i said i would stop but ...this is great..injoy and send to every one love u..julie. mtv man ....wallet

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 - TEMPERATURE Wednesday high 82, low 56. 7:00...
TEMPERATURE Wednesday high 82, low 56. 7:00 a.m. today 59. Downtown noon today 80. MI VERNON REGISTER-NEWS r WEATHERS ' Bouthem Illinois—Fair and cool tonight. Low from the upper 50s to the low 60s. Friday partly cloudy and a 1 i 111 • warmer. Highs from the upper 80s to around 90. VOLUME XLV—NO. 262 MOUNT VERNON, ILLINOIS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, 1966 30c PER WEEW U.S. STEEL JOINS PRICE RISE TO FILL ILLINOIS QUOTAS DRAFT OF STUDENTS AND TEACHERS LOOMS FOUND — Betty Fiirrell, above, 12, was found Wednesday, VerniJlion County Bheriff 'd office announcud. She was object of a search since bchiK reported kidnaped from In front of her home, at Danville, III. (AP Wirephoto) Marchers , In Chicago Heckled ailCAGO (AP)—A long column of civil rights demonstrators marched into an all-white neighborhood Wednesday as a buffer force of police fought a series of skirmishes with jeering, rock-throwing whites. At the end of the protest march, aimed against alleged discrimination in the sale and rental of residential property, 21 persons had been arrested. Soon after the marchers left the Belmont-Cragin area on Oii- cago's Northwest Side, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. announced a mass rally of civil rights workers Thursday night at a South Side church. A spokesman for the Southern Christian Leadership Conference said marchers would re-enter Chicago Lawn, another white neighborhood on the Southwest Side, Friday- night. He said King might lead the marchers into the area wliich was rocked by anti-Negro violence and destruction Sunday night. On the Northwest Side Thursday tlie marchers sent detachments from the main column to demonstrate before local real estate agencies. About 250 tight-lipped, slow- walking Negroes and ' whites marched in the main procession. The residents of the largely Catholic area directed much of their rage at white priests and two nuns in the march. SPRINGFIELD, HI. (AP) — Teachers, technicians, college students and other pei-sons who have been deferred from the draft may be called into the Army in the near future, the Illinois director of Selective Service says. "There has been no policy change, but we think a man should be essential to be deferred," Director John H. Hammack said Wednesday as he announced the September quota of 2,416 men for Illinois. Hammack said teachers of physical education, driver education and social sciences are considered nonessential. Hammack said surpluses in teachers in the three fields exist throughout the state. He said one superintendent had 1,700 applications for 63 vacancies. "We will also have to take engineers, technicians and those in skilled jobs that were previously deferred," he said. "We will take those who appear most nonessential." Hammack said there was no indication when teachers would be drafted and that the final decision Is up to local draft boards. Some college students also will be drafted within the next few months, Hammack said. He said they will be students reclassified 1 -A by local draft boards because they no longer qualify for scholastic deferment. Hammack said most of the September draftees will be unmarried 19 -year-olds. But he said if quotas remain at a high level, it will be necessary to call men older than the present maximum - draft age limit of 26. Men over 36 now are deferred. VIET SOLDIER DIES WASHINGTON (AP) — Army Spec. 4 Leonard J. Bibbs, husband of Mrs. Joyce Bibbs of Harvey, 111., has died in Viet Nam as the result of non-hostile action, the Defense Department said Wednesday. Mrs. Bibbs lived at 15421 Oakley Court, Harvey.- Grenade Wounds 11 Americans MANILA (AP) — Eleven Americans were wounded early today when a hand grenade was thrown at the mayor of Olongapo, a town adjoining the huge U.S. Subic Bay naval base. The wwinded, including a Navy chaplain, were helping light a fire in a hotel. TTie grenade, aimed at Olongapo Mayor James Gordon, exploded among the firefighters and cut down nearly two dozen of them. S«nat« Bill MAY ORDER AIR STRIKERS TO RETURN By WALTER R. MEARS WASHINGTON (AP) — Tlie Senate hopes to act by nightfall on a compromise plan aimed at getting striking airline machinists back on their jobs for up to six months. The proposal would divide responsibility between Congress and President Johnson in these three steps: 1. Congress would order tlie strikers back to their jobs for .30 days. 2. The President could appoint a special airlines dispute panel to serve as mediators in conti'act bargaining. This action would freeze the situation and keep the men on their jobs for another 60 days. 3. If an agi-eement is not wprked out in that period, the President could extend the panel's efforts and the back-to-work freeze for another 90 days. "This is a proposal that seems to have the greatest amount of support," said Sen. Jacob K, Javits, R-N.Y., who helped turn it out Wednesday in a hectic series of cloakroom conferences and later described the compromise to newsmen. The Senate was to meet earlier than usual, in an effort to act before the day is out. "It will be the duty of the members to labor with this matter until we complete it," said Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen. But Sen. Wayne More, D- Ore., indicated there may be alterations in the compromise plan, advanced as an alternative to legislation which would leave to Johnson any strike-ending decision. Organized labor — a potent political force in a congressional election year — is opposed to any legislation to end the 28-day strike against Eastern, National, Northwest, Trans World and United airlines by 35,000 members of tlie AFL-C30 International Association of Machinists. In the Senate, Javits insisted that Johnson should make clear the administi-ation's view on strike-stopping legislation. i "We ought to know from tWs I administration what it wants," j Javits said. Dirksen had said Johnson cer- (NEA Telephoto) RONALD Reiigan, California's Rc])ublican gubernatorial nominee, suld in Los Angeles that he will "resist any effort that would lake from the American citiztu his riglit to own and po.sscss firearms." The former actor's comments came in answer to a question about the recent sniper killings in Austin, Tex. ihe U.S. Embassy said none j tainly wanted Congress to act of the Americans was badly in-' ' gut when he was questioned jured. It was the second attempt on Mayor Gordon's life in a year. Three Bodies Found In Sea FALMOUTH, England (AP)The Falmouth and Fowey lifeboats recovered three bodies today believed to be from the missing excursion boat Darl- wln. They were the first bodies recovered since the 45 -foot boat disappeared Sunday off . the Cornish coast of southern England with 31 persons aboard. The bodies were those of a man, a woman and a girl. about it, Dirksen replied: "The senator was correctly quoted and the senator was abysmally wrong." The question was posed by Sen. Joseph S. Clark, D-Pa., who advocates putting the entire decision in Johnson's hands — a move the President doesn't favor. That is the course endorsed by the Senate Labor Committee. Clark's proposal is still alive and would be voted on if the three-step compromise is rejected. The compromise, one in a bewildering succession of revisions, emerged from conference that brought Atty. Gen. Nicho(Continued on Page 2, Ctolumn 2) Chicago Massacre Jewelry Of Nurses Missing CHICAGO (AP)— Detectives are searching for an heirloom ring and other jewelry missing from the South Side townhouse where eight student nurses were strangled and stabbed July 14. Investigators began searching Wednesday for the jewelry, which they speculate may have been turned In at pawn sliops, ti-aded ioi drinks at bars or sold. They said most of the jewelry belonged to one of the victims, Patricia Ann Matusek, 20. Her sister, Betty Jo Matusek, 22, said these items were missing: A white gold watch with a narrow white gold band inscribed with Patricia's name and the words "Holy Rosary Slovak School"; a yellow gold ring with a prong setting engraved with a floral pattern; a thick, yellow gold watch chain; a ring with a heart- shaped design; a sterling silver friendship ring, and a yellow gold scarab bracelet. The state's attorney's office said the jewelry, if recovered, might be valuable trial evidence. Richard Speck, charged with murdering the eight young women, has received a steady flow of mail from all over the nation since he was moved to the Cook County Jail infirmary, officials said Wednesday. They said Speck has not been told of the letters, which range fi-om obscene condemnations of him to advice that he turn to religion to save his soul. Many of them appear to come from "religious fanatics," a jail official said. Jail officials said Speck, recovering from a suicide attempt and a minor heart ailment, spends most of his tune lying in his hospital bed staring at the ceiling. A guard is in his room at all times. Goof Balls Found On Whitman By GARTH JONES AUSTIN, Tex. (AP)—Charles J. Whitman, the University of Texas Tower sniper who killed 15 persons Monday, received "two equally fatal" wounds in the barrage of police gunfire that ended his terror rampage. But a news conference con- cci-ning the autopsy did not immediately report whether Whit man was under the influence of drugs when he killed his victims. Justice of the Peace Jerry Dellana said he had instructed pathologists making the autopsy to search for dexedrine in Whitman's blood. Dellana said such pills—called goof balls—were found in Whitman's clothing after he was shot by Austin police on the observation tower of the school's main building. The physician said a pecan- size tumor in the brain of Whitman could not have influenced his thinking. Dellana earlier said the tumor could have caused such severe headaches that they might have had a bearing on Whitman's actions. "It Was a small, very slow growing, blood vessel type tumor, not destructive," Dr. C. de d'henar said at the news conference concerning the autopsy. "It could not have any influence on the psychic behaviour." He said the tumor could not have caused "explosive reactions." Dr. de Chenar applied the medical term "astrocytoma" to the tumor. He said it was in Its initial stages, "from half yeai- to a year" and was benign (not malignant). Dr. de Chenar said the fatal wounds were: 1. "Several (shotgun) pellets entering the skull and destroying the base of the skull, including large blood vessels and part of the brain, and, 2. "A, penetrating (shotgun) pellet into the heart hitting it x'ight in the middle." The pathologist said Wliit- man's body bore dozens of wounds about the face, chest and arms including three large ones. He said pistol bullets, not shotgun pellets, largely destroyed the left side of Whitman's chest and part of liis left arm. De (3ienar said that he preparing Whitman's brain be taken to the M. D. Anderson Hospital and Tumor Institute in Houston for a conference state and national psychiatric and other medical experts "or ganized by Gov. John Connally." From his lofty sniper's nest, Whitman, 25, killed 13 persons with a murderous spray of rifle fb-e. Earlier he had shot and stabbed his mother to death and fatally knifed his young wife, Kathy, as she slept in their bed police said. Dellana said Whitman's appearance after the shooting made imperative the autopsy search for possible drug4n- fluenced behavior. Gov. John B. Connally hunting for a deterrent to "heinous crimes," moved forward in his quest for laws that might SMALL CATCH—Infantryman of the 25th Division marches two 12-year-old VletnaniesB boys across a rice paddy after troopers picked up the boys during a hunt for Viet Cong suspects. The boys tried to flee but were caught and Interrogated before being released. The operation SO miles northwest of Saigon netted 64 suspects. (AP Wirephoto) Over Lennon Remark Some Radios Ban Platters By Beatles IS to (Continued on Page Two, Col. 5) BUN $498,000 JEFFERSON COUNTY PBOJECT—Ogle ElUs, Jefferson Coun ty Superintendent of Scliools and his staff to conduct Project Uplift in Jefferson County discuss plans with State Superintendent of Public Instruction Bay Page, in Springfield. The staff also conferred with other staff members of the state office with whom they will be working to carry out the project. Jefferso n County received a grant of $498,000 under Title Three of the 1965 EIementar;!r and Secondary Education Act, which provldea for the aetthig up of a demonstration canter hi the county and demonstration projects to be conducted In the schools of the county. Title Three includes instmction In the fields of social studies and language arts. Left to right: Don Strlcfclbi, social studies specialist; Richard Payne, media si)ecialist; Dr. James Roberson, as.sociate director of the center: Sui)erin- tcndcnl Page; Superintendent Ellis; W. F. Wetherington, Director of Region Six of Uie state office; George Pendergrass, media specialist, and William Sapp, language arts and reading speolsUat, By EDDY GILMORE LONDON (AP) - The American producer of the Beatles movie said today the banning of Beatle records by U.S. radio stations wiU have no effect on his plans to star the mophead' musicians again. "I know aU of the boys well," said Walter Shenson. "I also know tliem as not irreverent and not irreligious. But I also know them to be honest unto themselves." A number of American radio stations banned the quartet's records after Beatle John Lennon, 25, was quoted as saying: "CJiristianity will go. It will vanish and shrink. We're more popular than Jesus now. Jesus was all right, but liis disciples were thick and ordinary." Shenson, a native of San Francisco who lives in London, said he will make the third Beatle film in London in January. The Beatles are scheduled to open a U.S. tour in Chicago Aug. 12. Maureen Cleave of the London Evening Standard first published Lennon's comment on Jesus and Christianity on March 4. It was Ignored until an American magazine picked it up for its September issue. Dozens of radio stations throughout the United States are banning records by the Beatles because of Lennon's remark. A disc jockey in Birmingham, Ala., heart of the South's "Bible Belt," sparked the drive by publicly announcing that his radio station was no longer playing the Beatles, who grew wealthy as the music idols of the younger set in recent years. Other stations followed suit Wednesday, removing Beatle records from their programs and stripping their libraries of Beatle platters. Some, however, reported they would continue to play the British group's music despite the furor. Several radio stations scheduled bonfires for the burning of Beatle records and pictures. NORTH VIETS BREAK OFF FRONTIER BATTLE BULLETIN CLEVELAJVD, Ohio (AP) — Five firemen were Idlled today fighting a blaze at the Industrial Rayon Corp. plaiit on the West Side. Reform School Girls Escape CLERMONT, Ind. (AP) About 40 inmates escaped from the trouble-plagued Indiana Girls School Wednesday night, protesting a change of administration, state police said. The mass escape occuiTed about four hours after 25 inmates broke out a dozen windows with rocks, officers said. The girls shouted for tlie return of Supt. Alfred R. Bennett, 30, who was ti-ansferred to another fxjst in the Department of Con-ection. Autliorities said the other 175 inmates remained quiet. State corrections (Itommission- er Bernard L. Dolnick, who took control of the school until a replacement is found for Bennett, atb-ibuted the protest to a lack of understanding of the administrative change. Home Owner Out Of Sale, Rent Bill By JOHN BECKLER WASHINGTON (AP) — House leaders hope to nail down a narrow victory today and pass a civil rights provision that would ban racial discrimination by persons in the business of selling or renting housing. The open housing section of the administration's 1966 rights bill survived Wednesday a sharp challenge by a one-vote margin — with the deciding vote on a controversial amendment cast by Rep. Richard Boiling, D-Mo., presiding at the time. After an initial tally of 179 to 179 was announced on the amendment. Boiling declared: "The vote is 179 to 179. The chair votes 'aye' and the amendment canies." With this, a roar went up from the packed galleries of the House and the milling members on the floor. The dramatic vote cut an estimated 60 per cent of the nation's housing units out of the proposed open housing law, • It was the price its sponsors believed they had to pay to keep any housing provision in the bill. The amendment removed from the reach of the bill individual home owners and owners of small rental units up to four- family size who live in the dwelling themselves — and any real estate agent they engage to handle tlie sale or rental of their (Ctontinuea on Page 2. Column 6) By ROBERT TUdCMAN SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — U.S. B52s rained explosives on North Vietnamese TJOSI- tions in the buffer zone be'.ween North and South Viet Nr^m today for the third time in six days. On the ground, North Viet- nsmei§e regulars broke contact with a force of 10,000 U.S. infantrymen and air cavalrymen 235 miles north of Saigon. After three days of short, running fights, there were no reports of new clashes in the central plateau region 10 miles east of the Cambodian frontier. A U.S. military spokesman said the North Vietnamese were still in- the area, scene of a major battle last year. For the moment at least, the North Vietnamese apparently chose not to fight. Several brigades of the U.S. 25th Infantry Division and the U.S. 1st Cavalry, Airmobile Division were deployed in the highlands, ready to launch "spoiling operation" to blimt a expected Conmiunist drive. The Saigon spokesman said at least 81 Communists had been killed against light U.S. casualties, but AP correspondent Peter Amett reported from the field that one infantry company of 68 men was badly mauled Tuesday afternoon when the North Vietnamese lured it into the jungle and pounced on it. The company commander and several others were killed and most of the rest were wounded. The B52s, flying in from Guam, hit suspected North Vietnamese infiltration routes, gun positions and supply dumps in the southern half of the demilitarized zone. The U.S. command said the eight-engine bombers struck 30 miles inland in the same general area where they attacked last Saturday and Sunday. U.S. officers report that elements of North Viet Nam's 324B Division which fought American Marines late in July just to the south had pulled back into the COMPAHIES POST $2, $3 TON BOOSTS (Contiiiuea on Page 2. Column 6) HICKORY GROVE MANOR EXPANDING TO DOUBLE SIZE OF NURSING HOME HERE Mt. Vernon's Hickory Grove Manor nursing home will soon be doubled in size. Dr. R. A. Alexander, president of the nui-sing home, today announced plans for construction of a new 90-bed wing to the present 99-bed, 5730,000 nursing home. "Construction is expected to begin in a matter of days," Dr. Alexander said. "The architec- tm-al firm of Fields, Goldman and Magee is busy now completing the detailed plans and specifications. When the plans are completed we will immediately receive construction bids and begin work on the new wing." The new 90-bed wing will be connected to the original nursing home structure, on the south. Plan Shelter Care Unit Simultaneously, Dr. Alexander \ said, a new 60-bed shelter care unit will be built east of, but not connected to, Hickory Grove Manor. The sliolter care unit will primarily pi-ovide housing for aged residents who do not require daily nursing cai-e. "When we opened the doors of Hickory Grove Manor a year and a half ago we pledged to provide care for all who need it," Dr. Alexander said. "The nursing home is now filled and we have a waiting list. It has become obvious that the 99-bed nursing home will not meet the needs in the future and we are going to do something about it now, not only with the new 90-bed wing, but aLso with the 60-bed slielter unit." White House Angry As All Companies Join In Raises Started Yesterday By Inland Steel. By JOSEPH R. COYNE WASHINGTON (AP) — The White House labeled as "irresponsible" today the moves of price-boosting steel producers,, complaining they acted without talking over the situation with the government beforehand. A statement was put out at the White House in the name of Gardner Ackley, chainnan of President Johnson's Council of Economic Advisers. In response to a question, press secretary Bill D. Moyers said it would be fair to assume that Johnson discussed the matter with Ackley before the state, ment was issued. A short time earlier, U.S. Steel, the giant of the Industry,, and Youngstown Sheet & Tube Co. had joined, the parade of other firms which have announced price increases since Tuesday. Then right on the heels of the White House denunciation of the move, Bethlehem Steel joined in the increase. That made it unanimous among the producers. Ackley's statement did not flatly put an inflationary tag on the aniiounced price increases. Moy'erp, wi:en asked if the administration did 1^ inflationary, insisted that Ackley as."very concerned about the impact of these increases on the economy and on the goods that utilize steel." Ackley said that immediately, after Inland Steel Announced on Tuesday ita plans to raise prices, he wired each of the' other 12 largest steel companies to "tirgently request that your company take no action prior to discussion with the government." The economist said the first four fkms to follow Inland's lead acted "without the prioc discussion which I requested." "In my view, the action of these companies can only b« characterized as Irresponsible. They were unwilling even to hear the government state the (Continued on Page 2, Column 3 )1 From Honest Cab Driver Mt. V. Man Gets His Billfold Back Through The Mail Joe Gaunt, well known Mt. Vernon businessman, got his billfold back in the mail this morning — all the way from. Boston, Mass. And therein lies a tale, of a billfold lost on vacation and a happy ending involving an honest taxi driver. Mr. and Mrs. Gaunt, of No. 6 Edgewood, were in Boston on vacation when the billfold was lost. When they returned home the billfold had arrived before them sent by a taxi driver who found it in his cab. The money — more than $200 — was intact, as well as all of Mi\ Gaunt's important personal papers and cards. With the billfold the taxi driver sent a note, explaining that he "broke" a dollai' bill to buy stamps to mail the billfold. The change from the dollar was in the billfold. Mr. Gaunt w h o operates Gaunt's TV Sei-vice, is maUing the honest taxi driver a reward. Gaunt said the cab driver, Ronald P. Turowetz, wTote him note and e.xplained that h» ti'ied to contact him at his motel after he found the billfold, but that he liad checked out. He even explained that he took a one dollar bill out of tlie billfold to cover cost of registry and postage. "I thought that was the safest way to return your billfold to you." "It was a pleasant surprise when I received the billfold," said Mr. Gaunt. "Now Mr. Tur­ owetz is going to get a pleasant: sm'prise, when he receives my reward check," which I am mailing to his home, 141 Marchant St.. Fall River. Mast.'*

Clipped from
  1. Mt. Vernon Register-News,
  2. 04 Aug 1966, Thu,
  3. Page 1

jewelsmoore66 Member Photo
  • — i said i would stop but ...this is great..injoy and send to every one love u..julie. mtv man ....wallet

    Clipped by jewelsmoore66 – 05 Apr 2013

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