Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on November 19, 1966 · Page 2
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 2

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Saturday, November 19, 1966
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THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1966 DEATHS and FUNERALS Dock Green, 62, Dies; Funeral AtWhittington Dock Logan Green, 62, died at 6:00 a.m. Friday at his home in Benton following a long iU- ness. Funeral services will be hield at 2:00 p.m. Sunday at the Johnston Funeral Home in Whittington vsdth the Rev. Cecil Tennison and the Rev. Robert Wiggins officiating. Burial will be in Cipher cemetery near Whittington. The body will lie in state at the Johnston Funeral Home where friends may call after 5:00 p.m. today. Mr. Green was bom Aug. 29, 1905, in Hamilton county, the son of Dumas and Amanda (Beafy) Green. NinaSprueli, 35, Of Dahlgren, Dies Early Today Nina Beth Spinell, 35, of Dahlgren, died at 7:30 a.m. today at Good Samaritan Plospi- tal. The body has been taken to the Gholson Funeral Home in Dahlgren. Fimeral an-ange- ments are incomplete. 1967 Forecast See Pickup In Building Of Homes Weather- Here And Elsewhere MT. VERNON WBATHER_ Friday high 65, low 29. Rainfall 1966 to date 29.94 inches. One year ago high 60, low 26, Five years ago high 39, low 32. Ten years ago high 62,' low 27, Sunday sunrise 6:50, sunset 4:41. Monday sunrise 6:51, sunset 4:40 (CST). „ . , NEW YORK (AP) - The He was maiined ^to _Elsie ^.^^ij^aj, Federal Home Loan Bank Board foresaw today Lofton, who survives. He is also survived by a brother, Dewey Green of Benton; and two sisters, Mrs. Freelove Tedford of Manteno, and Mrs. Freda West of Benton. Besides his parents, he was precede in death by seven brothere. The family has requested that no flowere be sent. a pickup next year in the home building industry, now at its lowest level since the end of World War II. John E. Home, chairman of the federal agency which regulates the savings and loan industry, also hinted at a tightening of interest rate regulations which went into effect in late September in an attempt to cool an interest rate war for deposits between banks and savings and loan companies. He did not say, however, in what way they might be changed. Mrs. Bessie Lula Greenwalt, His remarks in a prepai-ed 75, Route 7, Mt. Vernon, died , talk for the annual convention of Bessie Greenwalt Dies; Services Sunday Morning at 8:40 p.m. yesterday at her home. Services will be at 10:30 a.m. Sunday at the Myers Chapel with the Rev. Delbert Goff officiating. Friends may call at the Myers Chapel after 4 p.m. today. Burial will be in Memorial Gardens. Mrs. Greenwalt was bom Oct 7,1891, at Foley, Mo., the daughter of George and Lenora Calvin. She was married in 1912 at Belleville to John Greenwalt, who survives. She was a member of the New Home Baptist church. Other survivors: One daughter, Jaunita Beal of Mt Vernon; one son, Hershel Greenwalt of Peoria; one sister, Daisy Heavenridge of Hannibal, Mo.; five grandchildren and six great granddiildren. •She was preceded in death by her parents, one sister and one brother. Cecelia Theresa Kuberski Dies; Rites At Dubois Mrs. Cecelia "ITieresa Kuberski, 50, of Route 1, Dubois, died at 10:30 a.m. Friday at the Pinckneyville Community Hospital. Funeral services will be held the U.S. Savings and Loan League came after the Commerce Department Thursday announced for October the lowest seasonally adjusted annual rate in housing starts since 1945 — 848,000 units. This was a 20.7 per cent drop, the largest of the year, from September's level of 1.07 million imits which was the lowest since the 1960 recession. The slump in housing is considered by administration officials as one of the major soft spots in an otherwise "healthy and robust" economy. Some government economists however, have predicted an easing in the housing slump next year, "I share with others a cautious belief," Home said, "that 1967 will be a better year for the savings and loan industry than 1966. It will also be a better year for all groups involved in home building. Especially will there be an improvement for these groups as compai-ed to the last half o£ 1966." The housing slump has been blamed on a scarcity of funds and high interest rates. Some segments of the savings and loan industry, however, , have said that the administra- Ition will seek to roll back interest rates further. Home said the home loan Rainfall Below Average ^ For 7th Straight October ST.\TE TEMPERATURES Chicago Grant Park 51 31 Chicago O'Hare « 20 Chicago Midway — 51 24 Belleville c 56 27 Moline c Peoria c . Quincy c Rocktrd c Springfield c Vandalia c - Dubuciue Green Bay Madison Paducah — 40 19 44 21 43 30 40 17 53 24 56 28 33 16 43 21 38 13 67 38 ILLINOIS WEATHER Illinois had brisk football weather today after a spate of showers in the southern tip of the state cleared away during the morning. Temperatures were generally in the 40-degree range. An uptrend in temperatures was expected Sunday. Friday saw high readings with a 34-degree contrast from the state's northwest tip to tbi soutfieast edge along the Ohio River. East Dubuque had a top reading of 33 degrees. Brookport had 67. East Dubuque reported a low reading of 16 degrees early today. It was 38 in the Cairo area. 'n >e Weather Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low FT. Albany, cloudy 58 39 — Albuquerque, clear _ 66 35 _ Atlanta, cloudy - 73 53 Bismarck, clear 23 10 Boise, clear 52 33 Boston, cloudy 62 46 Buffalo, cloudy 59 28 Chicago, clear 51 31 — Cincinnati, cloudy _ 65 35 Cleveland, cloudy .... 62 34 „_ Denver, cloudy 55 31 «_ Des Moines, clear .... 37 19 Deti-oit, cloudy 56 32 .... Fan-banks, rain 26 14 .30 Fort Worth, cloudy _ 79 Helena, clear _ 46 Honolulu, cloudy ,— 85 Indianapolis, cloudy 62 Jacksonville, clear ...79 Juneau, clear 21 Kansas City, clear „ 54 Los Angeles, clear .. 78 Louisville^ cloudy . Memphis, cloudy ... Miami, clear For the seventh consecutive year Mt Vemon had below-normal rainfall in October, according to the laboratory of climatology at Southern Illinois University. It was also the coolest October on record since 1952. There were 2.10 inches of precipitation durmg the month, compared to the long term average of 3.09. The recordings were concentrated entirely during the first two-thirds of the month. There were only seven days during the month when moisture fell. The October accumulation raised the year's total at Mt. Vemon to 28.31 inches, compared to the normal 36.09. The maximum record for October is 13.91 which fell in 1919. The minimum is a trace In 1908. The average mean temperature this Ocfoljer was 54.4 degrees. The average maximum was 66.6 and the average minimum 42.2. The long term averages, respectively, are 58.6, 71.4 and 45.8 degrees. The wai-mest October on record in Mt. Vemon was in 1963 when the mean was 66.2. The coolest on record was 51.2 degrees in 1917. There were four days here when the mercury dipped to 32 degrees or less. "The average is three days. The high for the month,SO degrees, occurred on the 9th. The low of 30 degrees, was recorded on the 20th. The highest temperature ever recorded in Mt. Vernon in October was 96 degrees, reached on the 5th in 1938. The lowest was 20 degrees, on October 18 in 1948. In McLeansboro the rainfaU was still less, with 1.34 inches i-eported. compared to the long- term average of 2.91. Rain fell there on only six days during the month. The greatest 24-hour accumulation in McLeansboro was .52 on the 15th. It was the coolest October at McLeansboro in 16 years. The average mean was 54.2 degrees, compared to the lor.g term average of 59.6. On three days tlie temperature fell to 32 degrees or less, compared to the October average of two days. THEY COT OUR MONEY Debtor Nations Are Grabbing U.S. Gold WASHINGTON (AP) - Many need to can-y on lor- of the nations which received' gifts and loans from the United States in two world wars and the postwar period now are helping themselves to this country's gold supply. In fact, the 26 nations which drained gold from the U.S. Treasury during fiscal 196S also owed the United States money, eign business. This can be done simply for the asking. The United States guarantees conversion into gold at $35 an ounce of the dollar holdings of foreign central banks. France converted $577.7 million into gold during the last fiscal year and has ccmverted at Monday at 10 a .m. at the St,! Charles Catholis church at Du- bank board ejipects to announce bois, of which she was a mem-' any changes by early December. The Rev. Paulin DobkowsW ; ber. will officiate and burial will be in the church cemetery. The body will lie in state at the Kringer Funeral Home in Ashley, where friends may call after 7:00 o'clock this evening. The Rosary will be recited, at the funeral home, at 8:00 p. m. Sunday. Mrs. Kuberski was bom October 20, 1916 in Dubois, the daughter of John and Frances (Kobza) Klaybor. On October 17, 1933 she was married, at Radom, to Joseph I. Kuberski, who survives. Besides her husband, she is sui-vived by three sons, Thaddus Kuberski of Granite City, Benedict Kubersld of Dubois and Roger Kuberski, at home; one daughter. Mrs. Elnora Paszkiewicz of Route 2, Ashley; three brothers, Ed Klaybor of St. Louis, Leo Klaybor of Sublett, Mo., and Nick Klayhwr of Asliley; one sister, Stella Zewiski of Ashley; and three gi'andchildren. Fred Johnson Dies At Age 86; Funeral Sunday Fi'ed "Yellow Com" Johnson, 86, died at 3:50 p.m. Friday at his home, 422 Bell street. Mr. Johnson, retired, was a tie carrier for 35 years at the Mess Tie Company. Funeral services will be held Sunday at 3:00 p.m. at Myers Chapel. The Rev. Roy Van Hom '„,'"u'"' 'T' J v„_:„, ..,i„ Ho Discharged: Monty Dial, 1401 south 25th. Wood lawn Man Hospitalized; Condition Fair Vemer WUliams, 80, of Woodlawn was in fair condition at Jefferson Memorial Hospital this morning after appai-ently being struck by a car at 6:30 p.m. yesterday. Williams was found in a dazed condition near Woodlawn High School. He said he was walking to the school to attend a ball game when he was knocked down bj! an auto. He suffered abrasions of his head. Hospital Notes Jefferson Memorial Admitted: Eva Pauline McMahon, Belle Rive. Vemer L. Williams, Woodlaw Discharged: Sandra Marie Newcomb, Centralia. Lula Mae Karn, Belle Rive. Good Samaritan Admitted: Fred Mayberry, Bluford. Margaret Howie, 1804 Clierry. Alice Smitli, 404 south 22nd. Dewey Shields, 409 north 6Ui. Violet Corder, 711 Lamar. James Dubois, 1125 south 13th. Cordy Gammon, RFD 3. Alene Taylor, 1519 south 9th. will officiate and burial will be in West Salem cemetery. The body will lie in state at M.vers Chapel, where friends may call after 4:00 p .m. today. Mr. Johnson was born June 4, 1880 in Jefferson county, the son of William and Lavina (Bradford) Johnson. In 1927 he was married, in Mt Vernon, to Pansy Branstetter Davis, who survives. Besides his wife, he is sur- vivied by two daughters, Edna Underwood of Bradley, lU., and Christina Johnson of Mt Vernon; two sons, Cecil Jdinson of Mt Vemon and James F. Johnson of Upper Darby, Pa.; three BtepHlaughters, Samelda Neal, Mary Jane Oliver and Florence Browder, all of Mt Vemon; one sister, Maude Wood of Big Springs, Texas; one step-sister. Nettle Salyer of Odahoma City, Okia,; 28 grandchildren and a great grandchildren. Wilbur Crouch, RFD 4. Mayme Baker, 1217 South 13th. Carol Ann Hughey, 118 north 13th. Mabel Mays, 500 south 7tl). Jewell Thompson, 110 south ISth. Pearl McPherson, 103 north 13th. BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Taylor of 1519 south Ninth street are the parents of a daughter bom at 1:25 o'clock this morning in Good Samaritan hospital. She weighed seven pounds three ounces. Mr, and Mrs. Donald Gammon of RFD 3, Mt. Vernon, are the parents of a daughter bom at 8:15 o'clock last night in Good Samaritan hospital. She weigli- ed four pounds eleven oimoes. 52 27 72 32 54 0 30 58 68 39 75 50 77 72 43 22 13 .51 Milwaukee, cloudy Mpls.-St.P., clear .... 26 New Orleans, fog .... 80 New York, cloudy _. 60 Okla. City clear 67 Omaha, clear ...•„ 39 Philadelphia, cloudy 60 Phoenix, clear 79 Pittsburgh, cloudy _ 61 PUnd, Me., cloudy _ 43 Ptlnd, Ore., rain 54 Rapid City, clear .... 49 Richmond, cloudy .... 75 St. Louis, clear 59 Salt Lk. City clear .. 58 San Diego, clear 70 San Fran., cloudy 70 Seattle, cloudy 58 Tampa, clear 80 Washington, cloudy 68 Winnipeg, cloudy 11 (M—Missing, T—Trace) 53 42 41 25 46 45 34 39 50 28 50 27 30 51 62 52 64 50 0 .04 .01 .02 T And in the case of their World I jg^g^ ^232.7 mlUion since June War I debts, they had made no payments in almost 35 years. France had drawn more gold from the Treasury since 1962 30. Her policy of buying at least $34 million in U.S. gold monthly came to a halt during October, than any other ration. During. however, because of her falling the fiscal year which ended reserves. U.S. officials saw this June 30 — the latest figures as only tempcrarj' but ex- available — she drained more pressed hope that the worst of gold than aU other nations com- the French gold drain may be bined. over. Since most nations ai-e indebt- The French, although still in ed to this country it's the excep- debt to this country, are ahead Four Auto Mokes Cut Production .By KARL MANTYLA DETROIT (AP) — The four major auto companies — General Motors, Ford, Chrysler and American Motors — are slicing production. All four firms have reported lagging sales and declines in profits. Tiie industry, a key force in the U. S. economy, was jolted Friday when General Motors revealed it would cut its auto output by 8.1 per cent. GM, the nation's largest auto builder, said the cutback would start with a 3.7 per cent reduction in December and an additional 4.4 per cent in January. An undetermined number of workers will be laid off assembly lines as 11 of its 23 assembly plants around the nation reduce their output, GM said. "These are rugged days for General Motors," the firm's board chairman, Frederic G. Donner, said only last month. But Lee A, lacocca, group vice president of Ford Motor Co., said this week: "Nobody is singing the blues around here. There is a pause in the market, but it is nothing serious. There is uncertainty about a tax increase and about the Viet Nam war. We know full well we are running behind the industry's 1965 sales record, hut this still winds up as the second best year in automotive history, and there is nothing to get alarmed about" he said. Ford, Chrysler and American Motors confirmed they are lowering production quotas for this month. One industiy ti'ade paper said the auto makers have ti-immed 58,000 cars from this month's production sciied- ules. Spokesmen for Ford and Chrysler said their companies have not yet decided how many cars to build in December or January. But a continuation of lagging sales—the firms report- Yachts Burn In Florida By KAT BABTLETT FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. (AP) — A wind-whipped blaze that shot flames high into the air and leaped from one luxury yacht to another destroyed about a dozen expensive sea- craft at a river marina today. Dozens of other boats were damaged. Authorities said about 12 — Including a lOO-footer — burned to the waterline. Three persons fled a yacht and were treated at a hospital for bums. As many as 50 fkefighters battled the flames, which raged out of control for three hoiu:s. "It was one of the worst fires I've ever seen, but we couldn't see anyone on the boats," said Lt Jim Brown of the Fort Lauderdale Fire Department, an 11- year veteran of firefighting. "What made it bad was that gasoUne tanks caught fire," he said. At thnes, flamea could be seen six miles away. The fire erupted shortly after midnight at the Broward Marina, where >yealthy northern yachtsmen keep their craft during the winter months. The marina Is on the south fork of the New River. Although some owners use the yachts as their winter homes, fire and police officials said they doubted that anyone was on board. Some of the boats were in the marina for repairs. Damage could not be estimated at once, but was expected to be in the hundreds of thousands of dollars. The cause of the fire was not known. IN MT. V. AREA NURSING HOMES College Nursing Students Start Clinical Rotation tion rather than the rule for nondebtors to drain gold from the U.S. Treasury. Only four debtor nations — the United Kingdom, Greece, Colombia and Morocco — added to Uncle Sam's gold supply during the year, the British by fibout $170 million. The Treasury Department also hsted three nondebtor nations which sold gold to the United States during the fiscal year — Canada, and the Vatican. in their payments on their World War H and postwar era debt The latest payment, in September, left a balance of less than $400 million of the approximately ?2.5 billion borrowed. But France still owes $6.7 billion, including interest, on her World War I debt and no payments have been made on that since 1932. In 1953, this country agreed that no furtlier World Switzerland, War I payments need be made until German reparations were Countries normally sell gold settled, an unlikely event unless to this counti-y to obtain the dol- and until Germsny is reunified. LUCI JOHNSON NUGENT SAYS Curiosity Seekers Bothered Newlyweds ed sales in the first 10 days this month fell 5.6 per cent behind last year — and bulky inventories apparently would cause lower production quotas at all the firms. GM said it eventually would trim more than 1,600 cars a day from its current daily production of about 20,000 autos. It said the cutback would start Dec. 5 at four assembly plants in four states. Previously scheduled overtime will be eliminated, GM said, and the daily rate of output will be reduced. More .02 .02 Ed Ames At Paducah TV For Fund Raising By FRANCES L. lEWiNE — " WASHINGTON (AP) - Luci! yersary, Lucl said, "he took me Johnson Nugent says the first ^jj^^^^^ gave me a big days of her man-ied hfe m Aus- bottle of perfume." But, as the result of the outing, she recalled, he got sick. "Before I was married," Luci confided, "I was not very neat but now I am the most finicky they're treated "like everyone person in the world. I know that else." I if I throw things around, there address was given for Hayes. tin, Tex., were made "pure purgatory" by curiosity seekers. Now, says the President's 19- year-old daughter, she and husband Patrick J. Nugent "are supremely happy." "It's the most wonderful life" and Early Morning Fight At Tavern Probed By Police Mt. Vernon police today were investigating a fight during early morning hours in which two persons were hurt, one of them reported struck on the head with a pistol. Police said they were called at 1:03 a.m. to the Park Inn Cafe, a tavern at 2:20 South 5th street, where the fight occured. When police reached the cafe the altercation had ended and two participants were gone. Police said Kenneth Hicks 1413 North 11th street, was hit on the head with a pistol. He was treated at Good Samaritan Hos pital. Robert Hayes, police said was struck about the fact. No But she described the first four days in Austin, where they moved as newlyweds into a duplex home, as "pure purgatory — everybody drove by to try to PADUCAH, Ky. (AP)—WPSD- J see us, they rang the telephone TV in Paducah will run its 10th «^3me to the door." Talking to reporters as she joined her parents in a hospital celebration of their 32nd wedding anniversary Thursday, Luci said the sightseeing has annual Telethon or Stars tonight and Sunday to raise funds for handicapped children in Southern Illinois, western Kentucky, soutiieaslem Missouri and north-' western Tennessee. The telethon, sponsored by Lions Clubs in the four areas, will run fi-om 10:15 p.m. tonight to 1:30 p.m. Sunday. It will feature Ed Ames of the Daniel Boone network television show; singer June Valle and smger- dancer Luba Lissa, Proceeds from the program will go to handicapped children's centers in the four-state area. Tom Butler, news director of the Channel 6 station, said 597,000 was raised during last year's telethon. finally subsided, and she and Nugent are settling down to normal married life. is no one but me to pick them up." Stie said, "Pat is the most meticulous person. He never throws things around and if I do, he just stares at me until I pick it up." Luci said they have their own friends in Austin, "but we don't have them in very often for Pat goes to school and works, and I don't see him too much except at night." He Works For In-Laws He is studying business ad- Luci says her husband has ministration at tine University of gained 5 or 10 pounds since their Texas and is now employed at mai-riage Aug. 6, "but I've the Johnson family-owned radio- lost." On their fii'st month's anni- television station, KTBC in Austin. JEFFERSON COUNTY ASKS FOR DtVQRCE (Continued from Page 1) Li'l Abner" Pleases Second-Night Audience aiately as a one -county agency until such time as arrangements could be made to hicorporate this agency into another existing agency in the 21st District, such as Franldin and - or Williamson County who are now operating as one -county agencies. It would certainly be unfair for this County'si program to be jeopardized by Marlon County's unfair practices. Very ti-uly. yours, Irma L. Igo, Chau -man" 4 . By Bud Farrar Li'l Abner and Daisy Mae were married and the Dogpatch- ers were happy when the final curtain closed last night on the 1966 Mt. Vemon high school operetta, "Li'l Abner." The second night of the two- night run was as enteitaining as the first performance on Thursday night. The high school actors performed well, the music was excellent, and the hilarious stoiy of/the life and death episode at Dogpatch delighted the audience. "Li'l Abner" was performed before a near - capactiy crowd in the high school auditorium last night. ^ An outstanding feature of the Dogpatch drama was the r^en- cry work created by the sen /"^l art department students UIM^" tht diFection U lOn. Alias Si- agi and Miss Gaudette Oeveland The backdrops of the Smoky Mountain hUls of the (^rnpone country and the private offices at Washington, D.C. were excellently done. The painted background of Abner's fishing hole had the audience wondering if a fish would pull the cork under. The project of producing an annual all-school operetta is undertaken primarily as an educational experience. Students from all departments of the school take part in preparing for the production. Students leam music, dancing, acting, drama, production, stage direction, etc. from participating in the show. Over 130 took part in the production of "Li'l Abner" which now stands to be remembered as • job wnU dom. MARVIN SAYS: Youths Riot On Sunset Strip LOS ANGELES (AP)-About 30 young persons were arrested on the Sunset Strip Friday night and early today in the second weekend of protests against the 10 o'clock curfew, police said. Nineteen other persons, juveniles between 15 and 17 years, were apprehended as curfew violators and tumed over to their parents, said police and sheriff's deputies, who jointly patrol the popular night-clubbing area. The curfew applies to loitering juveniles under the age of 18. Officers said they blocked off three blocks which became congested with traffic shortly before midnight Police said those arrested were mostly charged with failure to disperse as an estimated 800 persons gathered in front of a teen-age coffee house. Pandora's Box. The crowd was declared an unlawful assemblage. Last weekend, at the same location, youths hurled rocks and bottles at police and damaged two buses, police reported. Woman Speared Through Chest By Pipe, Survives Students in the fall class of Mt Vernon Comumnlly College School of Practical Nursing have begun their clinical rotation in nursing homes of this area. The three homes presently affiliated with the school are Hickory Grove Manor, in Mt. Vernon, Firesld* Nursing Home in Centralla and Friendship Manor in Nashville. Training in nui'sing homes will be continued until January when rotation in area hospitals wiU begin. There are 29 enrolled In the nursing school. The names of students and their home towns are as follows: from Mt. Vemon —Mrs. Patricia Andraski, Mrs. Thelma Bumpus, Mrs. Peggy Carr, Harriett Hefner, Mrs. Mollie Payne, John Phillips, Miss Karen Quinn, Mrs. Maiy Shaw, and Mrs. Maiy EUen Wright. From Centralia— Mrs. Helen Blankenship, Miss Mildred Creed, Mrs. Ruth Fry, Mrs. Harriet Kinsey, Mrs. Betty Lane, Mrs. Georgia Meeks, Mrs. Even Miller, Mrs, Mildred Quinn, and Mrs. Shirley Yardley. Salem—Miss Diana Sinclair and Mrs. Pat Sanders; Carlyle— Miss Linda Mueller; Wayne Qty —Mrs. Betty Gammon; Nashville —Mrs. Doris Dueker; Bonnie- Miss Glenda Crawford; Dahlgren —Miss Paulajo Williams; Benton —Miss Lynn White; Sesser—Mrs, Mary Thomas; DuBois— Miss Patsy Setzekom; Flora—Mrs. ! Eimjce Cochran. Good Samaritan Radio And TV Strike Delayed NEW YORK (AP) — Television and radio performers have put off their threatened indus­ trywide strike until at least midnight Sunday, while negotiators attempt to reach a settlement Agreement reached Friday between the major networks and the AFL^IO American Federation o'f Television and Radio Artists means that today's radio and television broadcasts — notably the football game between Notre Dame and Michigan State University —goes on as scheduled. Under the guidance of federal mediator Abraham Desser, AF- TRA reached a temporary accord with three major television networks, CBS, NBC, and ABC, end the Mutual Broadcasting System radio network. Won't Use Tape The agreement stipulates that the networks not use any tap- Ings made In the interim period after Sunday midnight if a strike materializes. The AFTRA membership vot- BOSTON (AP) — Judith Par-! rott, 24, has lived to describe how her car rammed a wh* fence, and the top fence rail of I '-f. inch pipe came thj-ough the windshield, and plunged thixHigh her chest, pinning her to the seat. Mrs. Parrott had swerved to avoid a child who ran into the path of her car Thursday. "I knew the pipe had gone through me," she said Friday at the hospital. "I told tiie children — Steplien, 7, Cathy, 3'.i—to get out of the car because I thought I was going to die." A police rescue team sawed the pipe, front and back, and freed her from the car. The pipe had gone through the seat, too. On arrival at Carney Hospital the chunk of pipe left in her slid to the floor. Doctors cut away Citizen Band { Radio Installed At Hospital Good Samaritan Hospital has installed three 23-channel Citizens Band radio tranceivers. These transcievers have been Installed to assist in all forms of local emergencies by fumishing Qti- zens Band Qass D service. The ambulance services can now notify the hospital in advance that they are bringing in a seriously ill or injured patient and the hospital can then be prepared to receive this patient by having the necessary personnel and life-saving equipment immediately ready upon the patient's an-ivaL In addition, it provides immediate contact with the local Citi- some zens Band (Tlub which, in the bruised tissue and sewed her, case of any local area disaster, up. They said the pipe went, would allow them to obtain out- through her shoulder between the ribs and shoulder bones. It didn't cut any ai-teries. Doctors day she can go home in four or five days. TWO KILLED IN OOLUSION COAL CITY, m. (AP) - Albert Watson, 25, of Bi-aceville, and William McLuckie. 19, of southeast of Coal City, in southeastern Grundy County. Brothers Meet In Viet Nam Mr. and Mrs. Ben Nation, Sr., of Route 4, Fairfield have learned that theu" two sons recently had a surprise reunion in Viet Nam. The brothers are Ben, Jr. and Joe Nation. They spent most of one day together. U.S. PRESSES CZECHS OVER 'SPY' ARREST tiide assistance. Thirty mobile units and base stations are at the hospitals disposal. This se^ice provides 24- hour coverage for ambulance services and provides a means of communication should a total power failure exist which would eliminate telephone communications. (Continued trom Page 1) dlate consular access" to the travel agent, a former Czech who was arrested while returning from a ti-avel conference in Moscow. Two Cars Collide On Highway 460 Cars driven by Yance D. Allred, 18, Route 1, Walnut Hill, and Herschel Eugene Nelson, 44, Florissant, Mo., collided about 5 p.m. yesterday on Highway 460 near Opdyke. Deputy sheriffs said there were no injuries in the collisiMi that occurred during a light rain as Allred's auto was passing the one driven by Nelson. Air Conditioned '66 Comet Copri $2595 Save nearly $800 under factory price on this stylish '66 Comet Capri sedan. Purchased used from the factory at a substantial discount this Capri makes a really great buy. It's equipped with air conditioning, power steering, automatic drive, V/8 engine, etc. If none of those '86 deals has looked attractive enough yet, maybe it's because you haven't examined the deal on this pretty Capri: Marvin Dye W-G MOTORS CaU 242 M20 '<The Csed Car Leader** Volume—QoaUty—Piloa Mon., Tues., Wed., Nov. 21, 22, 23 LADIES' AND MEN'S SWEATERS SUCKS AND UDIES* PLAIN • SKIRTS NOW Reg. 60« — At — — In — Phone 1006 Moin St. Downtown Mt. Vernon 242^949

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