Reno Gazette-Journal from Reno, Nevada on July 1, 1969 · Page 35
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Reno Gazette-Journal from Reno, Nevada · Page 35

Reno, Nevada
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 1, 1969
Page 35
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36-Tuesday, July 1, 1969 Reno Evening Gazette Nevadans 'released I from service The armed forces have released 80 Northern Nevadans, according to Col. Addison A. Millard, state director of Se lective Service. Seventy-eight of the persons released are from Washoe Coun ty. The Army released Karl E Blondin of Mineral County and the Air Force released Robert D. Spurlock of Ormsby County Washoe County residents re leased by the Air Force were Steven C. Zielinski, Richard W. Zahrndt, Mark D. Yuill, James F. Yotter, Robert 0. Yates, Her nando J. Woods, Steven L Woodward, Kenneth J. Rocsler, Richard Rosa and David R. Rose. Also released were Frank C. Ross, Augustus T. Schlater, Joe J. Schoppcr, Andrew W. Sewell, Michael C. Shane, Floyd A. Shirey, Russell T. Simcoe, Edward H. Simpson, George R. Smith, Stephen R. Smith, Kenneth A. Sorenson, Ronald A. Squatrito, and Denis E. Dchne. The Air Force also released Dennis C. Pearson, Lonnie R. Peck, James S. Peterson, Blase D. Petronzi, Michael R. Petti-nari, Charles J. Pettycrcw, Ronald R. Plumb, Michael W. Pol- Preston, Michael R.Preston and: r.AM1fl W nuncnnll Also released were Robert L. Ralston, Ronald J. Ramoni, Gary S. Rand, Paul D. Ray, Kent E. Heed, Michael R. Reed, Tony G. Reed, Maynard D. Reighley, Craig D. Richards, Patrick J. Rippingham, Gerry A. Roberts, Carl M. Robinson, Dennis L. Robinson and David R. Wood. v Also released from the Air Force were Douglas F. Robin son, Keith H. Wolfe, Kenneth L. Wolfe, Michael E. Wilson, John R. Williams, Donald K. Whiteside, James R. Westbrook, Jessie R. West, Fred J. Wedow, Noel S. Waters, Leslie J. Warner and Leslie A. Warfield. William J. Wainer, Cyril T. Wagner, Stephen L. Vonder-hcide, Richard B. Vomarx, Nick S. Vestbie, Raymond F. Vernon, Charles R. Vernon, Ronald E. Van Limburg, Leonard S. Van Dover and Giles E. Van-dcrhoof were also released. The Army released James C. Butt, Gerald L. Singleton, Dennis Deweese, Carl R. Cahill, John B. Brooks and Bruce V. Britton. David A. Carey was released by the Navy. Switzerland won't join United Nations BERN Switzerland (AP) -Switzerland is not ready to join the United Nations, thp government announced Monday in a 168-page report that took over a year to prepare. Foreign Minister Willy Spueh-lcr, who presented the report, said the Swiss people have remained "skeptical or indifferent" toward the United Nations and the effects of U.N. membership on Switzerland's neutral status "have not been clearly defined." Swiss law would require a nationwide referendum on the issue. Spuehler said he was convinced voters would reject membership in the world body, "which could be misinterpreted and jeopardize our international standing. However, he promised itensi-fied Swiss cooperation with the United Nations and its specialized agencies. "Neutrality does not mean isolation and introversion," he said. The Boy Scout started in 1908. movement HATCH COVERS s25 Ideal for Coffee Tables - s. Center and Thoma, 323-1905, Closed Sun. and Mon. OPEN TUESDAY 'TIL 9 P. M. Finishing touches made LAS VEGAS (AP)-Thc Landmark and the International, hotels owned by Howard Hughes and Kirk Kerkorian, towered above the Las Vegas Strip as workmen pressed Monday to ready them for back-to back openings this week. Dust swirled across the par tially paved parking lot of the Astronauts at Landmark opening LAS VEGAS (AP) - Apollo 10 astronauts Thomas P. Stafford and Eugene A. Ccrnan were scheduled to participate in the opening of Howard Hughes' Landmark Hotel today in Las Vegas. Stafford, an Air Force colonel. and Cernan, a Navy command- , l 1 l A- 1 U er, were scneauiea 10 uu umi-ered through the hotel's doors this afternoon by Robert Mahue, executive director of Hughes Ne va ia operations. Stafford and Cernan took Apollo 10 around the moon in May with Navy Commander John W. Young in the last warm up before, the AdoIIo 11 attempt to land a man on the moon this 1111011111 Continuation of crisis call center urged The Washoe County Youth Coordinating Council has urged continuation of a suicide pre vention and crisis call center at the University of Nevada, Reno. The group is "vitally interested'' in the continuation of the center, chairman Ray Aiazzi said in a letter to Dean Glen E.Peterson of Nevada's College of Arts and Sciences. The crisis call program, orig inally a private organization, will be funded by the univer sity starting today. In the letter. Aiazzi said he and other members of the or ganization "greatly appreciate the unique efforts of the crisis call center to meet the emergency needs of the troubled persons in this locality." He said, "This is the only agency in Northern Nevada which deals specifically with this aspect of mental health." The council, formed at the request of the Washoe County Grand Jury, includes interested citizens and representatives of public agencies which deal with problems of young people. British playgirl Christine Keeler writes biography LONDON (AP) - Christine Keeler, the playgirl whose sex-capades rocked high society and the British government in 1963, has written a 70,000-word autobiography. I am perfectly frank about the facts, about myself yes, I was promiscuous and about other people," Miss Keeler, now 27, told an interviewer Thursday. One of those caught up in the scandal was John Profumo, war minister in the Conservative government, who first denied rumors he had an association with Christine, then admitted it and resigned his post. Miss Keeler later was married briefly and i's the mother of a son. Explaining why she wrote the autobiography, she said: "I want my son to have my own account." Dining Tables - Bars, Etc. UD0 READY 10 Hfms International beneath the four-story marquee proclaiming that Barbra will open it July 2. The Barbra is Barbra Streisand and the hotel says it is paying her more than $100,000 a week for her four-week opening stint. That amount, plus ho tel stock she received for sign ing a five-year contract, makes her the highest salaried enter- Church BOSTON (AP)-Prodded by a Negro clergy group, the United Church of Christ embarked today on a broad new course to bolster b'ack influence in the church, and to back large-scale black development projects in America. Study raps mental health care Bv THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON (AP) - Health care for the mentally ill child is "uncertain, variable and inadequate," says a federal study commission. Heppner heads Sierra Nevada Red Cross Reno certified public ac countant Vernon C. Heppner has been elected chairman of the Sierra Nevada Chapter of the American Red Cross. He succeeds Thomas W. Mil ler. Heppner was elected at the chapter's annual luncheon at the Mapes Hotel. Col. Earl W. Ralf was named first vice chairman; George Lappin second vice chairman and Elmer Kletke treasurer. Mrs. Len Harris was re-elected secretary. Elected to the board of directors were Mrs. Ted Beckett, Jack Carver, Tom Diehl, Mrs. Betty Jackson, Tom Judd, Joe Maytnier, Nelson Neff, Roy Powers, Dr. Ruth Russell and Mrs. Norman Spottiswoode. The Sierra Nevada Chapter serves Washoe, Churchill, Douglas, Lyon, Mineral, Ormsby, Pershing and Storey counties in Nevada and El Dorado, Nevada and Placer counties in Califor nia. Hawthorne fire chief Robert Dow and Ruth McCampbell, executive director of the chapter, received special awards. Sociologist urges lessons in lovemaking LONDON (AP) Children should have lessons in the art of lovemaking, a British sociolo gist told 1,000 cheering women delegates to the annual meeting of the Family Planning Associa tion this week. Michael Schofield, 49, a bach elor, author of "The Sexual Behavior of Young People" and a member of the government Committee on Drug Dependence, said: "It must be made clear that satisfactory sex is not something that just comes na turally . .'.It is especially important that boys should learn how to help girls obtain more sexual satisfaction." As his female audience clapped and cheered, Schofield added that the youngsters should be taught about contraception because "like many pleasurable things, there are dangers if you don't watch out." St. Patrick's Cathedral in New York City has a seating capacity of 4,500. AUTHENTIC SHIP'S HATCH COVERS These hatch covers are taken (rom the decks of ships that have sailed the trade routes of the world. The rough 2V2" planks of fir, pine and hemlock have been weathered by time and the constant Doundine of wind. rain. and ocean spray, and are iron clad to give lifetime strengtn. Partially sanded. Approximate weight: 80 lbs. IRON BASES From 22 and Up ova I tainer ever to appear in Las Vegas. Workmen were stretching felt over the International's gaming tables Monday while change girls were pumping coins into the 400 slot machines in the Landmark's two casinos to test pay-offs before tonight's opening. The two hotels are about a tries course to bolster black influence ."We've come together from poles apart and now are moving ahead with a common consensus," said the Rev. Lawrence L. Durgin, a white New York City minister. The 700 delegates of the two Eight states have no facilities at all, public or private. It was recommended in the study released Monday that 100 child development councils be established to see that proper care and mental health services were available. Legislation to implement five I I Why settle for less than top earnings on your savings account, when your money can be returning a big 5 annually at Union Federal Savings? For over eighty years, Union Federal has enjoyed a reputation for reliable service, promptness and courtesy in any transaction. Save where 20,000 Nevadans are now receiving service and top earning power - at Union Federal! BACKED BY 80 YEARS SOLID GROWTH 3 Your for two half mile apart. They are about thfc same distance off the Strip proper and represent , the first flight from the Strip's sky-high real estate costs. The Landmark, a 31-story version of the Seattle Space Needle, is the sixth hotel-casino acquired by Hughes since he took up residence in Las Vegas two years ago. million-member church's assembly adopted Monday night a wide-ranging scries of new programs to augment black decision-making power in the church and to upgrade conditions among black people. pilot projects will be proposed,! said Sen. Abraham D. Ribicoff, D-Conn., who sponsored the bill creating the commission three years ago. The commission said the admission of teen-agers to state hospitals has increased about 15C jpe r ce lit i t he( (1 a st decade . AND union FEDEkAL SAiines account insured to $15,000 by an agency of the Federal Government Savings deposited by the 10th of any month earn from the 1st. OFFICES IN RENO SPARKS CARSON CITY AND ROUND HILL, LAKE TAHOE Willi! IKI.JWHIi iL'"l .'II Mt'UMI -t-' - :". -' :- . r. :' . - !' Vegas hotel openings The 346-foot tower is eight years old, but never opened be cause of the financial problems of its builders. Hughes stepped in two months ago with $17.3 million to buy it and another $3 million to replace its 72-inch beds with 80-inch beds, build color television sets into the walls of every The measures were drawn up at the urging of a mostly Negro faction called Ministers for Racial and Social Justice. The actions include these provisions: That blacks be given predominant supervision of the Instead of being helped, the study said, "the vast majority; are the ence." worse for the experi- 'This is true on all levels, rich and poor, rural and urban j only a fraction of our young people get the help they need, at the time thev need it." " rvow 'tilths t-'fci Slllim Lf-i MI ' ff iff ' nff JjL --"7i BU J jj T r prr - j j " i 0 L ' ; I dill : I yff Jjjjlp p illlllllllil llllll i 1t LOAN ASSOCIATION iiwh M''i.mi.u'iiiw m nwi -jnutml M'wti''n ,trmu''iHMnn 'rrtnm nnctiiirf n n iclinrl in ihfl twin, vuuoiiuv-v mi joiuuv 'ii middle of its 240-foot roof-top swimming pool and add other Hughes' touches. But the Landmark's 476 rooms could almost disappear in one wing of the Y-shaped International. Kerkorian, ovner of a substantial interest in Western Airlines and the nearest thing Hughes has to a rival for dom church arm for aiding minoritiesthe American Missionary Association with $1 million a year to spend. That a black-controlled Commission on Racial Justice be set up, with immediate in come irom sources mat last year totalled . $401,000, and a firmer budget beginning next year. That the church's major national agencies give a "signifi cant role" in decision-making to black representatives, as rec- ornmended by the black clergy group, led by the Rev. Dr. Edwin Edmonds of New Haven, Conn. That the church, with other denominations, explore possibil- MAIN OFFICE: 195 'Jmi hiiii.jwi h'l II.IIM", ination of the Strip, has built what he calls the largest resort hotel in the world. Not all its 1,591 rooms will be ready when Streisand steps onto the stage in the 2,000-scat showroom Wednesday night be fore a black tie audience, but $3 million in cash will be sit ting in the cage to bankroll its gaming operation. black college, black publishing industries, black communica-tions training, and a southern land bank for underwriting cooperative farms for Negroes. A group led by black militant James Forman has been pressuring religious bodies for large-scale financial grants to blacks. About 70,000 church members 3.5 per cent of the denominationare black. Still to be acted on by the assembly is a proposed $10 million "United Black Appeal" to better conditions among the needy. The denomination already is spending about $3.5 million annually on various projects among the poor, mostly Negroes. SO. SIERRA, RENO 1-T . BwSwflwMVwMvvlpSSBslwwttvwwwJtavHvV A- A. -A J . .A A t i A A , A A A. -4 M .j.' j itw mi 4 4 4 0i mi m,iUmm1 ttm

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