The Orlando Sentinel from Orlando, Florida on October 26, 1971 · Page 1
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The Orlando Sentinel from Orlando, Florida · Page 1

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Orlando, Florida
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Tuesday, October 26, 1971
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Page 1
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0 enjoy FLf RlDA QV sunshine fruit I' i Late Sports 'Tis a Privilege to Live in Central Florida Orlando, Florida, Tiiewlay, October 26, 1971 Vol. K7 No. J 6.1 50 Pas 0 Ml Sentinel Star Company SENTINEL TELEPHONE: OArden 1-4411 10 Cents U.S. Loses. lUUUe For Two Chinas e seats Re ina In U.N 7645 d Ch ' ' ' ' pif. J -4 : ,r t r ft y 4 WJ 2 (Sentinel Photo by Andy Hickman) DRUMS ALONG MAIN STREET U.S.A.-THE (REAL) MARCH OF THE TOY SOLDIERS ... Musicians from Boone, Apopka and Lakovievv High Schools strut in Disney parade Thousands i See Disney Dream Live By DICK MARLOWE Sentinel Staff 1 Walt Disney World jjelivered its Sunday punch Monday. Climaxing three days of dedication ceremonies, Roy Disney made it oficial Monday afternoon, put ting in plain, simple language the', tribute to his brother Walt,, the-man who had the dream. More than 75,000 guests visited the theme park during the three- ' day weekend, a Disney spokesman said, adding the figure; does not ' include the cast of more than 5,000 in the ceremonies. i ROY, BROTHER of the late entertainment king, told some 16,000 guests in solemn tones: ; "Walt Disney World is a tribute to the philosophy and life of Walter Elias Disney . t. . and to the talents, the dedication, and the' loyalty of the entire Disney' organization that made -Walt Disney's dream come,true.May Walt Disney World bring joy and inspiration and new knowledge to . all who come to this happy place ... a Magic Kingdom -where the , young at heart of all "ages can laugh and play and ; learn together. J White pigeons then circled the Town Square, trailing red, while and blue streamers, signaling the start of the dedication paade. Headed by an assemblage of antique classic cars, the one-hour march down Main Street U.S.A. said it all for the $400 million theme park opened three weeks ago for a "shakedown" period for the 7,000 employes. PERFORMERS IN colorful costumes of the "good old days" sang "Fortuosity" as they . cavorted around the Town Square and headed for the forecourt cf Cinderella's Castle. In rapid, fast-stepping succession came a burly band of suffragettes bearing such banners as "Petticoat Power ... let a sister vote like a mister." Vintage bicycles, a crimson uniformed marching band blasting out the rhythm of "Mickey Mouse" followed closely with Mickey Mouse himself beating t h e "world's biggest" drum. ALL THE CHARACTERS from Disney movies pranced through the cobblestone streets followed by the colorful Pearly Band, the (Continued On Page H-A, Col. 1) I ...... - . ' i iHt ' - , , , - 1 ' L' W - ? ' " . j v 1LL.' ' r ' t ' - " "-! ' K f., - ; ' ' " ? t 45 Ti ' ' 1 'I" ? i rf r if 1 1 .? : , 5 . f -:r -vn-" . . - " ; nv , 11 j S " V "Hit"" 1 'J . ' 1 1 ?1 '77 H.J A ' fill i I i 1 ) 'h"Hkff mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmiM mim wmj (Sentinel Photo by Ed Stout) WORLD'S BEST MUSIC MAN REHEARSES BIGGEST BAND . . . Cinderella's Castle in background, Meredith Willson in rare form Nationalist Delegation Walks Out 35rm $ork Zmta Dispatch To The Sentinel UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. - In a tense and emotion - filled session, the general assembly late Monday night voted overwhelmingly to admit Communist China and to expel the Chinese Nationalist Government of Taiwan. Only moments before, Lou Chieh, the Chinese Nationalist representative, announced from the rostrum that his government Kissingrr Returns Today, Pg. 3-A would take no further part in the proceedings of the assembly. He thereupon led his delegation out of the hall. THE VOTE, which brought delegates to their feet in wild applause, was 76 in favor, 35 opposed and 17 abstentions. The vote was on a resolution sponsored by Albania and 20 other nations calling for Peking's entry and the departure of the Nationalist Government of Chiang Kai-shek. The ultimate decision became almost a certainty when the Assembly earlier in the evening had voted 59 to 54 . against an American resolution which would have made the expulsion of the Nationalists an "important question" requiring a two-thirds majority. Thus the Chinese Nationalists could be expelled by a simple majority. , THE ASSEMBLY'S action, which came with dramatic suddenness after seven hours of continuous meeting, appeared to open the way for the adoption of the Albanian resolution, which calls for the seating of Communist China as the sole legitimate representative of China and the expulsion of Nationalist China. Earlier in the evening, the Assembly narrowly defeated a motion to postpone voting on all Chinese representation resolutions until today. THE PROPOSAL for postponement, which came in the closing hours of the China debate, was thought by many delegates to be intended to give the United States (Continued On Page 4-A, Col. 1) .BULLETIN Schirra Escapes Injury CREEDE, Colo. IP) Former astronaut Walter Schirra and his wife and daughter escaped injury when a light airplane carrying Ihem to Denver crashed on takeoff near this mountain town Monday. Pilot Frank Compton, also uninjured said one of two engines on the Cessna 310B failed. "The airplane veered toward a sand pile so I cut the right engine to miss the pile," Compton said. The plane skidded to a stop. Flames erupted on one wing as Compton and Schirra, his wife Josephine and their daughter Suzanne scurried to safety. $ Last Chance For IBIjS EiJMsiia if Last chance. The full color eight-page edition on dedication I ceremonies of Walt Disney World will be I published Wednesday in both the Orlando Sentinel 1 and Evening Star. I Today the coupon on Page 8D of the i Orlando Sentinel is your last chance to order one of these editions to be mailed to your friends U anywhere in the world. t3 Nearly 100,000 already have been ordered. The all editorial section has pictures of the Hollywood celebrities who visited here this weekend, an outline of the theme park, a look at the gigantic two hotels, a page of pictures on what you can see Inside the park, and a breathtaking view of the Magic Kingdom lighted at night. And don't miss Bob Hope's comments on where he thinks Spiro Agnew can win at golf. r f ; xx n i AM 7 A I ' I '?i 4 i 1 4 ; V ' p4 1 ' I A T "' x , x e ' , ', &A " il f , ' ... I A l i. , V -,, ' V, i ' y ' ' ' "J$7. (Sentinel Phots by Tom Netsel) : NEW YORK'S MAYOR JOHN V. LINDSAY ... In Florida to test charisma on Democrats Pleads Cities' Plight i By JACK McDAVITT and D. G. LAWRENCE Sentinel Staff ST. PETERSBURG - New York Mayor John V. Lindsay, making his first test of Florida's political waters since becoming a Democrat, urged Florida mayors Monday night to band together to demand more help from the state and federal government. Lindsay told the Florida League of Cities it is the municipalities who have people. "We feel the consequences of national and world politics but we do not have the power to change those consequences." "The power, and the money, flows through Tallahassee and Albany to Washington and Saigon," the potential presidential candidate said. "The polluted waters and faltering schools, the jobless men and women and neglected children they come last along with us." Lindsay said the problems of the city can be cured by only one thing, money. "We lack all the money we should have to fight crime and help drug addicts, to staff our schools adequately, to keep our libraries and museums open as long as they should be. "This makes city life less attractive to the middle class community. They leave and their places are taken by the poor, fleeing starvation in Mississippi, dictatorship in Cuba, or privation in Puerto Rico: people who cannot find jobs and who require more services from a city with a shrinking tax base." (Continued On Page 2-A, Col. 1) 1 1 fi i The Vantage Point LBJ Pueblo Seizure In 1968 Started Chain Of Crises Ttw is the tenth in a series of nrtieles excerpted from "The Vantage Point," the book in which former President Lyndon B. Johnson recalls his five years in the White House. In this installment Johnson recalls the events in Vietnam in late 17 and early 1968, and his decisions of March VMS. The first phase of the Communists' winter-spring offensive began in September 1967. North Vietnamese forces first tried to strangle the Marine base at Con Thicn, just south of the DMZ, and later launched major attacks against remote positions along the Laotian and Cambodian borders. They gained no military advantage in these attacks and suffered heavy losses, but our information warned us of heavier battles to come. Did Gen. William Westmoreland have all the men and supplies he needed to deal with a massive enemy offensive? IN OCTOBER 1967 the Viet Cong began to move main-force units into the more populated areas of South Vietnam. We learned that North Vietnam was again stepping up its infiltration to the south. If I had to pick a date that symbolized the turmoil we experienced throughout 1968, I think Jan. 23 would be the day th morning the USS Pueblo was seized. The Pueblo incident formed the first link in a chain of events of crisis, tragedy and disappoint ment that added up to one of the most agonizing years any president has ever spent in the White House. The crisis began for me, in the darkness of my bedroom at 2:24 a.m. on Jan. 23 when I was awakened by my bedside telephone. The call was from the duty officer in the Situation Room. THE FIRST reports were sketchy. The USS Pueblo, a highly sophisticated electronics intelligence ship, had been cruising off the coast of North Korea, gathering data from the mainland. (Continued On Page 6-A, Col. 1) The Weather Clear to partly cloudy. High in mid 80s. Mostly northwest winds 5 to 15 mip.h. Sunrise 7:11, Sunset 4:45. Moonrise 1 m. Msonset 11:27 i.m Wednesday. Mornine Star Saturn, Eveninf Stirs Mercury, Venus, Mart, Jupiter, For 14 Hours Ended I p.m. Yesterday: Temperatures, Huh 44, Low 41, Mean 77, Normal 71. Relative Humidity 7 tm. to per cent) I p.m. Hi 1 p.m. 41. Precipitation, I; Month's Total 1.14 in.) Normal lor October, 1.44 in.; Year's Total 34.73 in.; deficiency throu9h September, to te in. Hiqhest Wind Velocity, )4 m.p.h. at 4 p.m. from west northwest. Barometer, 7 a.m. 1M1 In. I 7 P.m. W.fl hi. (Map and Other Reports on Paee B) Index Astrology 7D Obituaries 2B Classified 4B Opinion 17A Comics 6D Sports 1C Editorial 16A Television 10D Financial 6C Weathci 4B Movies 9D Women ID

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