The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on November 16, 1981 · Page 2
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 2

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Monday, November 16, 1981
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Page 2
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Page 2 The Salina Journal - Monday, November 16,1981 People AIDES IN TROUBLE AWARD WINNER - Abraham Harman (left), president of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, presents the Scopus UPI Photo Award to First Lady Nancy Reagan. Frank Sinatra was master of ceremonies and general chairman. Hebrew U. honors first lady BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (UPI) First lady Nancy Reagan received the 12th annual Scopus Award at a gala black-tie dinner attended by some of Hollywood's biggest names. Mrs. Reagan was presented the award, given to Americn friends of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Sunday night during a gala dinner at the Beverly-Hilton Hotel. University President Abraham Harman presented Mrs. Reagan with a plaque inscribed with the words of the German poet Goethe: "A noble man is led far by a woman's gentle words." Some 1,100 guests — including Frank Sinatra, Johnny Carson and Gregory Peck — attended the ceremony. Guests attending the gala made donations to more than 100 full three-year scholarships for students from all ethnic and religious backgrounds to the university. The Scopus Award is named for the university's Mount Scopus campus. Previous recipients include John Wayne, Peck and Sinatra. Porn star heats up cable -Chambers HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - Marilyn Chambers is starring in a movie destined for pay-cable TV viewers. Producer-director Myrl Schreibman says the actress, who gained fame as a porno star in the 1970s with an X-rated flick called "Behind the Green Door," will play Angel Harmony in an 007-type spoof called "The Protectors." Schreibman told the show-business newspaper Variety the movie will contain some nudity, "but not much," and definitely would get only an "R" rating if shown in theaters. Actress again hikes to altar BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (UPI) Actress Brenda Vaccaro married for the third time in Beverly Hills Sunday, tying the knot with photographer Charles Cannizzaro in a ceremony attended by the likes of Jack Nicholson, Dyan Cannon, Elliot Gould, Lee Grant, Redd Foxx, Maureen Stapleton, Altovese Davis, Kim Stanley and Suzanne Pleshette. Miss Vaccaro's close friend, Melissa Manchester, sang at the wedding. It was Cannizzaro's first marriage and, at 27, he is 14 years younger than his bride. UPI Photo WEDDING DAY - Actress Brenda Vaccaro and her new husband, photographer Charles Cannizzaro. Screen's first 'Jane' is dead EnidMarkey BAY SHORE, N.Y. (UPI) - Enid Markey, the first actress to star as Tarzan's mate "Jane" in films, died Sunday of natural causes. She was believed to be in her 90s. Mrs. Markey was born in Dillon, Colo., but a family friend said her exact age was not known because the county did not keep birth records back then. As the first Jane, Ms. Markey starred opposite Elmo Lincoln in the silent film "Tarzan of the Apes" in 1918. She also had been the leading lady for William S. Hart in "The Darkening Trail" in 1915. Her last performance was in the play "What Did We Do Wrong? "in 1967. Her more recent film credits include appearances in "Snafu," "The Naked City" and "The Boston Strangler." Act intact; engagement isn't HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - Temperamental actor-comedian Andy Kaufman, who's on ABC TV's "Taxi" and will star in the movie "Heartbeeps," says his engagement to a gospel singer is off. During an appearance as guest host of the television show "Fridays" earlier this year, Kaufman introduced Kathie Sullivan, saying they would be married. But Miss Sullivan, a featured singer on "The Lawrence Welk Show" and "The PTL Club," wanted Andy to give up his once-a-week busboy job and the part of his comedy act where he wrestles women. Andy said he couldn't do it. Aady Kaufman Korchnoi hanging on, barely MERANO, Italy (UPI) — Soviet defector Viktor Korchnoi played a cunning 41st move to draw the 16th game of the world chess championship, giving him another chance in Mondayu match to prevent his elimination by Soviet title holder Anatoly Karpov. When the game adjourned Saturday night, many chess observers thought Karpov, ahead 5-2, had a very good chance to win the game and gain the one victory he needed to retain his title. The first person to win six games gets the title and a $260,000 prize The' loser gets $160,000. Although the Soviet defector is down three games to Karpov, observers point out that in their previous encounter in the Philippines in 1978 Korchnoi w.as also down 5-2 to Karpov before staging a brilliant comeback to tie 5-5. Karpov won that match 6-5. Nancy doesn't recall interview set up by Allen WASHINGTON (UPI) - Nancy Reagan says she doesn't recall meeting the Japanese journalists who gave $1,000 to national security adviser Richard Allen as a thank-you payment for an interview with her. Through a spokesman Sunday, Mrs. Reagan also said she knew "absolutely nothing" about the payment, which has become the focus of a Justice Department investigation of Allen, Allen said he was doing a favor for a friend when he passed on a Japanese magazine's request to interview Mrs. Reagan, and he never asked for nor expected a fee. He said he accepted the $1,000 the day after President Reagan's inauguration to save the Japanese reporter from embarrassment. It is a custom in Japan to pay an honorarium to important people for interviews, and the editor of the magazine said in Tokyo Monday that the magazine — not Allen — initiated the payment. The Justice Department is attempting to determine if Allen's acceptance of the payment violated any law, and after a preliminary investigation will conclude whether a special prosecutor should be appointed under terms of the SISTER (Continued from Page 1) saying that is good or bad, but it's something I've noticed. So, you can just say I've been teaching for awhile." She is in her 15th year at Sacred Heart High School, where she teaches Accounting II, General Business, Shorthand, Business Law and Economics. Last year, during the National Catholic Education Association convention in New York, she was named the National Catholic Business Educator of the year. Sr. Isabelle has the ability to "whoosh" when she walks, which means she arrives upon the scene with distinction. She's a disciplined woman, who has a habit of bringing that quality forth in her students. But those eyes of hers — those deep blue eyes — have a way of looking within a person and demanding the best. "I just look at a student, a student I know is capable of doing so much better, and I tell them that," she says. "And you know, they do. It's because I like challenges, it's because I like to see a person become everything they are capable of becoming. And they do. It's because they know someone believes in them." Her teaching credits are lengthy. She also has worked at St. Joseph's School, Monett, Mo.; SS Peter and Paul School, Boonville, Mo.; St. Mary's Grade School, Grand Island, Neb.; and Sacred Heart Grade School and Marymount College in Salina. Committee work She has served on the Governor's Steering Committee for the White House Conference on Children and Youth, was a sponsor for the Future Business Leaders Association in their participation of March of Dimes Activities, has served on the Selection Committee for Youth Builders, and was chairman of the long-range study for the Salina Catholic School System. "My goal as a classroom teacher is to train my students in Christian values which will be felt in family, professional, religious, governmental and social life," she says. "I am concerned with character growth." Still, what is the human reaction to nomination for such a high state honor? "I'm delighted and amazed, and that's that." (EDITOR'S NOTE: The Journal welcomes suggestions on possible subjects for our continuing Neighbors series. If you know of someone who contributes to his or her community, holds an unusual job or just has a good story to tell, send the name and address, along with your name and address and the reason for your recommendation, to Neighbors, The Salina Journal, P.O. Box 779, Salina, Kansas, 67401.) Two Michigan men hurt in accident RUSSELL - Two Michigan men, Henry Ross, 52, and Edward Jarvis, 47, were listed in good condition Monday morning at Russell City Hospital after their tractor-trailer loaded with cattle overturned Sunday on US-281, five miles north of Russell. According to the Kansas Highway Patrol, the tractor-trailer was traveling south on US-281 when the right front tire went off the highway, Jarvis lost control and the vehicle overturned. Three of the 42 cattle in the trailer were killed. 1978 Ethics in Government Act to further probe the matter. Allen said instead of turning the money over to the Treasury, he forgot it in the safe of his office in the Old Executive Office Building when he moved into the White House. The new occupant of the office reported finding the money in September and alerted the Justice Department. Allen said his role in arranging for the reporter to interview the first lady was minimal. Sheila Tate, Mrs. Reagan's spokeswoman, said Sunday, "She doesn't even remember meeting them (the Japanese journalists)." In the magazine's March edition, Mrs. Reagan was quoted as saying: "I cannot help but be against abortion because I had two miscarriages and received hormone injections while bedridden for three months before I gave birth to my two." Mrs. Tate said Mrs. Reagan denies she told a Japanese journalist she had suffered two miscarriages and the incidents strengthened her views against abortion. Said Mrs. Tate, the quotations "weren't even her (Mrs. Reagan's) thoughts." In Tokyo, Tsugio Takamori of Shufu No Tomo, said today that a payment as high as $1,500 "is not unusual" for dignitaries who have been interviewed by the magazine. Treasury chief new 'point man' for budget effort WASHINGTON (UPI) - Budget director David Stockman, praised and blasted for his broadside criticism of Reaganomics, is reportedly being lifted as the administration's chief Capitol Hill budget salesman. Congressional sources say although President Reagan gave Stockman "a second chance" after his published remarks in The Atlantic magazine, the comments severely damaged Stockman's credibility and require a new point man. Many in Congress have charged that Stockman's remarks, in which he raises doubts about Reagan's economic theories, show he was less than candid in pushing for the program on Capitol Hill. But Sen. William Proxmire, D-Wisc., in a speech to be delivered in the Senate Monday, praised Stockman for having performed a "genuine service for this country by speaking the truth." Proxmire said Stockman had done "some passing damage" to Reagan and his program. "But in the long run what he has done may serve the interest of the country and even the president." Stockman offered his resignation to Reagan last week because of his re- marks, but Reagan refused, believing Stockman was too valuable to his economic team. Immediately afterwards, at a newt conference, an apologetic' Stockman confessed to poor judgment in making the critical comments and reaffirmed his support and faith in Reagan's eco? nomic policies. ; 4 Congressional source* wen quoted Sunday by toe Washington Pott at saying Stockman will be replaced u the key budget point man on Capitol Hill by Treasury Secretary Donald R* gan. "Donald Regan is moving to the forefront," one GOP congressional source told the Post. "Regan will be the point: man, the one who comes to the Hill and: testifies on the big picture. And Stockman, when he does testify, will be more of a detail man — someone to explain the numbers." Sen. Ernest Rollings, D-S.C., the senior Democrat on the Senate Budget Committee, was asked Sunday on ABC's new "This Week" program what effect Stockman's remarks will have on the budgetary process in Congress. "I think people believe President Reagan and I think people had believ-' ed Dave Stockman up to now, until he exposed himself a great deceiver," Rollings said. "He deceived the Congress and he continued to deceive himself all year long." . ;" FAMILY AFFAIR - Astronauts Joe Engle (left) and Richard Truly are surrounded by their families Saturday after arriving back in Houston from their Journey aboard the space shuttle Columbia. 'It's in superb shape' UPI Photo With Engle are his daughter Laurie (far left) and his wife Mary while Colleen Truly (center) and daughter Lee (right) Join Truly at Ellington Air Force Base, Texas. Shuttle shrugs off searing re-entry (Related story, Page 2) EDWARDS AIR FORCE BASE, Calif. (UPI) - NASA officials say the space shuttle .Columbia is in "superb" shape and will require fewer repairs before its third flight in March to study the sun. The winged spaceship, first to make two roundtrips to orbit, will be ferried back to the Kennedy .Space Center at Cape Canaveral, Fla., next week to be readied for launch again in Just four months. Astronauts Joe Engle and Richard Truly, who are already back at Johnson Space Center in Houston for Monday's debriefing sessions, told Vice President George Bush at a private breakfast Sunday that they were disap- pointed about their early return because "we were Just getting the hang of it." Flight test manager Donald "Deke" Slayton said Sunday the premature landing of Engle and Truly should not affect plans for the third flight in mid- March, a seven-day flight with a 4-ton package of instruments to study the sun and monitor the ship's own space environment. Minion mostly accomplished The Columbia's two-day flight of Engle and Truly accomplished 90 to 95 percent of the mission objectives planned for the full five-day mission — despite a faulty fuel cell generator, he said. BABY Launch director George Page said • the shuttle apparently suffered less damage than on its first flight last April. Only about a dozen heat shield tiles will have to be replaced. A body flap was damaged, apparently during.; blastoff, and quarter-sized gouges were/ discovered on the shuttle's landing" gear doors. C "It looks considerably better than it did after the first flight." Slayton said, $ "There's considerably less damage £ overall. It looks superb." < Slayton said the only puzzling dam- ^ age after Columbia's landing Saturday J was a string of five or six tiles that ap- •: parently lost their surface. The tile*' were in a straight line over about 20 • feet of the lower right fuselage. • "The surface looks like the top half» or the top third ... sort of popped off, * like it sheared internal to the tile," he; said. * (Continued from Page 1) married him. But Athena has given us more of a bond." "It also has changed Becky," said her grandmother (Mrs. LaOrange). "Becky used to be all for Becky. Now she's all for Athena. Why, it's hard for her to let me babysit and get out of the house once in a while," "I was self-centered," said Becky. "But I don't suppose anyone can go through something like Athena without being changed. "I know it has made me appreciate the beauty of a healthy baby. When I hear people with healthy babies complain, I want to just shake them and tell them, 'Look, you have a beautiful, healthy baby. Appreciate what you have.'" Tent to be returned The gift from the Red Baron AM- BUCS is Athena's as long as she needs it. But when the day comes that she doesn't, it will be returned to Asbury Hospital where it will be available for other tiny Athenas and their parents. "Athena and the help of people who didn't even know us," said Athena's grateful mother, "have been the greatest things ever to happen to us." The Salina Journal P.O. Box 779 Zip Cod* 87401 Publlalwd five daya a week and Sundayi except Memorial, Independence and Labor Daya, at 333 S. 4th, Salina Kaniaa by- Saltaa Journal, Inc. (USPS47M60) Fred Vandegrift, Prealdent and Publiaher Glenn WUllama, Editor Second-clau pottage paid at Salina, Kanau. Fouodad February U.im Department Haade lug Editor: Larry Matbewa. Tip on lawman wins top prize in Journal's newstip contest Nm Editor: Pat Guton. Swflower Editor: Barbara PhlUlpi. PMo Editor: FrihMendell. Adnrtialnf: Paul Webb, director; Jim Plckett, claatiiiad • manager. Pwtocta: Kenneth Ottley, compoalng foreman; Howard Grubtr, preaa foreman. Circulation: Mike Alfera, circulation manager. B«a1na»:ArloBobertaon. ^ i Area Code 913 Dial BUM lukacrlitlM ratia - " " .Sundays*. Monthly rate 15.82 plua 18* Kanau aalaa tax, Bill Folkner, Downs, wins the $25 first prize in The Journal's weekly newstip contest for his newstip on the Downs police chief. The resulting story wa*s used in a page one Journal news story Thursday. The $15 second prize goes to Roger Chrisman, Minneapolis, for a tip on an elevator accident at Morganville. And veteran newstip winner, Mrs. Walter Felsburg, Gaylord, claims the $5 third prize and an honorable mention award for information about a fatal car accident near Smith Center. Other honorable mentions go to Mrs. Boyd Norgard, Belleville; Kim Shriver, 141 N. Columbia; Mrs. Lynn Wal- dgren, Phillipsburg; Arlis White, Beloit; Mrs. Ron Kyler, Kanopolis; Mrs. Bill Markly, Abilene, and Barbara Booth, Clay Center. I Zone A include! all cl. Rawliiu, Thorau, Logan, Uaa.) J^JE^igJK&Z!**-.****"* '" ;} If you fail to get your Salina Journal by 5:30 p.m. on weekdays or by 8 a.m. on Sundays, call your carrier or The Salina Journal Circulation Department. The Circulation service department is open from 8 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. weekdays and from 7 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. on Sundays. *

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