St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on September 18, 1967 · Page 6
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 6

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St. Louis, Missouri
Issue Date:
Monday, September 18, 1967
Page:
Page 6
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6 a Mon., sept, is, 1967 5T.L0UIS POST-DISPATCH THE ST. LOUIS SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Eleazar De Carvalho Conductor and Music Director proudly announces a spectacular season for 1967-1968 24 pairs of exciting concerts Season tickets are now on sale at substantial savings Order your season tickets now to be assured of choice seats. Save up to 25 per cent, the equivalent of six free concerts. 12-concert tickets from $13.50 up; 24-concert tickets from $24.50 up. Call GEneva 6-5100. A few highlights of the 88th season . . . k The first subscription concerts in Powell Symphony Hall, with Isaac Stern, distinguished violinist, as soloist A cycle of Brandenburg Concertos of Bach and the symphonies and concertos of Beethoven and Mozart k The first American appearance of the eminent Soviet conductor Abram Stasyevitch k A complete concert version of Berg's opera "Wozzeck," with soprano Evelyn Lear, tenors Richard Lewis and Arturo Sergi, and baritone John Shirley-Quirk k The American premiere of Prokofieff's "Ivan the Terrible" k Renowned guest conductors Walter Susskind, Igor Stravinsky, Robert Craft, Christoph Von Dohnanyi, and Gunther Schuller -k Johann Strauss' sparkling "Die Fleder-maus" in a fully-staged Opera Theatre production conducted by Edward Murphy Brilliant pianists Van Cliburn, Byron Janis, Robert Casadesus, Jacques Klein, Cecile Ousset, Joey dc Oliveira, Lee Luvisi, and Eloise Polk Beethoven's magnificent Symphony No. 9 ir The first St. Louis Symphony appearance for outstanding St. Louis soprano Felicia Weathers k Distinguished violinists Nathan Milstein, Zino Francescatti, Max' Rabinovitsj, Erich Eichhorn, and Ronald Patterson ir Many other fine soloists and choral groups in performance with the Symphony Concert ars on Friday afternoons, Friday aveninga and Saturday evenings. An illustrated, free prospectus of the season is yours for the asking. Just call or write: ST. LOUIS SYMPHONY SOCIETY 1176 Arcade Building St. Louis, Mo. 63101 GEneva 6-5100 JUSTICt WHITE CITES The United States Supreme Court last term was "deep in the privacy business," Associate Justice Byron R. White said here today. He referred to the number of important decisions by the high court in matters concerning the invasion of individuals' privacy. He cited specifically the case in which the court overturned a New York law on wire tapping. He said he did not think the courts had heard the last of that issue. Justice White addressed the opening session of a two-day conference' of federal judges and prosecutors in the Eighth Circuit. The session is being held in the court of United States District Judge Roy W. Harper.; Another decision cited by White as one that had a .major impact on state and federal courts was the case in which the Supreme Court held that constitutional guarantees extend to juveniles as well as adults. White said that 3350 cases had been filed with the Supreme Court last year and that the caseload has been increasing steadily. Of the cases filed, the court refused to review 2500, leaving 850 to be considered. Four hundred and fifty of these have been carried over to the next term. Of cases disposed of last year, 150 required written opinions, White said. Of the cases argued, he said, about half were on constitutional issues and the United States was a party to about 45 per cent. Among important cases that will go before the court next Maam color tVaiu. at $339" Nowborru RADIO COMPANY M L3401 S. Kkigshlhway VI. 2-2050 Mtt'S SL CROWN SUSSEX English Bone China Fiowers S Arrangement! $1 ill to A 5204 Grovoit Ave. HU. 1-3240 31 Homotcn Villa P',. 3-.414 Fine 52 Town 1 Country HA. f-t22 Stow 18 Grandview Plaia TI. 1-4722 SEE-PLAY-HEAR J- WORLD'S GREATEST COLLECTION OF MUSIC MACHINES starring FREE PMFORMANCM HOURLY BV Madame Big Bertha.. Lu the empeROR ' fUll... hi IvtrytM ... Mto HI SNACK BAR TOO ADULTS --IHILDREN OPEN 10 to 10 - Midnight en Sporti Night! UMilHillfflfifflifr Jfchnuckf KKSO-. SPOEDE AND OLIVE ST. ROAD 7TIi.1TIII,'.l mi am yj.i.,1 i By a Post-Dispatch Photographer Speaker Associate Justice Byron R. White term, he said, will be one involving the constitutionality of the federal gambling stamp tax. It will have a bearing on excise tax collections and the question of whether purchase of a gambling stamp is self-discriminating. The conference was opened by Chief Judge Charles J. Vogel of the United States Court of Appeals. There will be a reception this evening at the Mayfair Hotel, then a banquet at which Senator Joseph D. T y d i n g s (Dem.), Maryland, will speak. ARCH TRAIN WORKING AGAIN AFTER TUNE-UP After afour-day shutdown that included a football weekend, the train in the north leg of the Gateway Arch resumed normal operations today. LeRoy R. Brown, superintendent of the National Park Service, said today that the jerky ride of the 40-passenger train was caused by "a combination of things." Brown said the train simply requireda tune-up. "Adjustments were made on limit switches, leveling controls, rectifiers, things like that," he explained. "It wasn't one problem item or a failure in one device as we thought for a while." The train was taken out of operation last Thursday. "This just shows us that we are going to have to set up a program of preventive maintenance on the e q u i p m e n t," Brown said. Although the National Park Service works on the train each morning before it is turned over to the Bi-State Development Agency for operation, "You can't do too much of a job in' two or three hours," he said. "Two or three days are really needed for , a complete tune-up." ; ' 1 ' DRUG INDUSTRY ANNOUNCES NEW FAIR PRACTICES CODE WASHINGTON, Sept. 18 (AP) The drug industry announced yesterday a new "Code of Fair Practices" that covers the ad vertising and promotion of pres cription drug products. C. Joseph Stetler, president of the Pharmaceutical Manufacturers Association, said the code was cleared last week by the De partment of Justice. The code calls for complete and accurate information on marketed prescription drug products. It says claims should not be stronger than substantial scientific evidence or other re sponsible medical opinion war rants. "Every effort should be made to avoid ambiguity," the code says. It calls for "a valid scien- t i f i c basis" when comparing drug products. The code replaces a set of principles adopted in 1958. Per sistent violators, it says, may be asked to resign from the association. ' CONGRESS TOLD TO EXPECT OCCUPATIONAL HAZARDS WASHINGTON, Sept. 18 (UPI) Members of Congress must expect certain occupation al hazards, including being shot at, says Senator George A. Smathers (Dem.), Florida. There have been suggestions that public galleries overlooking the Senate and House be enclosed in shatterproof glass because of recent demonstrations, the latest a week ago when peace pamphlets were thrown onto the Senate floor. Smathers said this was not needed. In a weekend broadcast he said: "Members of Congress ought to expect certain occupa tional hazards. You are bound to be picketed' at some time, have things thrown at you and, of coure, there is the possibility that you may be shot at." ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH br Joseph puLrnra m 14. 1133 Franklin Ave. (63101) mimm FboM Nanbar MA. 1-lltl Direct Adukar Seme MA 1-6666 MUh4 Nb kr PalltMr PnblUli-vCk aaM-$Mi wm MM as Sit "fl".1.?..0' THf AateCIATEB NIH mi AUDIT UMIAK OF CIRCULATIONS AaoefMeA fnm It HIIM uMn-I It mw hr rwubllcatlaa or ill the M! M Drtntad l thu BxnaiKr, u Ml it all AiMiUud rm nm eUmicbtt. SUBSCRIPTION RATIS: etrrtor la OrMUr . LnM: Dtlb B1.S6 a monta; 9atoj 36o a aaar. R? Mill (Parable ki At,.ne MIRSOimi. ILLINOIS an AJt KANSAS (AmUMlila an If hr local dealer airiloa b aot afallaUe) Tlillr and Sunder, aae iwr 127.00 Dellr. wlUMHJt Saader. one roar 14.00 Skadar Mlr. ea rear 13.00 AU. OTRTtK STATM. M I3iro. aOlTTli AMUK A and AM AJHSKICAN couimm J?' oma roar SJ 00 pallr aliAoot Sunder, aoo rear 20.00 Sander oalr one rear 13.00 noiil eiiner oy pn.iei arafr. mooay order vr St. Louie oxebenst. Johnson Speaks at Ceremony In Memory of Carl Sandburg WASHINGTON, Sept. 18 (AP) Carl Sandburg, a poet whose most famous work was a biography of Abraham Lincoln, was honored by President Lyndon B. Johnson and several thousand others yesterday at a memorial service in front of the Lincoln Memorial. "This is the right place for thinking abour Carl Sandburg," Mr. Johnson said. "For him and for me, Abraham Lincoln was the embodiment of our national aspirations." Sandburg died July 22. He was 89 years old. Mr. Johnson and his wife, . their daughter, Lynda; and her ' fiance, Marine Capt. Charles S. Robb, listened to music by jazz guitarist Charley Byrd, the Air Force's Singing Sergeants and spiritual singer Jessye Norman. Meanwhile, the White House disclosed that President and Mrs. Johnson and Lynda discussed White House wedding plans last week in their first meeting with Capt. Robb's parents. Mr. and Mrs. James Robb of Milwaukee flew to Washington for a White House dinner THIS HANDSOME, PRACTICAL BEDROOM FROM DAU IS Sale Priced This Week 6 PIECES $10000 ladgat Terms t raw ot S10.H MMfth This ensemble includes the dresser, mirror, 4-drawer cheit, pop-up trundle and two innerspring mattresses. You'll love the wipe-easy Relvar plastic tops, non-stick drawers and all in a rich nutmeg maple finish. Our quantity it limited to stop in this week. Complete Decorating 33 CRASSO PLAZA 120 Days WHO TOLD SAM G0RDY to take his prescription to Walgreens? Mrs. cepe::da:u prescrjptic s:sv:a Thursday night. They stayed overnight in the White House. ? The two families got ac- ' iiiainfnl nnrl tnllrprfl flhnut rtlanfi! MUu.... I for the wedding in early December. However, Mrs. Johnson's press secretary, Mrs. Elizabeth Carpenter, said there was still no announcement .ready on the exact date or plans for the wedding. - Mrs. Carpenter said that the Robbs returned to their Wisconsin home Friday, but will rejoin Mrs. Johnson when she visits their state this week on a tour of s eve r a 1 Midwestern cities and towns. The Robbs will be among the guests Friday when Mrs. Johnson attends a dinner n Spring Green, Wis., and a theatrical performance there given by a repertory company of Wisconsin University s "Idea Theater." Mrs. Robb said yesterday that she and her husband were "t r e a ted as members of the family. We truly loved it." Robb said, "The greatest thing Mrs. Robb and I got out of this was to know that these young people are really in love." - Service, No Extra Charge ME. 1-9500 Mon., Thurs., Fri. 9 UNTIL 9 P.M. Since 1894 What Dau Promises, Dau always does Highway 21 and Cravois .. same at cash Gorrfy did. a n a vrm j Because when Sam's doctor told him he'd probably be taking the same prescription for some time, Mrs. Gordy "shopped" .several places (like 4 good ivife wotId) to determine just who had the low price on that prescription. She found it at Walgreens. Along with high professional standards and Walgreens friendly kind of service. Sam? He's doing fine. With a. woman like Mrs. Gordy on his side, why shouldn't he, W tm m -M m SVW.T nu, cautousu PIERRE BULTl'NCK (rouiuu nu sr. Rasas aw tu uetver) RAYMOND BOMPART (FORMERLY MAXIMS A WD AMBASSADOR LAST) DmicToa or food and irrauca Tassels Tigers '31" f$ ) rO r THE NEWS IS OUT . . . tassels are in! Corfam is in! In for dress, in for leisure wear. Our new selection from French Shriner has the comfort and classic craftsmanship you desire, plus the debonnaire touch of the tassel. Available in Burgundy and Black. HOURS: 9 to 5:30, Mon. and Thurs., 'til 8:30 P.M. Charge Accounts Invited T RNCH SHRINCR. 710 OLIVE ST. i nm in emiia lanh'ewaLfr Proprietor Style 404 Black Style 403 Burgundy DU PONT C CORjArVT CE. 1-8231 PRESCRIPTION 4 U 4 moft . V. a) r;

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