Mrs. Wendell Taylor) President Good Samaritan Hospital Auxiliary Yank Outpost On The Czech Border in slum housing. Mrs. Sullivan, a Democrat, will subcommittee of the House Banking and Currency Commit- h e investigating reports that speculators have preyed upon slum dwellers. "I will seek to make sure the conditions or regulations or fTssions which made possible praclices in Washington— and no doubt elsewhere—have been or are being remedied," Mrs. Sullivan said. She said she would investigate ITAV "certain federally insured savings and loans, and even s-onie national banks, had been milked of assets 'through insider Today In History Missouri B.v TIIK ASSOCIATED PRESS head a Today is Thursday, Jan. 30, the 30th day of 1969. There are 335 days left in the year. Today's higlilight in history: On this date in 1933, Adolf Hitler came into official power as he was named chancellor of Germany. On this date: In 1646, King Charles I of England surrendered to Parliament. He was beheaded two years later. In 1835, the first attempt to assassinate an American president was made. A would-be assassin shot twice at Andrew Jackson at the Capitol Building in Washington, but missed. In 1840, New Zealand was in- By HUBERT J. ERB Associated Press Writer WEIDEN. Germany (AP> High on a hill on the edge of the k " ms myde at inflated values to tor, Mrs. Linda Galloway and black-green Bavarian Forest, real estate speculators preying corporated as part of the British son of Ewing, spent Sunday af- an American sergeant and a on P 00 '" people desiring to buy Empire. temoon with Mrs. Darr's sister Czechoslovak military patrol homes." In 1847, the California town of Mr. and Mrs. Marion Capps. stood staring at each other. Yerba Buena was renamed San Mrs. Alma Lcmkio returned Between them in the snow, n- vsnrvcmv .„ v . Francisco, from Hammond, Ind., after an : ill-defined by concrete posts, lay A!5j ' 1I j Nljl UIS 'At i - 1 " ur '- In 194S, the Indian nationalist extended visit with her daughter the boundary between Czecho- 1 ^ ° ." 0U ^ G members have ] ea d e r. Mohandas K. Gandhi, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Phillips. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Scott spent Friday and Saturday in St. Louis attending the Purina Food Meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Highsmith spent the past week in Carmi with Mr. and Mrs. Sye Craymcr. The friends of ITarlcy Lane Slovakia and West Germany. The silent confrontation repre^ joined in sponsoring a bill to ; toughen the health warning now was assassinated in New Delhi. In 1965, Sir Winston Churchill PEEP CHECK — They're not periscopes but castings being examined at a Dresher, Pa., plant. They'll b*> •ome metering tubes to measure flow of gaseous fuel*. wiiuumouuu reyre-1 yfL lU i vec i on all cigarette pack- was buried in a village church- sented the suspicions aroused ; ^ ges> They alg0 want 5t i ne lucle<3 yard at Bladon, England, by the Soviet Union's occupation 1advevt ising. Ten years ago: The U.N. Se- of Czechoslovakia last August. ; The nfiW waril i ng W ould say: curiry Council met to hear Is- For Sgt. Larry BrouiUette, 22,; ,, Warnins . cigarette Smoking is rael's charges that Syria was of New Haven, Conn., and a | Dan „ erous to Health and May carrying out constant border at- member of A Troop, 1st Squad- Death from Cancer and tacks ron, 2nd Armored Cavalry Regi- ' p Dj ' ., The current Vive years ago: The ruling WASHINGTON (AP ment, U.S. Army, it was not '. • Officer Shortage Hampers Infantry The <?d, with many officers choosing Why Noninvolvement? THE MORE witnesses when someone is in trouble, the less likely ' that any of them will try to do anything to help. This lamentable "law" of human nature has been discovered by Dr. John M. Durley, Princeton University psychologist, and Dr. Bibb Latane of Ohio State after a three-year investigation and McLeansboro Mrs. Herman I in the sudden do ii iri! f r - rnP iil y routine - " 'varning says: "Caution: Ciga- military junta in South Vietnam 'Army says a shortage of infan- other combat arms and server rMs Clara Lnno i Since Jan ' 20 ' the Cz echs had rette Smoking May Be Hazard- was toppled in a bloodless coup try officers has developed in ices," die Army said. Mr and" Mrs ' V<?rn Harrison beGn comi »S "P daily, to the ob- ! ous ,0 Your Health." , led by Maj. Gen. Nguyen ' Vietnam since the big U.S. troop In other words, they did not spent Sunday in McLeansboro servation P° s t manned by The biU was introduced by Khanh. buildup in the war area three want to serve with the rifle Brouillelte and his three -man Re P- Jolin E. Moss, D-Calif. It One year ago: U.S. forces years ago. units carrying the brunt of the The shortages are primarily f| Shting. among lieutenants and captains, "And a large number of infantile Army said. No figures were try officers who entered active available. duty during the 1966-67 buildup But the shortage extends to are due to complete their serv- field grades as well. The pinch ice obligations this year," the is so tight among infantry lieu- Army said, tenant colonels that many, in- Peoplc in the News NEW YORK (API In 1967 with Mr Tennyson' and attended "'the i Crew " Jan ' 20 was the da y the 1 would give me secretar y of crushed a seven-hour Viet Cong funeral of Mrs Tennyson's moth- 1 United States kicked into high ' health, education and welfare suicide attack on the U.S. Em- er . Sear its airlift of combat troops tlie power to regulate cigarette bt| ssy in Saigon. I Mrs. Ruth Campbell and from America to maneuvers length if a causal relationship into the way people respond to emergencies. The research was nephews Homer, Jerry and Mar- some . 20 miles from where with health hazards is estab- inspired by the murder of Kitty Genovese in New York in 1964, vin Robertson spent* Thursday Br °uillette and the Czechs stood lis'ied. which took place before 38 passive observers. afternoon in West Frankfort with l° ok * n £ at each other. . Re-enacting the incident in a laboratory, the psychologists her mother Mrs. Lizzie Allen. ^, Th , at , also was llie day t,mt Capital Footnote found that 81 per cent of their subjects gave help when they Mr ~" thought they were alone with the victim, reports Science Service, nnrl fnm In groups of five observers, only 31 per cent reacted. The same thing was found in several diffeemt emergency situations. The more people there are, the more they pass the auck of responsibility. It's not that people are basically uncaring. The very pi rsence of a crowd, say the psychologists, can force inaction cn its members by implying, through its passivity and apparent indifference, hat an event is not an emergency. Moral: If you ever get into a tight spot, hope thai no more han one or two people are around when it happens. and" Mrs! Moris'" Betehel ^c^va'da began mourning B y THE* 'ASSOCIATED*' PRESS enbotn^ eluding World War II and Ko- amendment \.n ocess time-consumiiT Planetarium ACROSS 1 Reddish planet 5 Earth's light source 8 Earth's satellite 12 Dismounted 13 For 14 Gaelic 15 Far off (comb, form) 16 Canadian province (ab.) lftLarissan 17,Means of trial mountain 18 Bank worker H Seines 20 French 57 "Old Eli" DOWN 1 Matthew (ab.) 2 Toward the sheltered side 3 Rivulet 4 Astral 5 Pastime 6 Footed vase 7 Negative word 8 Transient Answer to Previous Puxil* wac3"MBiiMra • [timai g"waa „BWifflMiiH The Developed Scalp thermometrie scale was 26 Solicitude celestial body 27 Assam 8 Soviet city interjection 21 Land parcel 22 Dove's call 23 Fortification 26 Rectify 30 Heavy blow 31 Mountain pool 32 Caviar 33 Goddess of infatuation 34 Desolate'' 35 Fail to hit •36 Third largest planet 38 Cudgels 39 Compass poin 40 Through 41 Sphere of action 44 Retract 48 Anatomical tissue 49 Bustle Slfinployer 52 Arabian gulf 53 Scepter 54 Vex (con.) 55 Measure of capacity 56 In the middle (comb, form) 19 Eternity 20 Cornucopia 22 Cure by salting 23 Horse color 24 Grafted (her.) 25 Profound silkworm 28 Price 29 Hardy heroine 31 Musical quality 38 Honey- making insect 40 Goads 41 At the top of . 42 Ancient Gauls 43 Enthusiastic ardor 45 Continent 34 Moon goddess 46 Feminine (Roman) nickname 35 Smallest planet 37 Occupant 47 Large plant 49 Upper limb 50 Female deer 1 T r r •r "HI r "lb" •rr 12 14" IS 16 17 18 19 t & Z4 is r 28 29 30 S3 Mi II 12 13 r 9 30 sr 52 4 55 _ 7 • (NKnpaptr Eatvprkt AunJ rnnrremonts in that c!1y. post. Mike Brown is spending his Brouillette put his binoculars school vacation in Waukesan 011 the Czechs and one of them with his parents Mr. and Mrs. raised equally powerful glasses Dnlo Brown rind sislrr Join. to look back. Every time the Marion Capps and son Mar- American would take a look so vin wore business visitors in would the Czech. P,.„cirlr>nt " Sen-it* Central,, Thursday TUey^re no more than 30 *^\^^ ISt Mr. and Mrs. Bill Jlorton ot teei apaii. • • ... ~ x~ Flgin have- moved bark home. Brouillette said he was look- ' !ekl s P ^ge to President M- ; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wilbanks ing for rank and unit insignia on ;ls he visl,( f thc Sonal ° ihnve returned home from Flor- and that they were trying to chamber Wednesday, ida after extended visit. spot his arms and equipment. - - — Mrs. Marion Capps spent "They've come so close," he Thursday in Optlyke with her said, "that we had to take down son Mr. and Mrs. Norman some charts we had hanging in- Cnnp's and family. side our observation post for Oh! Gee! We had nur first fear they could read them."' bis; snow Sunday and followed Brouillette declared laconical- , • , • „„_.„,„ j by rain. «o you can see we have ly he makes it a point never to .nstruments a Ioit of mud to commd wilh. let the Czechs get close enough Please call me Monday for to grab him to pull him over the your news. 756-2522 border. The Americans have or. . . Ruby Winn, Cor. ders not to shoot across the bor- Nj^s ERrep der and ^ Czechs grab one \1 1 / of them not to give pursuit into STRASBOURG, France (AP) Czechoslovakia. - Dutch labor leader Max Van The GIs accept this as in the Der Stoel called today for interest of avoiding a border in- Greece's withdrawal from the cident. 18-riation council of Europe. Tne men on the border are Van der Stoel's told the conn- aware that if any action in- cil's assembly the Greek mili- volv 'ed their unit they could be tary dictatorship docs not guar- among the first to be lost while rn'ee fundamental rights to , tl } eir unit carried out its instruc- Greece's citizens or respect the' ™ ns ! " the even t of an attack ' democratic ideals set forth by bo ™ the . east - ! the council's basic statute. The ! M TIlose instructions are to take ; council was established two dec- "} e ^my under fire, forcing i ados ago to promote unity 11h,mfto1 , de P lo f an< ? gradual- among the nations of western £ back v ^ e "™ "big | Y v * | stuff, as one officer described \an Der Stoel, who spoke at "f- P° w ^' wouId be . . . made ready or used, the opening session of the as-; _1 ; sembly's debate on the Greek situation, said Greece should to withdraw voluntarily, immediately withdraw from the : Van Der Stoel said, then the Cojncil of Europe "until a dem- 1 government should be suspend- ocratic, parliamentary regime eci > a move already approved by has been re-established." the council 's political commit- If the Crreek government re- te *« l ing the fact that the Barenboim brothers were the only survi- ' vors of a family all but wiped out by the Nazis during World PRESS War II- Last year. Lindsay was in- Althoug'h more than o0 Army lieutenant colonels have been killed in Vietnam, this would hardly be the cause of the shortage. But some Army sources said Capital Quote B.v TliE ASSOCIATED ''We'll do everything we can to make you a good President, formed by the Russian Embas- the loss of more than 670 majors sy in Washington that Kosygin and captains has had an impor- was working on the matter. tant effect since their deaths Tuesday night, Rabbi Shloma took them off the promotion lad- This referred to young officers who received their commissions through college ROTC or officer candidate school and were obligated to serve at least: two years on active duty. Recently, the Army has extended this obligation to three years for enlisted men picked for OCS. In this connection, the Army has issued circulars urging commanders to encourage qualified warrant officers and sergeants to apply for direct appointments as infantry officers. Also, some reserve officers who have put in for retirement are being persuaded to extend on active duty for two years. The army said it expected the Barenboim, his wife, two daugh- der. ters and a son arrived by plane Although more than from Moscow to be reunited Army lieutenants have died in ing the next fiscal "Vear *startinff with Abraham Earenboij, who Vietnam the Army cited other July 1. It did not say how this elft Russia 28 years ago. reasons for a lack of company would be done. Wednesday they appeared at grade infantry officers. The shortage developed by Gabriel Fahren- City Hall and presented the "The number of infantry offi- doesn't extend °to other"Armv heir, and 18th century German mayor with a bottle of vodka as cers gained from ROTC this fis- branches ' physicist and manufacturer of a token of appreciation for the cal year is smaller than expect- armor. help he had given them 1,000 shortage will be eliminated dur year starting say how this apparently ther Army such as artillery and Now Thru Saturday i^jgy 6 APPLE FILMS pnwtt • KING FEATURES ***** The Beatles YeilcwlSobflnapine 7:30 P.M. General Audiences MM by (Mine United Artists AISO 2nd FEATURE 9:10 P.M. 2a t*m>n fltf USTcnm Color by De Luxe t StVM UnviMCI N08UCTM NOW SHOWING STADIUM Ph. 2 «-Bi '«3 Rugged SEAN CQNNERY is teamed with the beautiful sensuous BRIGITTE BARDOT in the giant western drama "SHALAKO- 7:30 P.M. SHALAKO FROM CRC PLUS SECOND ACTION FEATURE A MLMUR PICTURES PRESENTATION ROD TAYLOR'CHRISTOPHER PLUMMffl Mil WIMR'CAMIliASWrW'QALlArl LA/! THE HIGH COMMISSIONER _ _ _ ... IN COLOR PWM C &*m mum omwtM 9:35 P.M.

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