Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 6, 1971 · Page 27
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 27

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, January 6, 1971
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Page 27
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Alton Evening Telegraph Wednesday, January 6,1971 B4t "THE STORES WITH DIFFERENT IDEAS .., VALUABLE COUPON WORTH $1.05 Put A Little "Spring* Into Dreary Winter Meals . . With Peach Lemon Bread Pudding AND HERE'S HOW IT'S DONE . . . PEACH LEMON BREAD PUDDING •if SAVE 40c if 2 cups milk 4 cups stale liresid cubes, lightly parked 2 i-KIT yolks yolks siiRiir (initeil prol Hiul juice of 1 lemon 2 tablespons hut-tori incited MKKlN<iUH: 2 «'KK whites IQWMtO TM rutCWM Of CHINA SHVICE NECE |KCIAl CREAMER iiu coupon .. i.pi YN r» (with coupon) 3.25 In tht> |Mtf*nt of yo*r choice, COUPON GOOD THRU MON., JAN, i Ith v.ti|r r*i.p^«. I teaspoon suit teaspoon "' 1 no. 2!»i run Tom Hoy J'eiich Hiilvrs •lelly The Kids Love 'Em! Grownups, Too NORTH STAR BARS 24 In Pour milk over brend. Bent CUR yolks with simnr, suit, nutmeg, lemon peel find Juice. Add butler and acntly combine with brend. Sprenrt In woll-nronsood I)" bilking dish, about 'i" deep. Set In pirn of hot water and twke In modernle oven C(5fl" F.) 45 mlniilos. Moke merlnj>ue: IH'iit ORB whiles until stiff, add siiRiir grmlunlly while continuing lo besit. Remove pudding from oven nnd nrrnnRc well-drnlned Tom Hoy Pencil Halves on top. Plln merlnsi\ie unevenly nil nround peaches. Return to oven 15 mln. to brown mcrlniute. Serve wnrni, Burnished with bits of Jelly, If desired. Serves «. TOM •BOY Flavor PIUS HALVES or SLICED CLING ON FOUR CANS Tom-Boy HAL.VES OR STJtCED YELLOW CLING Peaches NO. CANS Peaches 01 *2 Cans 4 e: : • i • • • • LIMIT 4 WITH $2.50 OR Z MORE PUR. LIMIT 1 • COUPON PER FAMILY. • GOOD THRU MON., JAN. • llth, '71. Analytical approach * At Carbondale folitical analyst Richard Scaxnmon strikes a puzzled pose today as he discusses voter trends in last yeat's elections and the forecast for 1972. Scalnmon addressed the National Economists Club in Washington, D.C. (AP Wirophoto) All Purpose WHITE POTATOI (Limit 4 With Coupon) !••••••••••••••• .v*«««*v**««*%«+**vt+*««v%***+*««+«+Vt Extra Fancy SIU Vietnam 'study' center • A _ «1H _ 1 P • . • 2 Extr a Fancy I still generates miicli inction | LETTUCE Iceberg 2 Ka. Heads 29o 39c By PAT NUSSMAN Telegraph Correspondent CARBONDALE — Dr. Wesley Fischel, former visiting professor at the controversial Center for Vietnamese Studies here, freely submitted to having his coat frisked by a student in the middle of the Woody Hall Cafeteria. ''Where's your gun?" demanded the student. "I have no gun," said Fischel. "Everyone knows you carry a gun," the student insisted. "But the head of Student Mobilization said you did." Since its inception in 1969, the Center for Vietnamese Studies on the Southern Illinois University campus and its staff members, like Wesley Fischel, have been under almost constant attack. Rallies, inarches, and demonstrations violent and non-violent have been staged in protest to the Center. One instructor, Doug Allen, was discharged and then rehired, as a result of. his dissent. The Center's opponents, led by Allen, claim that the center will use its expertise to perpetuate bailed States involvement in Vietnam and will help keep the U.S. involved in South Vietnam after the war ends. Members of the center, ' however, say that it is an academic program and that they feel they • are being persecuted for no good reason,. by dissent factions. The friction has continued li/2-years on the SIU campus. A justifying argument .is offered by Nguien Dinh Hoa, assistant to the director of the center, who says the history o f Vietnamese programs connected to Southern Illinois University goes back much further than 1% years. Since 1961 the university has had contracts with the Age n-c y for International Development (AID) to help Vietnam upgrade the elementary teacher's program and technical education. Forty-one staff and faculty members of SIU spent from a month to six years in Vietnam. In the spring of 1969 some of these staff members met with former President Delyte W. Morris to discuss what could be done with their experience. The idea of an institut'on or center to study Vietnam took shape. Morris recommended the idea to the Board of Trustees that spring and they approved it. In June, I9(i!l, the center dollar maior received a million grant from AID. This grant is the target of criticism. "Why did we get a million dollars?" Doug Alien asked. Allen and other opponents say they think the grant was given to finance intervention in Vietnam in the form of technical assistance. A few have connected the • Center with the CIA. In way of proof, they point to a section of the grant itself: "The University, will expand its permanent, full- time professional core staff ...(which will be responsible for the activities in the university in programs of asssitance to the economic and social development of postwar Vietnam." Mere grantsmanship, replied II. B. JacObini, director of the center, who points to a special action by the SIU Board of Trustees stating that "the center shall not engage in or financially support any social or economic Assistance of development." Jacobini 1 , however, doos approve of technical assistance programs. He showed the Telegraph a letter to him from Sen. George McGovern which said: "I certainly do feel that the university ' technical • assistance contracts can be a useful part of our postwar activities." But, stressed Jacobini, they will not be connected to the Center. Which leads to objection No. 2. "I'm not worried that the Vietnamese Center is giving technical assistance. It's not," said Allen. "It doesn't have that capacity. I'm more worried about the separate. contracts through the center — with the Vocational- Technical Institute, etc." What actually would happen, according to Jacobini, is that AID would approach other departments within the university to train the Vietnamese people. AID is interested in getting technical assistance arrangements wit?) the university, but, he said, what is important is that any arrangement would Dot be under the grant, but would be arranged separately. The only way such a scheme would be connected to the center- is if the department approached goes to the Center for culture of language training to enable them to function better In Vietnam. But this doesn't usually happen, he said. Learning a difficult language such as Vietnamese is too difficult for a short-term t echnical £ assistance project. f Objection No. 3 is that the ' Center, through its con- Q nections with a government ^ agency, tends to become 4 involved with upholding J American policy and that, in ^ fact; all of its staff are ^ staunch supporters of the 4 war, including Dr. Fischel. Dr. Fischel is a former ™ visiting professor, who now ^ edits a scholarly journal for fi the Center on Southeast Asia. ~ He has been 'accused of being * "the most nefarious character ^ associate with" the Center" | 'by the Southern Illinois Peace ' Committee.. ' f Fischel was head of a ^ Michigan state technical * assistance team in South ' Vietnam from .1956 to 11J&&. t In 1966, Ramparts magazine { alleged that this team had t been used as a cover by the ] CIA. < Fischel says that the five ( team members, who trained i Vietnamese ' policemen for "counter-subversive' 1 work, ' had at one time been wilh ( the CIA, but that all had < severed the connection and were on Michigan Stale's ( payroll. I Opponents say that this is ( just another example of (he university's complicity with ' the U.S. government. Joel Maring, a member of the anthropology faculty and connected with the center, is an avowed opponent of the war and an advocate of a pullout. He believes fhat experts trained in institutions such as the center would be in a position to help with international policy and perhaps would keep the United States from blundering into situations like Vietnam. "One would hope," he said, "that centers like this would be asked whether such projects are feasible." These objections have been raised since the inception of the center and the cry of critics has varied little since that time. They insist the • center is involved in technical assistance for U.S. war policies. Teaching and research, say center supporters, are the only goals of what they say is a politically-impartial institution for the study of Vietnam and surrounding area. The center, for the time being anyway, seems destined to remain a part of the SIU campus, despite the charges and counter-charges and defenses that have been going on for so long. ^ Extra Fancy Slicing ® TOMATOES Extra Fancy Cello Jonathan APPLES . . 3 A!i Extra Fancy Cello Red Delicious U.S.D.A. INSPECTED Farm Fresh WHOLE LB. 27 U.S.D.A. 1NSP. CUT UP Fryers U.S.D.A. INSP, FRYER BREAST & 33c Leg Quarters.' 39c WHOLE OR RIB HALF KREY RK LOINS POLISH SAUSAGE KREY JUMBO SIZE 59c Extra Fancy California Sunkis^ Navel ORANGES . . »«. 69c GOURMET FRANKS KREY AC ROLL HOT OR MILD PORK SAUSAGE . KRKY A.C. Sliced Lb. 75c 79c 39c 59c QUARTER — SLICED REG, 99c VALUE YOUR CHOICE REG. $1.39 VICKS SINEX SPRAY . REG. $1.40 ' ' VICKS NYQUIL *1.09 VICKS FORMULA 44 COUGH SYRUP ^; OZ - 890 REG. 65c VICKS VAPORUB 1.3-02. 490 Lb. 65c 3 3 01. $ * pkgs. JL LEAN FLAVORFUL Family Pack 3 "TCIft or more Ibs. Ib. i «7w LEAN MEATY 3 Ibs. • Under Lb. 59c LARGE BOLOGNA KREY SLICED BEEF, CORN BEEF HAM or TURKEY OLD TYME THICK SLICED BACON . . . —WE WRAP OUR FUTURE IN EVERY PACKAGE— 2 lb. $4 pkg. JL \\v*\*v*\vv\vv\vv*vvv\\vvvvvvvvv*v*\vvvv»vwv»*vv*\\v*v**»v>*»v 17-oz. Reg. & French Cut Green Beans • 12-oz. m MIX £ Niblets Whole Kernel Gold Corn and 17-oz. Peas 4Ri OR MATCH* CANS 1 INCLUDES GK OFF LABEL PUREX BLEACH 8 ".V, 49c TOM.»l'iOY FRK.S11 STHIP.S SWEET PICKLES LIMIT ONE—TOM»1JOY Morton Frozen Chicken, Turkey, .Beef Pot Pies lOc OFF I.AH EL CASCADE . . MAMHUKGKK OK HOT IXXi TOiftBQY BUNS 3 HROWN 'N' SUUVJ'i TOM •HOY I-IJ). Can 35-O*. ROLLS TOM»BOY 69c SWEET RELISH ADD 2F.ST TO FOOIJK 66c A-1 SAUCE . CIHCF DOY-AIMMiF. MIX 79c CHEESE PIZZA CUFF noY-AK-niii-: MIX 79c SAUSAGE PIZZA Ifl-O*. Jar S82-O/. •lar fl-0/. IHI. 1 5 %-<>/.. n-o*. 39c CHILI With BEANS KIDS LOVIi I'l'—VuButurltiH (»• 49c SOUP . . . . 'COM •HOY 35c APPLESAUCE . SI'AH-KIST 53c CHUNK TUNA . HAWAIIAN 89c RED PUNCH . , JB-OJR. Can Cumpbcll's Vegetable 10-Oz. Can 3 25-Oz. mis. Can •lli-0/. Can 39e lotnble I5c 'I 39c 39c Pet-Rttz Frozen, Apple, Cherry . or Peach Fruit PILLSBURY M-oz • TOM • BOY VENDOR • TOM • BOY VENDOR • TOM • BOY VENDOR TOM* BOY VENDOR TOM •BOY VENDOR PKGS. 200 IN LIMIT 1 WITH COUPON- LIMIT 1 COUPON PER FAMILY. GOOD THRU MON., JAN, llth, 1871. LIMIT 1 WITH COUPON LIMIT I COUPON 1'KR FAMILY. GOOU THRU MON., JAN. Hill, J»71 LIMIT 1 WITH COUPON. LIMIT I COUPON 1'liU I'AMILY GOOU TIIIUI MON JAN. IHIl, 1H7I. BIRDSEYE ORANGE PLUS 45c 9 Tom-Boy Individually Wrapped^ American « Sliced Cheese 59c 12-Oz. Pkg. TOM• BOY FLAVOR-PLUS MARGARINE BUTTER OK 10-Oz. PARKER HOUSE TOM •BOY, FRESH FROM ORANGE JUICE FLORIDA ...3 o,. M.OO LIMIT 1 WITH COUPON. I LIMIT I COUI'ON VV.V. I'AMILY. GOOD THRU MOM., .IAN. IHh, 1»71. • LIMIT 1 WITH COUPON. LIMIT 1 rOUI'ON I'l'.R f'AMlLY. CJOOl) THRU MON., JAN. 11 til, 11)71 SCIIUTZ TOM •BOY Oth & Penning, Wood U I v u r. Open Moo, thru Sut.. 7.:»0 to 5:30. l-ri. 7 to JEHMAN'S TOM •BOY Hawthorne und mur, llurtford. MOD. Iliru Sut. t to 5. l-rl. 8 to 5:30. Del- ••••••••••••••I••••••••••••••1 ••••••••••••••» KI'.IU'S I>I-:AKL MAKKI-;T TOM• HOY Ccutrul & Pearl, Al- Mllfhwuy 140, Muud- Ion. Open Mon. thru thru (4ul., H l.o U. l-'rl. UAUBK TOM • UOY 201 Central, Itox- una. Opttn Mon. thru Sut. 7 to 5, 7 to KAIN 23ZI SHil Open HAIN *>L. Alloil. Moil. llii'U Sat. HAM1 U TOM •HOY Open Tues. thru Sill. 8:30- 9:30. 1 rl. SILVER RIDGE 63» E. Uroudwuy, i:u4t Alton. Mon. thru Sot. « to «• ROSEDALB , 821 Airline Vrtv«i Bust Alton. OMB Mon. thru Sut, M. to Hi30. to »••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••*••••••••••»•••••••••*••*' \

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