Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on November 17, 1966 · Page 9
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 9

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Mt Vernon, Illinois
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Thursday, November 17, 1966
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Page 9
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1966 fHE REGISTER-NEWS — MT VERNON, ILLINOIS Pay Taf f ic Ticket To TheBank? By JOHN CUNNIFF AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP) — Before the end of the year, banks here arc expected to try an experiment that has, to a degree, been tested successfully in Chicago: They will accept payments for traffic ticl<ets. The idea was unheard of « decade ago. The very concept of banks is changing. Once the handlers of cash and checks, many banks now view tliemselvcs instead as sei-vice institutions whose main Job is to find a need and then satisfy it. Money may be incidental. The big change, then, hasn't been merely the disappearance of fortress facades and story smiles and their replacement with something more pleasant. The big change can't always be seen. A vice president of one of the nation's largest "full service" banks commented recently that banking practices today would have disturbed his board of dircctoi-s just tlirce decades ago. "They would have been considered frightening variations." he said. Two big factoi-s are Involved: Behind the revolution are machines, particularly the electronic computer .'These permit banks to handle an enormous volume of paper work. They now are able to keep records, analyze them, transfer them at a pace once impossible. Ahead of this revolution is the prospect of markets that never before existed. Modem America's middle class is growing. Affluence is spreading. People are buying, traveling as never befoi-e. And they use credit Since the Great Depression the use of credit has expanded, first slowly but in the past decade with an enormous surge. INITIATOR IS INITIATED AUCTION Th* houuhold property of Bob md YuVonn* Barbkrf 100 na,rfh 33rd wi b* told »l aucHon, SATURDAY, NOVEMBB) 19, at 1:30 p.m. 1 Ptctn king tia* b«d tnd deublt drtucr, lik* n«w. I 36%48 paean framad mirror. 3 Whita Franch provincial twin badt •nd matching chaat*. 1 12x12 100% acrilen rug. 1 9x12 100% nylon ruf. 1 Hetpotnt rang*, lilw naw. t Matching barral (hairs. 2 Matching modarn chair*. 1 Walnut Mid tabla. 1 Walnut child cnft (hatt. I Baby bad. 1 Bathinatta. 1 Aniiqaa pian«. 1 Walnut din«tt*-« bUck Uattiar (hair*, 7 month* old. Teyt-ail in good (ondition. 1 Sarvico for « aot of diihoa, axlra piaca*. Many eotttandtng <lK«r*tor Itamt too nvmareua to mantion. In ca*o of bad waathar will ba hald intida. ROY TAYIOR, Auctionoor Tarma—Nat Caah Net raspontJbU far accidanit They Remember 49 Terrible Days Together . .. t By mSSXWTTA IfTIH NEW YORK (AP) - In a Manhattan publishing office, a pretty girl reads trade books and dreams of adventure. On Alaska's northern coast, a middle-aged mechanic works on the DEW line — Distant Early Warning — and dreams of getting back to California for Qiristmas with his wife and sbc children. It's unlikely that Helen Klaben, 34, and Ralph Flores will see each other again. But there is a strong, lifetime bond between them. For Helen Klaben, the adventurous Jewish girl from Brooklyn, and Ralph Flores, the Mex­ ican-bom Mormon convert from San Bruno, Calif., are the pair who 3% years ago spent 49 terrible days together on a mountainside in the Yukon — 40 of those days without food. Helen was 21 and Flores was 42 when they met Jn Fairbanks, Alaska, early in 1963. Flores wanted a passenger on a flight home to California. Helen had gone to Alaska with another girl on a larl{, and she wanted to get to San Francisco in hopes of joining a group going to Mexico. She agreed to fly with Flores. When their plane crashed into the trees near Aeroplane Lake, on the border of the Yukon Territory and British Columbia, experts wouldn't give them more than a few days to survive in the frozen waste, where temperatures dropped to 48 degrees below zero. But their "tremendous will to live," plus the fantastic energy of the small Flores — who chopped down trees with a chisel and hammer and built fires for weeks when melted snow was their only sustenance — kept them alive until a plane spotted their distress signal and they were rescued. Today, Helen is an assistant editor'of the Macmillan Division of the Crowell-Collier publishing firm. Her foot, from which five toes had to be amputated because of frostbite, scarcely bothers her now. An operation That's not Soapy Sale* . . , Mt. Vemon oil man and leader It seems Carter was in charge of the initiation of a large class | of Shriners at East St. Louis. As such, he presided at some of the more unceremonious and un- llgnified rites of the induction. Since it was his last time to conduct the affair, fellow Shri- It Is Jim Carter, well-known In Shrine affairs. ners thought it would be amusing to give Carter a dose of his own medicine. Which they did, with the above results. Carter took it in good humor, as indicated by his smile breaking through the meringue. Farrington Center last December made it possible for her to walk without pain, and to wear the kind of shoes a 24-year-oId girl would want to wear. Since their rescue, she and Flores have corresponded occasionally. She got a Christmas card from him. But the last time she saw him, on a visit to California in the spring of 1965, Helen decided she had better not keep up the friendship. For Flores, who in the tradition of the Mormon Church is a lay minister, was just as determined to convert the Jewish girl to the Mormon Church as he was during their long ordeal, when he kept telling her their rescue depended on her accept ance of the divinity of Christ. And Helen is just as determined as ever to stick to "my faith in my friend God." So, wtiile she still thinks of Flores as a wonderful person to whom she owes her life, Helen doesn't plan to correspond with him any more. When she thinks of those frozen days in 1963, her recollections are "not at all" nightmarish. Nor has her love for adventure diminished. "I love my job," she says, "and I'll stay with it — unless someone offers me a trip aroxmd the world." Jnsect Problems? REMOVE FOOD, DISHES BEFORE USING PESTiCiDES «. t. DI?A«II«tNT Of AGHCULTUIIt Mr. and Mrs. CTIfford Johnson of Orchardville visited Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Johnson, Sunday evening. Pamela and ilarsha K. John- spent the weeke.id with Jackie Keele in Wayne City, Paul Craig and son of Springfield vi.sited with relatives in the ccwnmunity ard stayed at their farm home in Farrington township, over the weekend. O. D. Angle is a patient in the Fairfirld Hospital. His son, James Angle of Henderson, Ky., visited wirh him Saturday niglit. Mrs. Mammie Spangler of Johnsonville and Patsy Burgess of orchardville visited Mary Clark Tuesday afternoon. Kelly Sledge and family of Mt. Vemon visited Inez Bond, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Euell CTark visited his mother, Mary Clark and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Donoho Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Pierce visited Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Lagow In luka, Friday. Mrs. Francis French visited Mrs. Cora Mills, Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Knauss visited Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Knauss and family, Friday evening. Francis French and Meda Fox visited Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Johnson, Sunday afternoon. Jerry Keele and family, J. D. Johnson and family of Mt. Vernon, Aleen Keele and grandcliil- dren of Wayne City, Gene Johnson and family and Meda Fox were dinner guests with Mr and Mrs. Floyd Johnson Friday evening. Inez Bond, Loe Byars, Loraine Donoho, Alice Ward, Irene Ward and Mary Potter visited in the Lowry Nursing Home In Mt. Vemon Friday afternoon. The Ladies Aid of Wells (Thapel met Tuesday at the home ot Aline Ganieway for a turkey dinner. Songs were sung, prayers and poems were read. Guests were, Mrs. Phylls Gaineway and daughters and Nora Ward. The December meeting will be held at the home of Mable Knauss. Each member Is asked to bring a dollai- gift for Christmas exchange. Susie Clark visited her mother, Cora Wilson in Mt. Vemon, Friday afternoon. Everett Davis and sons of DeKalb, Don and Jim Bois of Florida visited their aunt, Gussie Johnson Friday. Stanley French and granddaughter of Mt. Vemon visited Maggie Knauss Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Pierce, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Johnson, Inez Bond, Jessie Holloway and Meda Fox attended the revival at the Marlow Church Sunday right James Angle of Henderson, Ky., visited Mr. and Mfs. Glca- son Byars, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brookman and Maggie Knauss visited Mr. and Mrs. Chestei Knauss, Sunday. . . . Meda Fox, Cor. SAN FRANaSCO (AP) Ann Corio, long-time queen of the strippers, says the topless movement in San Francisco "is a big bore." "Those topless girls would die if they got them into a theater. There's no thought, no artistry, no grace, no mystery," she said. Coffman Joins Ford Motors CARBONDALE, lU.-Dean L. Coffman, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Coffman, (2207 CoUege St,) Mt. Vemon, has accepted a position as sales planning and analysis representative for the Ford Motor Co. in Cincinnati, Ohio, according to the Southern Dllnoif University Placement Service. Coffman graduated in September from SIU with a mastem gree in marketing. Sears WINTERIZE YOUR CAR NOW! PERMANENT ANTI-FREEZE $ PERMANENT ANTIFREEZE SUMMERCOOIAHT 1 Gal. Reg. $1.69 Unsurpassed winter protaetionT Efhylene-Glycol base hat rutf and eorrosion inhibitors addtd to keep cooling system unrestricted, won't evoporote or boil out. Use as summer coolant, too Winterize now! SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE Satisfaction Guaranf««d Or Your Money Back STORE HOURSi Monday Thru Satwciay 8:30 Til 5:30 8EAKS, ROEBUCK AND CO. Friday Til 8:00 P. M. JUUtClS iICi IIU**. v^/^AtAwwi • ^ 1 • •• - Despite this, the quality has remained high. That Is, people have consistently paid their bills. This fact, surprisingly, was learned slowly by some famous banks. Almost against their wishes they recognized that competitors did not share their view that easy credit was a financial sin. "I could go onto a subway train right now and lend money to everyone on the car and I'd have a good rate of repay­ ment," the bank vice president said. He wouldn't, of coiu^e, but his point was made. One result of this is to find application blanks for credit ; cards displayed at travel termi-, nals, banks, restaurants, gaso- ] line stations. ^Vherever you a, a credit blank isn't far away. j All this is an intermediate; stage. The eventual goal of this \ electronic barJdng is the cash­ less society. Accounts wiij be constantly updated whenever a purchase is made. Many bills will be payed automatically. YOUNG MISS DEPT. Second Floor iporUicear for the girl looking on the light side of things Pick a peck of pastels in a pretty Is... pretty does palette of subdued sf)ades. Shaped softly into Orion's sweaters mutely melded with wool flannel coordinates. A gentle look thafs all little girl. Russ Girl. LI* Shoulder CM-dlgan, Pink, Pewder, AiKlzc, WWJe, Navy, Lod«i, Berry, Plum er Belg«, 7-U, $4.00. Striped Poor Boy wlHi Ribbing, Pink/ White, Powder/Whlfe, M«lz*/Whlte, Navy/White, Loden/WhHe, Berry/White or Plum/White, S, M. U SS.OO. Action Skirt. Pink, Powder or Milze, 7-14, KM. Flat Knit Strleed AAock Turtle Neck Pullover, PInk/Whrte, Blue/Wtilte or Malze/Wfilte, 7-14, U.M. Bonded Jumper, Pink, Powder or Malie, 7-14, J9.0O. The Mammoth Du Quoin Choice Fresh Sliced Tender Baby Beef LIVER jLb .29« "If It Comes From Borden's It's Gotta' Be Good" PLENTY OF FREE PARKING SPACE STOP, PARK SHOP AND SAVE 1500 North Salttn Rood DIAL 244-1808 9T 244-1807 FrM Dtlivtry OPEN SUNDAYS CIGARETTES All Popular Brands King Size Or Regular 2 53* Du Quoin Blue Bell Smoked Shoulder Square BACON "Z. 29* Du Quoin Blue Bell Pure All Meat BOLOGNA Fresh Sliced Emge's Choice All Meat Tender Juicy WIENERS 1 49< Emge's Choice Smoked PICNIC HAMS Choice Lean Fresh Ground CHUCK AND Dm? ROUND OF OEilTir Lb. 2 ^J^^ Choice Juicy Tender Fresh Made MINUTE STEAKS 170* Choice Juicy Tender Boneless Loin Tip Choice Cut To Order Juicy Tender SIRLOIN STEAKS Choice Cut To Order T-BONE AND CLUB STEAKS Tender Juicy 1 95< Choice Lean Fresh Made PORK CUTLETS l '^53« ^H^iZL, PORK ROAST 'i^^st:. PORK STEAKS ch .ic. t«„ pQjyj SAUSAGE ALL ONE LOW PRICE 148< Emge's Choice Lean Mild Cure Thin Sliced BACON 1 At 57« Thick Sliced Ranch 2 Borden's Hickory Smoked Pork — Served Pipen Hot BAR-BE-QUE SANDWICHES ^"lO* 12 '"'r Borden's Hickory Smoked fully cooked Pork BAR-BE-QUE 98< Sliced or Chopped In Sauce Hip-O-Lite MARSHMALLOW CREME 1 7.-; 21« Folgers All Grinds Mountain Grown COFFEE 1 r 'il; 75« Hawkin's Oven Fresh Korn Krust BREAD -"15* 2'"27* A-G Brand Choice Tasty COFFEE ^ 1 T^S. 69« Hawkin's Oven Fresh ROUND BUNS 25« Fresh Grade A Homogenized Sealtest Vita-Lure Or Energy MILK 2 79< A-G Brand Rich Fresh Made ICED MILK "^o-^r i 49« Fresh Grade A Homogenized Sealtest Vita-Lure Or Energy MILK 2 79< Grennan's Oven Fresh Large — Regular 49c ANGEL FOOD CAKE ^l, 29« A-G Shurfresh Oven Ready Tall BISCUITS ss9«4"31« UJjlJiU Colored Quarters 1 Food King Prints —Lb. 21 e Roy's Choice CHILLI 1»37« A-G Shurfresh Oven Crispy CRACKERS 1 21* Choice Fresh Dressed Tender Grown FRYERS Cut Up Skillet OOt Reody—Lb. Wonder Brown 'N Serve DINNER ROLLS SERVED HOT ALL DAY FRIDAY & SATURDAY Try The Refreshing SKI DRINK 6 Srton 39^ Plus Deposit BEEF ROAST Or Fresh Ground Round 1^ 69* Dole Choice FRUIT COCKTAIL 2 cSfs 53^ Campbell's Choic« Rich Tasty SOUPS TOMATO SOUP 3 35^ TGI 3 VEGETABLE SOUP Cons 38< CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP 3 53^ A-G Brand Like Fresh Whole Kernel or Cream Style Golden CORN 3 c ?n$ 58^ A-G Brand Choice Fresh Like (Cut) GREEN BEANS 3 i^^, 49* Stillwell Brand Choice Red Ripe TOMATOES 2 ^1 33< U.S. Choice Grade Clean Red POTATOES 10 ^ 45*

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