Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on October 1, 1968 · Page 2
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 2

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2 -A ""HE REGISTER-NEWS Ml. VERNON, ILLINOIS TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1968 DEATHS and FUNERALS Grace Neaville Dies; Former Mt. V. Resident Mrs. Grace Ellen Neaville, 77, of Mt. Pulaski, a former resident of Mt. Vernon, died at 9:35 a.m. Monday in Decatur- Macon County Hospital. She was a retired machine operator for the International Shoe Company. Funeral services will be held at 2:00 p.m. Wednesday at the Pulley Funeral chapel, with the Rev. Frank Trotter officiating. Burial will be in Memorial Gardens cemetery. The body will lie in state at the Pulley Funeral Home, where friends may call after 6:00 p.m. today. Mrs. Neaville was born August 9, 1891, in Sims, the daughter of Samuel E. and Florence (Baker) Tolbert. On July 4, 1908, in Wayne county, 111., she was married to George Neaville, who preceded her in death in 1960. Survivors include two sons. Dale Neaville of Mt. Pulaski, and Burkley NeaviUe of Carrollton; two brothers, John Tolbert of Mt. Vernon and Herman Tolbert of Pekin; four sisters, Mrs. Zelma Sanders of Shelbyville, Mrs. Violet Ford of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., Mrs. Bessie Nelson of Palo Alton, Calif., and Mrs. Florence Stroud of Mt. Vernon; one grandchild and two great- grandchildren. Mrs. Neaville was a member of the Logan Street Baptist church and the Royal Neighbors. Hector Mackay Rites Thursday Heclor V. Mackay. 76, Lynn. Mass., the father of Mrs. Natalie Chesley of Mt. Vernon, died Monday in Lynn, Mass. Funeral services will be held at 1 :30 p.m. Thursday in Lynn. Besides Mrs. Chesley. he is also survived by another daughter who resides in Boston; two sons, also from Massachusetts and five grandchildren. Markets Mt. Vernon Hog Market Prices paid until 12:30 p.m. today were up 25c. The top was 18.75, 19.00 and 19.25 for 210 and 240 lb. meat type hogs. Sows were 15.00 and 17.25. Boars were 12.50 and 13.50. After 12:30 today prices will be based on next day's prices. Charles L Kern Dies; Was Campus Cafe Proprietor Charles L. Kern, well known Mt. Vernon resident, died at the Jefferson County Memorial Hospital this morning after a long period of illness. Mr. Kern was, at the time of his retirement some few years ago, owner and proprietor of the Campus Cafe on Jordan Street and for many years prior to his entry into business for himself, well known by local restaurant owners and patrons as an excellent chef. Charles Kern v as a native of Jefferson County h a ving been born to William A. and * Sarah Kern near Macedonia on September 4, 1889, but from childhood had been a resident of Mt. Vernon. Surviving him are his wife Stacy; four sons, Thurston of Monterey Park, California, Weland of Arlington, Texas, and Ellsworth and Malcolm of Mt. Vernon; and two daughters Ber- nadlne Hicks of Bonnie and Marie Kern of Park Forest, Illinois. . f Other survivors include three sisters Bessie Johnson of Baird, Texas, Jennie Lewis of Bluford and Minnie Smith of Mt. Vernon and a number of grandchildren and great grandchildren. Mr. Kern was a member of the Central Church of Christ. Funeral arrangements, not yet complete, will be announced later. The body is at the Pulley Funeral Home. Mt. Vernon Grain The following prices were quoted in Mt. Vernon this morning. 1 Wheat 1.02. Soybeans 2.28. Corn .95. AN AGING MAO—This photo, copied from an unretouched photo printed in a Red Guard bulletin smuggled out of Red China, shows Chinese Communist Party Chief Mao Tse- hing. (AP Wirephoto) FBI REPORTS NEW LEFT IS MAJOR PERIL (Continued From Page One) OaiLVIE GETS BIG MT. V. WELCOME (Continued rrom page one) that the organized crime syndicate was involved in the scandal which he divided into two parts: "Granting of licenses to dun> n.y corporations in a scheme i\hich permitted wholesalers to profit from a rebate of the state cigaret tax." "Bootleg operations through which syndicate gangsters and others pocketed millions of dollars in money which should have gone to the state." Ogilvio told the Jefferson riunty group that "This cigaret tax racket involves dummy corporations — the crime syndicate, employes of the state Department of Revenue and others." Ogilvie lashed at operations of the department which permitted issuance of what he called "phony licenses" to certain cigaret wholesalers. "At least seven of these licenses were in tiie names of persons who said they did not know thier names were being used," he said. He hailed the decision of the Illinois Crime Investigation Commission to hold public hearings on the "scandal." He charged j "the political system" with ba- sives for possible use against ! sic responsibility "for the DavM, Julie Expect White Hous@ Party AMHERST, Mass. (AP) — David Eisenhower says he's confident he and Julie Nixon will have a White House reception after their wedding. "Mr. Humphrey's in trouble." David said Monday in his roeni at Amherst College, where he is majoring in political science. "If it had been a peaceful convention, it would h-'.ve been a different race today." David, who played in the White House when his grandfather was president, said he and the younger daughter of the man who was Dwight Eisenhower's vice president want "a nice, quiet wediirg and it will be relatively soon." Asks Separate Maifltinange Eva D. Gentry filpd sujt in circuit cour^ Monday for separate maintenance against Robert Lee Gentry. She charges mental cruelty and adultery, and that the defendant abandoned her. She asks that the court compel the defendant to make a proper and suitable provision for the separate maintenance and support of the "plaintiff and one minor child. The couple was married Feb. 22, 1964 and separated Sept. 7, 1968. Jones Meets With President some government facilities. The agency also said the Communist party continues as a mess. Ogilvie declared that, with a Republ ican administration, Chicago Produce CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 sccre AA 69; 92 A 69; HO B 67%, 89 C 61 Vi; Cars 90 B 68V>; 89 C 63. Eggs about steady; wholesale danger to the nation's internal I "there may be no need of new security, although it has been fr >rms of taxation in this state." working to achieve respectabili-! He said 1nat economics effec- ty in the nation. i rod bv tnc GOP administration The report listed no arrests j and collection of all taxes now nor convictions in fiscal 1968 re- j garding internal subversion • crimes. The agency also noted what it said was a boost by the Soviet Union and several of its allies in spying operations in the United States. According to the report, the two Soviet diplomatic missions prices unchanged; »'. per cent j in Washington and New York or oetter grade A wlrtes 43; mediums 41; standards 39; checks 23. CHICAGO (AP) T poultry: receipts insuffi- (USDA) Live cient to quote pncrs Jewish holiday. due to Carrie 0. Glenn Rites Wednesday St. Louis Produce ST. LOUIS (AP) — Eggs and poultry: Eggs, consumer grades: large 39-43, A medium 38-41, A small 2529, B large 33-37. Eggs, wholesale grades: standard 30-31. unclassified 1819, medium 28-30, pullet 18-19, pewees 12-13. Hens, heavy 13, light, over Broilers and fryers 24 ^-25. ^ Chicago Grain Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (AP) — Estimates for Wednesday: Hogs 6,000; catde 1,500; calves 150; sheep 400. have increased their staffs from 34? persons in 1964 to 573 In fiscal 196S. Between 70 and 80 per cent of ihese people are involved in intelligence, the FBI said. If those figures arc correct, j the Soviet Union has between j 400 and 4S0 spies of various descriptions in tliis country. Here. t"o. t ho report didn't ):.-( any arrests or convictions stated: "The FHI remains alert to this danger." Reporting on its activities , o^ainst organized crime, the FBI said its probes netted the I convictions of 281 figures asso- i dated with thc Mafia crime i syndicate during the fiscal peri- 1 od. | This compared with 197 the previous year, and in addition the report said there were more than 675 persons awaiting trial on charges growing frcm the FBI's drive against organized enme. Ti'ic rise in bank robberies and rclaied crimes was described as "b c w i ] d c r i n Hogs 7,500; 1-3 200-25n lbs; thougn ^ t appearpdt0 19.75-20.25; sows fully J5 Jo 50 j snow tnat J FBI^ Rep! pace by securing a record num- cents higher; 1-3 300-500 lbs 17.50-18.50; boars 15.50-17.25. Cattle 3,000; .calves 250; slaughter steers choice and prime 26.50-28.25; goor* and choice 24.50-27.50; slaughter heifers choice and prime 24.7526.75; cows utility and commercial 16.50-18.50; good anc choice! ri „ h ,„ „_ vealers 24.OO-34.00; go. id 1 fems dS her of convictions. The report showed 2.55,3 violations of the Federal Bank Robbery and Incidental Crimes statutes, with 1.105 convictions recorded. Describing Hie protection of pr i I -- 0 ..~ «... 'an essential . . , , ,7 rw,' i H'mciple in a democratic socie- choice slaughter calves 17.00- .„ .. )h „ • , . . , , 93 00 ! ty . »u' report pointed pndeiul- " -n i • , . i ly to its part in apprcn.'iniui.; Sheep taO; choice and pnmc, Jam „ s £ wooled slaughter lambs 26.a0- J due the state may head off the need for new taxes. ' "There will be no feather- i bedding on state jobs like the Democrats do it," he declared. Ogilvie said that all unnecessary state jobs will be cut out and all state employes "will I give an honest day's work for a day's pay." ; Although there is a "smell of victory in the air," Ogilvie cautioned Republican workers not to become overconfident. He 1 called for unity and hard work from now on until November 5. election day. Ogilvie also called for the reelection of State Representatives Eon Blades of Fairfield and James Eatherly of Galatia, Republicans incumbents from this district. The two representatives were present at today's break- f .i .st and were introduced Chairman Walker. Support P'or Oshel Ogilvie, calling for solid support for Val Oshel, Republican candidate for Congress from this district, declared that the j H::rrisburg mayor has "t h e i number one chance in the na< Hon to unseat an Democratic congressman." Oshel is opposing Democratic Congressman Kenneth Gray in Illinois' 21st district, which includes Jefferson county. Others introduced at today's meeting included Senator Paul VV. Broyles: Dave Mallett, can- ':i.iate for clerk of the appellate court; Justin Taft. candidate for :•;< rk of the supreme court; Bob ODuyer. GOP candidate for leiutonant governor; Jerry Gott, eandidate for reelection as circuit clerk; and George Tinsley, candidate for coroner. \ NEED HANOI ' RECIPROCAL MOVE—NIXON Two Thefts Are Reported Monday Dale Drew, Northwide Laundry, Monday told Mt. Vernon police that thieves recently took about $50 from a coin changer at the laundry. ^ .. , T ... _. . Police also received a report Everett I Jones Mt. Vernon Mond bmfold ^ chief executive officer of retail ^ Emmerson Hotel about g store employes Union Local 912, 1 has just returned from Washington, D. C, after attending a legislative conference sponsored by the Retail Clerks International Association. Friday the local union Officers met with President Johnson in the East room of the White House and on Saturday night attended the inaugural dinner of the newly elected R. C. I. A. Officers. WILL WIN IN MICHIGAN —-WALLACE (Continued From Page One) conference to be a success," he smiled, "all right, I challenge Nixon and Humphrey to a debate." Wallace said, however, "it would be a safe thing for Mr. Nixon if he did not debate." Wallace said that in a debate he would "expose" the different postures Nixon has assumed on various issues. Wallace said he hoped to! 1 escalate the level of violence lember 17. The billfold was owned by Bruce Mitchell of Marion. REDS MUST BE WILLING TO QUIT DMZ (Continued Prom Page One) structive directions in American foreign policy in the nuclear age, you have taken a position of distinct leadership. "You are the only candidate for president who has offered the American people proposals for ending the war in Vietnam Aides to the vice president made a point of emphasizing that, "We have made no effort," to inform President Johnson in advance of the contents of the vice president's speech. The vice president said at the outset that "peace would not be served by weakness or withdrawal," and added, "nor would name a vice-presidential candidate "within the next day or so." He also said the American Independent party platform will be announced this week during his swing through Ohio, Penn- by sylvania, Indiana, New York . and New Jersey—states thick with electoral votes which Wallace needs to boost his drive to the White House. In Cicero, a blue-collar, white community of 60,000 hinged to Chicago's western borders, Wallace drew loud applause when Coal Mint Wage Talks Continue WASHINGTON (AP) - Negotiators groped for agreement on a new contract for some 80,000 soft coal miners today while dis- sendents manned picket lines at scattered pits. Seven mines surrounding Johnstown, Pa., were closed late Monday, the day the old contract was to have expired originally. But W. A. "Tony" Boyle, president of the United Mine Workers, urged the men to stay en the job. The contract is in ef- lect until Oct. 8, or 60 days after expiration notice was served by the union, Boyle said. But a spokesman for the striking miners said they're holding to "no contract, no work." "The men are edgy and probably a bit unhappy over limited leakage of information from the conference room in Washington," said the Pennsylvania miner. , The exact number of men on strike couldn't be determined. Boyle said Monday that no contract agreement had been reached in the talks with the Bituminous Coal Operators Association. The negotiations reportedly hit a snag after earner indications that an agreement was near. The negotiations on wages and fringe .benefits cover 80,000 employes of firms belonging to the industry association and will be extended to another 45,000 miners employed by other firms. In all, the union has contracts with coal firms in 22 states. They are Alabama, Alaska, Arkansas, Colorado, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Maryland, Missouri, Montana, NPW Mexico, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Utah, Virginia, West Virginia and Wyoming. The last contract, signed April 1, 1966 after a 23-day strike, raised basic wage rates of most miners by $1 to $27.25 a day and the three top job classifications by $1.32 daily to $30 a day. Three Vehicles Involved In Crash Monday . Three vehicles were jnypjyed in an auto wreck sit 1:50 p.m. Monday in the 100 block of south 10th street. Police said a car driven by Carl Key, 40, Areola, was in the process of changing lanes when he allegedly caused a vehicle driven by Kenneth E. Karcher, 31, 708 White str; :t, to swerve and strike a parked car owned by the Cook Chevrolet Co. of Evansville, Ind. Reports indicate that about $75 damage was caused to both the Karcher vehicle and the Cook Chevrolet car. Police said Key was ticketed for illegal lane usage. Hospital Notes incumbent i he derided °P en housing, lawlessness and proponents of submission in Vietnam. YIPPIE OUSTED FROM CHICAGO in either North or South Vietnam. We must seek to de-esca- ate." He based his stance on a bombing halt by citing the Democratic platform which says the nert president should take reasonable risks to find peace in' Jefferson Memorial Vietnam, and He noted: r , "North Vietnam, according to its own statements and those of others, has said it will proceed to prompt and good-faith negotiations if we stop the present limited bombing of the war." Map Promotions At Park Plaza First anniversary sale this weekend and upcoming promotional plans occupied the attention of Park Plaza; Merchant Association members as they met Monday night in the conference room of Montgomery Ward. President Don Margolin presided. More than $400 in merchandise gifts will be- presented by association members during the anniversary event. Present for Monday night's session with Margolin, Montgomery Ward store m a nager, were: Herbert Beal, F.'W. Woolworth department store; Harold Wooley, Tri-City Grocery; Ray Wahlbrink , Super- X drug store Malcolm Kern, Kroger's; Densil Flota, Carp's department store; Bernard Schallert, . The Singer Co.; James Powell, Glidden Paint and Decorating- Center; Harry Axe, The Burger Chef; Fred Poole, X-L Hardware.store Robert Thompson, Register News, and Donald Wealer, WMIX. (Continued Iron, page one) 'Cominued From Page One) the accused On other major points, the vice president said: —"The ultimate key to an honorable solution must be free elections in South Vietnam," with the Viet Cong and other dissident groups allowed to par- RIOT PROBE i ticipate if " tnev were willing to : abide by peaceful processes." —"I would propose once more an immediate cease-fire—with the United Nations or other international supervision—and supervised withdrawal of all foreign forces from South Vietnam. —"I would sit down with the leaders of South Vietnam to set a specific timetable by which American forces could be systematically reduced while South Vietnamese forces took over more and more of the burden." He said he thought this would be possible next year. Humphrey said he would ap- news conference before the hearings that they are asking for a federal court injunction to forbid issuance of any citations for contempt of Congress ar,ainst them during the hearings. They said there would be a rally on the Capitol Mall on Thursday, the day the protest leaders have been summoned to testify. Rubin and Hoffman are lead- 27.50; 26.00; 7.50. good arrl choice 22. 00- shorn slaughter ewes 3.00- Wall Funeral services for Mrs. Carrie Olive Glenn, 75, of Dahlgren, will be held at 2:00 p.m. Wednesday at the D a h lgren Methodist church, of which she was a member, with the Rev. Ed Minor officiating. Burial will be in the I.O.O.F. cemetery in Dahlgren. The body will lie in state at j about 220 issues over losers, the Gholson Funeral Home ! - vised spreeh Monday night said • C|S of ^ Youtn International ply the lessdn of Vietnam, as he kuler of Dr. Martin Luther King that as'president he would stop | Par,y ' known as Yippies. Dellin- i put it, and, with a set of fresh J'..and listed other prominent the bombing as an "acceptable I " cr led tne P eace march on the ! advisers, review "other corn- risk for peace." i Pentagon a year ago. The oth- j mitments made in other times" civil rights investigations eluded during the year. Street NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market held a strong advance in early trading this afternoon. Gainers showed an edge of Kills Baby In Washing Machine ~ ,, , , . „ m i Aside from its own momen- Dahlgren, where fnends may| tum of 10 straight scssions of more advances than declines, call after 6:00 p. m. today. Mrs. Glenn died at 12:20 a.m. Monday in Good Samaritan Hospital. Sister Of Mt. V. Resident Dies Mrs. Isabelle Watson Brayfield, 66. of South Bend, Ind buy. Toe b?>>;\, L.-ura LrrV apparently dro-.vned, th< Wall, Kern :•;;'id brkers found little broad economic news to spur demand. They appeared somewhat surprised that an expected consolidating period had not yet taken <^ 0| intv i.jron-i's shape. Monday. Building materials benefited Policf said th" hoy—whose from news that construction name >vas withheld—had gr-ri" contracts had reached new 10 the Wall home Sunday to plav A W T U ' ° e " U -' T ';l rec o rd ^vels in August for the with the girl's breth.r, JvUu-v. d.ed Monday afternoon in that second month , a * rQW y e; j The n . (Jlhf „. WJS nof h city. 1 Funeral services will be held at 2:00 p.m. Thursday at the befon.' taking action-I would place key importance on evidence direct or indirect—by word or rlecd - of Communist willingness to restore the demilitarized zone between North and South Vietnam." Dirksen and Ford telephoned ,cing placed , NixQn then- ly a 6-y r, ar-old .icighbo Gypsum gained 1 at 93, and j ar "l th'' f.ithf r, John Wall, was Johns Manville added % at asleep a t -.he ti• ie, police said. „ , T3 44 . u , , „ I 75%. They quoted the bov as savin'.' Calvary Baptist church in South Tradi d b , , , h;U w , wn (h „ • . ; Bend Ind. Burial will be in I picked uep speed . Th(? ta J e fe)1 no pul hm , in • , hf . was J.^ Mrs Brayfield was born in f much as 4 minutes behind be-1 machire and turned i; on. „ , j i fore clearing in the late morn- > • England. I She was married to Harry Brayfield, who survives. Other survivors include two sons, Billy of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., and Frank of New York City, N. Y.; three daughters, Betty, Lois and Mary Jane of South Bend, Ind.; two brothers, William' Watson of Springfield and Thomas Watson of Benton; two sisters, Mrs. Charles Goodin of Mt. Vernon and Mrs. Ellen Bennett of Ohio and several grandchildren. BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Burrell Sledge of Bluford are the parents of a son born at 12:34 o'clock this morning in Good Samaritan hospital. He weighed ten pound* and five ounces. ^ Several blocks crossed the tape, among them one of 117,000 shares of Watkins-Johnson, which carried it to the top of the omst-active list. The stock traded at 47 Vi off 2g on the block, later paring the loss to 1% at 48 . The Dow Jones averaye of 30 industrial stocks at noon was up 4.54 at 940.33. The Associated Press 60-stock average at noon was ahead 1.5 at 352.6, with industrials up 2.1, rails up 1.7 and utilities off .3. Delays in opening were experienced by several stocks which have figured in recent news announcements. IBM opened after a late start on a block of 6,800 shares at 330, off 5, then deepened the loss to 9M; at 325Vs. The Justice Department is studying action to force the big n \KFR>TlEL!J. C.-.lif. (AT— PoK'-e say a four-month-old girl died ir, 'he famils'.; uashin,.' machine after „.,„,., Kt! . . ... , following the Humphrey address and told him that in numerous White House confer- rences on Vietnam "we have never heard the vice president advocate the policies he advocated this evening—never." On that basis, the Republican leaders said they concluded that Humphrey had partisan motivation. Once the U.S. system is working properly to deal with the unemployment and other problems selling Negroes and the poor, he .said in a Michigan-wide television broadcast Monday night, i.icial revolutionaries will lose "their spear-carriers." He spoke of men like H. Rap Biown and Stokely Carmichael. In the same broadcast, Nixon indicated a Republican adminis- at 259% aft- \.ration- would enforce more stringently thc new federal law But he added these qualifying ' trs J oini "g in the court suit words: | were R e n n ' e Davis, Thomas E. "In weighing that risk and ! Hayden and Robert Greenblat. Rubin, who appeared at a HUAC hearing two years ago wearing an American Revolutionary War uniform, said he was dressed for this week's investigation in "the guerrilla outfit of the future." Asked where he got the brass jacketed rifle bullets thai studded the bandellero, Rubin tracked, "I got them off an American soldier." Last week, Rubin and Hayden, founder of the Students for a Democratic Society, which nas campaigned for abolition of the HUAC, burned their committee subpoenaes on the Uni- \crsity of California's Berkeley campus. to determine which should be retained in the national interest. Saying he did not condemn any past commitment, he went on: "But I do say, if I am president, I owe it to this nation to bring our men and resources in Vietnam back to America where we need them so badly, and to be sure we put first things first in the future." Humphrey said the views of one of his election opponents, third-party candidate George C. Wallace, "indicate that he would sharply escalate the wtr." And he said that the record of the Republican candidate, Richard M. Nixon, shows that since 1954 "he has taken a line on Vietnam policy which I believe could lead to greater escalation of the war." Admitted: Thaddeus King, Ina. Dollie Archambo, Belle Rive. Discharged: Boyle Gorham, 208 North 10th. Iva Moore, Dahlgren. Evelyn Hatzenbuehler, 1321 North 10th. Kelly Joe Brumfield, Route 4, Mt. Vernon. Good Samaritan Admitted : Ruth Lehman, Route 3, Mt. Vernon. George White, Route 4, Mt. Vernon. John Kocrncr, 425 North 9th. Katherlne Hudson, Methodist Children Home. Nathaniel Taylor, 702 Forest. Marjorie L. Yates, 427 South 23rd. Eva D. Gentry, 615 South 15th. Phay E. Bryant, Dix. Bertha E. Osborne, 1500 Viola. Barbara Price, Bluford. Virginia June Richards, Route 3, Mt. Vernon. Discharged: Mrs. Charlotte Beal and baby son, Robert Leroy, Bluford. Mrs. Linda F. French, and baby son, Robert Michael, Scheller. Mrs. Elizabeth Decker, and baby son, Daniel Arthur, Nashville. Mrs. Patricia Ann Wilson and baby son, Todd Diamond, 1701 Stanley. Mrs. Janice Williams and baby son, Mark Arron, Woodlawn. Mrs. Sharon Delaney and baby daughter, 1021 Welkins. Mamie Garrison, 1225 Shawnee. Clara B. Pardee, Route 6, Mt. Vernon. James Robert Witt, 625 White. Lee Dobbs, Route 5, Mt. Vernon. Jesse Berris, Opdyke. Ruth Cockrum, 825 Fairfield Road. Eleanore Ballweg, 212 South 18th. Belle Phelps, Route 1, Mt, Vernon. Gladys Simmons, Texico. Mt. Vernon Men Attend Meeting Ronald Wilson, Ferrell Wiman, Leverne Windhorst and Ronald Harper all of Mt. Vernon attended the 24th annual Illinois Guidance and Person- nell Association Convention. It was held last Thursday, -Friday and Saturday at the Pick- Congress Hotel in Chicago. . Circuit Court Fines assessed in circuit court included: Herman G. Bennett, Benton, $25 on charge of overweight on license; Marion H. Isaacs, Benton, $25 on charge of overweight op. license, Charles M. Spell, Chicago, $10 on charge of loud mufflers; Johnnie R. Hayes, Rt. 1, Benton Road, $50 on charge of reckless driving; Marlene , J. Braddy, 2408 Wescott, $10 on charge of following too close; Dandy C. Flanigan, Bumsville, Miss., $10 on charge of driving too fast for conditions; Richard C. Maxton, 410 north 9th street, $25 on charge of reckless driving; Ronald L. Talbert, Wayne City, $15 on charge of careless driving; Melvin J. Stube, 1017 south 6lh street, $10 on .charge of defective mufflers; Richey F. Huff, Wayne City, $10 on charge of speeding; Ginger S. Willmore, 840 Airport Road, $15 on charge of speeding. FALSE TEETH That Loosen Need Not Embarrass Many wearers of false teeth have suffered real embarrassment because their plate dropped, slipped or wobbled at Just the wrong time. Do not live In fear of this happenlnrtojrdu. Just sprinkle a little FASTEETH, the alkaline (non-acid) ppwder, on your plates. Hold false teeth more flrmly, so they feel more- oomfort- able. Does not sour. Checks '"plate odor breath". Get FASTEETH at drug counters everywhere. the computer company out of time-sharing business. Xerox, which has announced merger moves with CIT Financial, was down 8 7 /> er a delayed stan. CIT was un- traded after closing Monday at 59.% up 12?. United Fruit, sought by several companies, was active and up 2 J 4 at 74. Volume in the first two hours was approximately 6.7 million shares, Prices on the American Stock Exchange were higher in active trading. with NEW YORK (APJ Jones noon stock averages: 30 Indus 940.33 up 4.54 20 Rails 269 59 up 1.89 15 Utils 130.27 up 0.10 65 Stocks 337.08 up 1.63 V" banning interstate travel inicnt to incite riot. Nixon aLso set his guideline for appointments to the Supreme Court -without mentioning embattled Abe Fortas, Johnson's nominee to be chief jus- lice, whose appointment is locked in a Senate battle. "I'm not so concerned about whether a man is a liberal or a — Dow '• conservative," Nixon said, "I am more concerned about his .illitude toward the Constitution ... I think our courts should interpret the law, I do not think they should move over and write the law." We are here to serve ROY SAYS: The family's need is always fne first consideration of Pulley's personnel. Meticulous attention to professional details, personalized service and modern, homelike facilities have made Pulley's services increasingly preferred among Mount Vernon families. PULLEY 1314 Mai* St .fhone 242-3348 DONALD E. REID Funeral Director '63 Cfo*xy Nova \ >( • $795 ; An excellent economy special. It's "a stylish little 68 OheV. Nova Sed& with thrifty six engine and automatic transmisBlqn. it's neat as a pin yfjfQm r bumper to bumper, gave:-when you buy and save -as you 1 drive with this neat Nova. Roy, .Vklnwf '• W-G MOTORS Call 2426420 "The Used V%t f*ader" Volume—Quality*—|*rloe,'

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