Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on November 17, 1966 · Page 4
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 4

Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 17, 1966
Page 4
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THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON. ILLINOIS THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1966 MT. MERKON REGISTER-NEWS 118 North Ninth Street, (Wt. Vernoa llllnoli 62864 (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY) MT. VERNON NEWS ESTABIISHED 1871 MT. VERNON REGISTER ESTABLISHED 188> CONSOLIDATED SEPTEMtEB 28, 1920 EDWIN RACKAWAY W/W. C RACKAWAY—.^ — ORIAN METCALF ,^ ..MIfOf .Builneu Mana^r Newi Editor Honey, May I Suggest a Switch? JOHN RACKAWAY GUY HENRY ROBERT K. vkom>'im.L. IRENE PURCEli _ii,^^.„ JOHN %CLURE ' .. CHARLES E. OEITZ ,• .,i .„ -Spoi'h Editor CItv Editof ..Adv«rtlllng. Manage .Soclatyi Editor „Clrculatton Manatoiff _Compo«lng Room Fbr«m^ MEMBER OF THE ASSOGATED PRESS Iha Associated'PreM k •exchjslvefy entitled to use for the publioJion of all news" credited to It dr not oth»r- w>se ereditcd In 'ii^i^i ttvi •'«» the local newt published therein. Second Class Postage paid Mt. Vernon, lllrnois 62864 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Subscriptions must be paid In ad^ca. -By Mall, Jefferson County and • adiolning counties, i year t .>.00 6 m o r ' h t $4.23; 3 month* $2.75; 1 month ..;r $*1.00 By mail outside Jefferson and adiolning counties within 150 miles: 1 year, $10.00; A months $6.00; 3 ni o n t h t. $4.00; per single month $1»5p' , Outside 150 miles, 1 year:;:..-„.$tt :W.' 6 months, $7.00; 3 monJh* $".50; 1 month $1.75. Delivered by carrier tn.'-Jlty' per week , ," .; .30 A Thought For Today The least one shall become a clan, ad the smallest one a niiRhty nalloii; 1 am the Lord; in its time I wUl hasten it.—Isaiah 60:22. o—o—o o— 0 —o Despise not small things, cither for evil or good, for a look may work t^y i-uin, or a word create thy wealth. A spark is a' little thing, yet it may kindle the world.—Martin F. Tupper, English wi-iter./ Edftorial . ,. GOP Electiiin Gains Build Solidly For '68 •0- kyJOTHiNG SPECTACULAR was expected in last Tuesday's tia- tion -wide voting. Dembcratic majority control of Congress was, arid is, too firmly eritrenohed to permit a reversal in only one election. Nevertheless, tb.e..GOP comeback, on both a state and- national level, was more .iJj }P.ressiye than most observers had looked for, leading to the inevitable speculations about what it nieans for 1968. = That is still i-.'lolng. Way off, but the thre? ,Rs—Romney, Rockefeller and Reagan—whether any or all 6f --ttieim'•'5^.'b® presideptial contenders two years hence, will be. forces TO , liftJ reckoned with by virtue of teir gubernatorial victories in Michii" gan, New York_ and California .respectively. There is also a fourth R—Rhodes of Ohio—who won a second term by a record pliu-ality. , Add to this Shafer of Penn- s.vlvania and VQJI* of Massachusetts and the GOP has a solid and commandingf-^^se jn six of the most populous states in the Union aiid certainly lio shortage of attractive presidential timber. What the election means in the short run is a little more difficult' to predict Though the Democratic majority in Congress remain'^, the liberal-StVisfagth swept in by President Johnson's landslide in 1964 aijfj, ^inspired, so much Great Society.:legi^- lation hps been^b34]jf.,^nd,ei'cwt. • , "^'ji If -pie ngi^T^m "flepubUcan-southem DemocraSc cohservair' tive co^ition cart' be rb-established, the go-go 89th Congress in'ay well b^i^omethe no-go 90th. The Great Society will not be re­ pealed,'but'if the new Congriess withholds the funding necessary to impliment the measures passed by the old Congress, much of it may iexist only on paper. i Foiiget backlash and frontlash. Talk about Republican, lash. PARKWAY HOUSE ST. MM IS \vi:i<:K-i:\i» Unique Accommodations Midtown or Airport area wiloy a chong« of poc* chooie your plon Plan 1, chock in Friday affomoon —itoY thru Sondor oMomoen. f\an 3, chotic in Soli/rdoy o/ler- noon — iloy thru Monday morning. (Sinslo occ. »3.50) Every vnit is a complete suite with living room, bedroom, executive kitchenand bar... heoled poelj... fine dining roomt-^ni lounge ... Enjoy the Zoo, Gas Light Square, PlonelariuiB, CardiOoVFoolbdll or Baseball, Opera, Basl<etbsl| (in season) Three big. . doyj, fwVolmniroujnighti. Kan 3, Includes lii«'o 'S ».«,-i>l «H_.!' r • ^ your choico of leotonal oUroc- (doublooccj .VMIpTOyyW: .4545 Fotest Park Blvd. -Call (314) FO7 5080 ttons (Cordinal Foolball, BoHi. boll, Opord, ktc.l (Single occ. t26.50) HOUSE] per p«rsoR (double occ.J AIRPORT: i')7U Lindbeig Road (.'(I'D HA fj ?600 Here and There Answrer to Previous Puizle ACROSS l"Go , young man" 5 Travel 9London phenomenon 12 Heard at Milan's La Scala ' Poker stake 13 Italian stream 8 Kingly Wlioem 15 Genuineness 17 Decay 38 Sly glances 19 .Bigwigs 21 Vend .23 Permit 4 Short, sharp- pointed nails 5 Stream in Switzerland 6 Fancy dress trimmings (coU.) 9 I*resages 10 Smell 11 Obtains 16 Phy .5ostigmlji» 30 Greek 46IUlianclty 20 Opening in commune 47 Cut o£ meat 31 Essential being 48 Notion (comb. chess 22 Tardier 24.^addle cushiofi 24 Dry measur» tor a cowboy 25 Tropical plant 27 Grate 26 Exhibited 29 Wait 28 Little (Fr.> •expectantly (dial.) 32 iJEduce 34flusical studies 36 Trigonometric function 37 Symbols of a sort 38 Retained 39 V^ading bird 41 Observe 43 Masculine nickname 44 Pace 46 Springy 49 Small potations 53 Oriental liquid sauce 54tlke an adenoid 56 Bind STiJnaspirated 58 Surrender 59 Land's— England BOiMineral vein 61 Was awara , DOWN 33 Quotes 35 City in Soain 40 Move upward 43 Stable section 45 Puncture form) 50 Arabian gulf 51 Manufactured 52 Killed 55 Born 2 Great Lake 3!iritboul (Latin) 2 3 5 6 7 9 10 11 12 13 14 I& 16 T7 IS" IB • )» IS" 24 25 26 W 30 32 33 35 36 it 46 •7 4d 50 St 52 53 54 55 56 57 w 59 66 i\ IT NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN. Price Debate On Soybeans WASHINGTON CAP) - Soy- beansi which in a short time have become the third most valuable American crop, are the subject of a price debate among segmCjiits of the soybean industry. ••• Sornfe groups interested chiefly in the welfare of the grower are claiming that the nonfarm end of the industry is trying to scare j farmers into dumping their 1966 crop soybeans on the market. Buf:'elements of the industry interested in maintaining large markets at home and abroad are warning growers against excessive prices, contending that liiiany buyers will turn to al- ternahve sources of vegetable oil, a primary soybean product. Francis York, a farm market adviset at Indianola, Iowa, is telling; gi-owers that they should not "run scared" because of the fact that tJiis year 's soybean crop jis estimated at a record 929 n»iIlion bushels. This is 41 "l Survived a Communist Siau8Me >'"-y<m\»imMitufnK tmim ti««nii«(ijy WORLD LITERATURE CRUSAD^. J! 4—^ ^ PRESENTS.^ ; Radio Missionaiy Convention. M. uudCM nr ucnooo J 1 Tkmsands of Chthtian An Priyint that tMs mwillbtofPtnmem t T., NOV. 19 a.m. to 5 p.m. ^IX—940 ke Mt. Vernon " — —— J per cent above average production. He advises that growers spread marketings over the entire marketing year. But George W. Strayer, executive vice pi-esident of the American Soybean Association, wrote in the latest issue of the association's magazine that the soybean indusb'y is "walking a precarious tight rope" because of possible excessive prices. While saying farmers need better returns per acre grown to soybeans, Sti'ayer contended the way to get them is to increase tine yield per acre and not raise unit prices. Meanwhile, an Agriculture Department market report predicts that grower prices of 1966 crop soybeans will average about ?2.75 a bushel, or 25 cents more than the government support rate. It foresaw no big jump in prices near the end of the sales season such as boosted prices near the end of the 1965 crop season. HOROSCOPE Astrological Forecast General Tendencies Friday: An unusually beautiful day and evening for being alert to all kinds of interesting and fascinating new outlets. You can gain the good will of rare and brilliant persons who operate quite differently from the average. Governments can reach a new accord by realizing each other's problem. ARES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Stating your aims quietly to good friends will see them giving you every assistance they can. Be more in tune witli whatever is modern, Uf>-to-date. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Finding best method to please higher-ups will gain you much favor, and you can state your ideas simply, efficiently and effectively. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Get into the world of business and activity- early so that you put yoiur ideas across with alacrity and sureness. Much data that you need can be gleaned easily. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Handling securities, insurances, taxes, etc. intelligently and making the right impression on others is easy now. Be devoted to loved one. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Sliow that you can be as clever and modem thiking as your Ijartoers and then you make big progress in your field of endeavor. Show that you have vision. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) If you invest in machineiy, etc, that will make your work lighter, more accurate, you get far better results now. Listen to ideas of co-workers. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You are attuned to whatever is beautiful and constructive, so get busy and make big strides forward along such directions. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Look around you and see what improvements need to be made around your home and then put such into operation, get right help.Tliose big plans you have in mind can also be put to work. SAGnTARIUS (Nov, 22 to Dec. 21) You are thinking very cleverly now and can easily put all of your operations on a more successful basis. You have excellent ideas. CAPRICXDRN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Keep that old dollar sign in view when you handle property and other monetary, practical VOLUNTEER WORKERS NEEDED HERE Muscular Dystrophy Fund Drive On Nov. 21 Donald E. Porter will serve as campaign chairman for the 1966 march against Muscular Dystrophy, planned for Monday, Nov. 21st., in Mt. Vernon. Volunteers are urgently needed. They can volunteer by getting In touch' with Mrs. Marge Lemons at 244-0973 or Mrs. Mary Pearl Kern at 242-6082. Volunteer marchers, each of whom will wear a white tag bearing the words "Muscular Dystrophy Volunteer" in red, will call at each door giving residents the opportunity to help Only 3 People Now Live On Alcatraz Island By HAROLD V. SIHEErER ALCATRAZ ISLAND, CalW. (Ap) — This sullen little island in San Francisco Bay was once a bristling fortress of tower guards and shrieking sirens. H you came closer than 200 yards — first a warning, then shots. Now its only alarm system Is Duke, a dog of many breeds, mostly collie and shepherd. A dockside microphone picks up the sound of intruders, alerting Duke, whose bai-king is then transmitted to the custodian's apartment. Where 1,576 tough convicts once lived in its 29-year history as a prison, now only three people, two men and a woman, care for its 20 rocky acres, its cracking cement and its corroding steel. Here Scarface Al Capone, kidnaper George (Machine Gun) 'Kelly, escape artist Basil (The Owl) Banghart and mass-killer William Edward Cook paced away their years. Now the sea spray and the erosion of time tread the island and its cell blocks together. Custodian of this multimillion- dollar ananchronism is John Hart, 5."^. a sturdy, soft-voiced man who use to train prison personnel, and now enjoys the Island's new serenity. His grandchildren played in what is now Duke's doghouse. Both of Hart's daughters were married in the prison chapel, one to an Alcatraz guard. Hart watches the island for the U,S. General Services Ad- mimstration. Living here with him is his wife, Marie. The soothing notes of the electric organ she loves to play are an odd contrast to sounds the island once echoed — the shots of the two-day 1946 riot in whicli three con\icts and three officers died; thp hubbub of search parties pursuing the 40 desperate convicts who, at different times, tried to escape, only to be shot down, recaptured or drowned in the Golden Gate's treacherous currents. The island's third resident is Hart's assistant, 60-year-old WLUiam Doherty, a pipe-smoking, retired seadog. He's bachelor who can whip up a tasty hamburger and provide refreshment on the portable bar^ becue and bar he has improvised from island .-^ ilvage. "This is the life," the gray haired, stocky Doherty boasts. On Aug. 3, 19&4, a presidential commission recommended building a United Nations monu ment on "The Rock." It would direct world attention to San Francisco as birthplace of the United Nations in 1945. Today, Rep. Jeffery Cohelan D-Calif., who has joined with Sen. Edward V. Long, D-Ml,, as coauthor in drafting the legislation, says: "Now we are waiting on committee reports. The word we get from the Interior Department is affairs. Find right course to follow. AQUARIUS (Jan, 21 to Feb. 19) You have to use a positive attitude in going after what you want and al .50 come out specifically with your aims — others cannot read your mind. Find new associates via the social ladder. PISCES (Feb. 20 to iMar. 20) An evening for quiet romance and finding the peace of mind with loved one which may have been impossible for some time. In our Wednesday, November 16 ad 14 to 16 Lb. Young Hen Turkeys were Ksted at Ui. 49c IT SHOULD HAVE READ: 14 To 16 Lb. Young Hen Turkeys LB. J 8AM-9PM MARKET 22Md rHUR5,FRI,SAT ' PERKINS AN ANSWER may be avifl- able for the demure eirl who wants to wear toplen fashions. A temporary cover-up has been created by Italian hair stylist Alfredo of Via Veneto, wHh this 36-inch-Iong haiipiece draped from an S-inch-high postiche. Alfredo pulls the real hair up and back before attaching the two fakes. Then he swbls real hair into a broad band to conceal their meeting place. generally favorable. We are getting a little static from the State Department." Meanwhile, life goes cm at "The Rock." Evei-y morning, a passing helicopter dips down to within 50 feet of the island. It's Lou Hurley, a newscaster on Bay area traffic conditions for radio station KGO. He drops off the morning Ciironicle. That newspaper and a radiotelephone are the islanders' contacts with the outside. Two or three times a week. Hart and his wife take their little red fiberglass power boat over to San Francisco for groceries and mail. Twice a year, a water tanker brings in 175,000 gallons of water for the water tower. That's part of the story of Alcatraz' demise as a prison in 1963. It was in need of a minimum of $5 million in repairs. And everything had to be brought over. A GSA spokesman figures it costs around $3,000 a month just to run the island now. ^EOTHERSTUn F«*th*ritun'> Hai Evtrything Yo« n*«d in th« muuc lintlll 45i - LAST TRAIN TO ClARKSVIllI REACH our HAIR ON MY CHINNY, CHIN, CHIN GO AWAY imiE GIRl CHERISH! YOU KEEP ME HANOINC ON HOORAY FOR HAZEll MR. DIENGLY SAD SPINOUT GOOD VIBRATIONS 0—0—0—0 Albums THE MONKEES ON TOP, THE FOUR TOPS SAM THE SHAM t PHAROAHS SEE YOU IN SEPTEMBER-THE HAPPENINOS ALONG COMES THB ASSOCIATION SUPREMES A GO CO SWEET PEA A OTHERS CRIHERS l.P. SPINOUT SOUNDTRACK BEST CP THE BEACH BOYS o— o—o— o Soundtrtcki MY rAIR LADY MUSIC MAN SANDPIPER OKLAHOMA SOUTH PACIFIC WEST SIDE STORY lU ABNER SOUND OF MUSIC MARY POPPINS YOUR CHEATIN' HEART THE SINGING NUN DOCTOR ZHIVAGO o—o—o—o • Track Sforae T «pM . VENTURES A GO GO 1 WHIPPED CREAM, HEM AlPHT DEAR HEART, HENRY MANCINI BLUE HAWAII, fLVIS PRESLEY GOLDEN HITS OF LESLIE GORE MOONIGHT « ROSES, JIM REIVIS WALK, DONT RUN, THE VENTURES SONGS I LOVE, PERRY COMO o—o—•—o R«c«r(h - Shod Mutit — Ttpoi In the tremendous fight which has to be made if this mysterious disease, which is always iata|, is to be conquered. Tens of thousands of children are faced with the tragic and brief life story from braces to wheel chair to bed. Fire Chief Sydney Burnette will an-ange for the distribution of canisters, the familiar MD Hour Glass canisters, depicting lime is running out, will be placed in all business places in and near Mt. Vernon. The canisters will be out until after the drive to give everyone an opportunity to help. Or persons may mail their checks to the Muscular Dystfophy Associations of America, C-o The Ina State Bank, Ina, Illinois 62864. While children arc the chief victims of the progressively crippling disease, it can strike anyone at any ago. Once the disease process begins, it continues relentlessley slowly invading ail the voluntary muscles, resulting in increasing helplessness and eventually death. Victims of muscular dystrophy must be especially cautious of such minor things as even the common cold, which may prove fatal. Volunteers all pver the United States have adopted this cause, which affects more than one million victims. SPECIAL MATINEES SAT. & SUN. ONLY AT 1:30 (Plut Color Cartoon) Aa NEW. ALL MAGICAL MUSICAL MERRnmro^^ HANS CHRISTIAN ANDERSEN MTIOmi miCMl CORPOMTM fWMiowuiiHUtlia JOStPff I. IIVIMI tmmi uimma mm. jr. mmriM NOW SHOWING uimu. eniML tommm LEAVE THEIR RNGERPRINTS ALL OVER ^ EACH • OTHER H IN ^ WILJAM • WYLER'S ^ TO a nlLUOD V 1 Xonlte 8:45 m mWUTIHUIRfS ENDS SATURDAY In the Land of Giants their Guns were Law ...and Legend! Xonltb 6:45 Friday 10:30 HllfilH GBlITtm iMMJMauimna-tnumM-nlUWIimi^ PANAVtSION* • COLOR by DtU/XE MURRAY GUYSTOCKWELLABBYDAITDN mCOLOR Variable-Speed, Home« Size Humidifiers Check Sears low prkw Quk«» effkknll 79 99 Comfmrteonditiflnyeiir florae from any room! Koto -filter operation with variable speeds to let yon select any evaporation rate. Automatic or manual operation. 13-gaL daily output capacity. ' ' ^" ' AutomoHc 1-Speed Humidifiers wif-b 5-Gal. Reservoir Seari Price 44 99 Efficiently humidify entire home for spring-fresh air all year! Pump type wifh filter. Water-level indicator. Handsome vinyl-wood- grain finish cabinet. Sears STORE HOURS: Monday Thru Saturday 8 :30 Til 5:30 Friday Til 8 :00 P.M.

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