Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on November 18, 1966 · Page 4
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 4

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Friday, November 18, 1966
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THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS FRIDAY, NOVEMBER T8, 1966 MT. VERNON REGISTER-NEWS lis North Ninth StrMt, rAt. Vamon. Illtneli UIM i IDAIIY eXCEPI SUNDAY) , ' . m. VERNON NEWS ESTABIISHED 1«71 MT. VERNON REGISTER ESTABLISHED tN> CONSOllDATED SEPTEMC^B 38, 1920 Many Happy Returns 1. EDWIN RAOCAWAY WJW. C RACKAWAY ORIAN AAETCAIF _» JOHN RACKAWAY _ GUY HENRY _ _ «,N1tor _Bu *tnan Manager Nawa editor Sporfi EdIfOf ROBERT K. THOMPSON IRENE PURCEU JOHN McCLURE CHARLES E. DEIT2 CItv Editor .Advartliing Managar ..Soelatv Editor .Circulation Managor «Compo»lng Room Foraman MEMBER OF TME ASSOCIATED PRESS Tha Associated Preti It axclutlvoly entitled to use for tha publication of all news credited to If or not othaf w ;s« credited In this paper and alio iha local newt published thereliv Second Class Postage paid af Mt. Vernon, Illinois 62864 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Subecriptions must be paid In advance. By Mail, Jefferson County end adjoining counties, I year $ 7.00 6 m o r * h a $4.25) 3 montha $2.75; 1 month $ 1X0 lly noall outside Jefferson and adjoining counties within 150 mllesi 1 year, $10.00; 6 montha $6.00; 3 montha $4.00; per single month $U0 Outside 150 miles, 1 year $11.00 6 monthsi, $7.00; 3 month*. $'.50; 1 month $1J5. Delivered by arrler in -Hy per week M A Thought For Today "Behold, thou hast made my days a few handbreadths, and my lifetime is as nothing in thy <sight. Surely every man stands a4S a mere breath!"—Psalms 89:6. o—o—o o—o—o Be a life long or short, its completeness depends on what it was lived foi-.—David Starr Jordan, American naturalist. Expect 1967 Business To Be Much Like Dog Food For Teen- Age Kids- By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP) - Jumping to conclusions: Teen-age kids would have brighter eyes and clearer completions if they ate nothing but canned dog food instead of tlie Junk they now eat. The dog food is more nuti'itious. Men who weai- plaid hats have plaid personalities. You can usually tell how the children are doing in school by the amount of dust on the family encyclopedia. . Half the American people are now under the age of 25, and half of the remaining half act M though they were. The older the cop on the beat is the more likely he is to buy old-fashioned, high-top shoes that give him ankle support. Check your neighborhood cop and see. Editorial.. . U.S. Economy: A Runaway KE SPITE HIGH INTEREST RATES , the repeal of the 7 per cent tax credit on new investment and appeals from the President, business will apply no brakes to the thrust of expansion in 1967. . ' In a survey of 2,000 manufacturers conducted by Modem Industry magazine fewer than 20 per cent of the respondents indicated that they will definitely halt or defer spending on plant remodeling and construction—unless the tight money situation prevails far longer than it has. Most of the manufacturers were evenly divided between those who do not expect to change their 1967 plans and those who will go ahead but may decide to defer marginal projects. One manufacturer replied that his own firm's assessment of the overall state of the economy during the next few years will carry more weight than any recent moves by the government. Stated one executive vice president: "We will build If production requires, regardless of the money market." AH of which would seem to indicate that it isn't easy to checkrein an economy as vast, diversified and exuberant as tiie one we enjoy today. Three Bags Full . . . I jNCLE SAM is trying to pull the wool over the eyes of Boliv- ^ lans. If the plan succeeds, it could transform the herding of sheiep, llama and alpaca into a booming industry that could brim; in< $12 million a year and stimulate related economic activity to the tune of $30 to $50 million in a country that desperately needs it: A study made a few years ago found that Bolivia had six million sheep, six million llamas and 500,000 alpacas. Together they could produce some 8 million pounds of wool a year. However, only 10 per cent of the animals were being sheared. For centui'ies, Indians in the two-mile- high Altiplano (highlands) regions of Bolivia had been raisiing the animals, pulling or cutting only the wool they needed for their blankets and clothing. They were afraid to shear the animals because they did not tealize the wool would grow backhand often waited until one died before taking its wool. Today a program started by Utah State University under the Alliance for Progress is teaching the Altiplano Indians how to shear their herds and, by so doing, to enter into the economic life of the nation in an important way. Shoe On Othier Foot In another article in the Wall Street Journal on the current boom in soft-tip pens, Eiichi Moriyama, assistant manager in the United States for Japan Stationary Co., was quoted as lamenting: "Our biggest problem is Americans tiying to flood the market with cheap imitations." Open Spaces Anawr to Prtvlout PuzzI* ACROSS 1 cross bun 4 Half (prefix) 8 Four • in poker playing 32 "To-:—is human . . ." 13 Papal appellation 14 "Old King 4 "In of everything el»e" 6 Ireland 6 Homicide 7 Suffix 8 appendJdtii 9 Mountainous state (ab.) 10 Ardor 11 Withered 15 Chemical suffix 17 Goose 's mate 16 Erratic 19 Defraud 18 Responded to a 23 Painful spoti 31 Bridge holding 33 dreiiing •1 • •I ;4 1'; stimulus 24 Not heated S8 Take out 26 Make amends 25 Bread spread (piinf.) 21 Article 26 Term for • 40 Seiiea with th* 22 Anglo-Saxon carpenter t«etb theow 87 Window saihea « Precept e« 24 "Thy Kingdom of a sort Brahmaniim " 28 Athena CFreih -water 26 Followed a path 29 Girl's nickname fish 27 Driver's compartment 30 Oleic acid esiei' 32 Second selling 34 Meatless 35 Expunges 'M Period 87 Bows slighBy 39 Meadows 40 Fatal miscUef 41 Masculine nickname 42 Laughable 45 Most ostentatious 4a Mitigation •1 Correlatiy* Of neither S2Part in a play ft3 Pasuge in the brain MAUo B& Favorites Sflnat-toppiedUn 17 Pigpen DOWN a "Now,— . arrendi •ttwin 43 Musical instrument 44Brcwer'f ingredient 46 Individuals. 47Combustioii residue 48 Helen of 50 Affectedly shy (dial.) HOROSCOPE Astrological Forecast General Tendencies Saturday: Confusion and muddled thinking can be a part of today's aspects and much of the beneficial influences in effect yesterday can be brought to naught . if you change the scope or design of the plans mane unaei' the excellent astrological aspects yesterday. Make a point to use conscious self-control to sidestep arguments. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Try not to give friends a wrong idea of your financial worth or you will be asked to give exorbitant dona'tions, which you can ill afford. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Be sure you act in a more circumspect manner or high-ups will get the wrong impression an you lose much that has been built up so carefully. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Although you think your ideas are unique right now, if you jump into things and make radical changes, you get into a peck of trouble. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Do nothing that will make your credit bad and spoil your chances for advancement. Be sure you are not disappointing with mate, other close ties. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Scrupulously carry out promises made to associates instead or arguing so much, trying to get out of them. It would be easy to have a severance of connections. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Instead of running away from that work ahead of you, be enthusiastic and get it done, coworkers are let down unfairly, too. , LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Although entertainment is uppermost in your mind, if you jeopardize the practical you make a big mistake. Get busy and do your best work, handle obligations scrupulously. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov, 21) Although you like to argue, don't make the error of starting altercations at home or they mushroom into pitched battles. These are best avoided now. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 211 Particular care on the road should be exercised as well as in making comments, otherwise you can get into ' a peck of trouble. Don't be hasty in reading letters. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan, 20) Important you deliljerate more before you spend money, get into new plans that have not been studied sufficiently. Stall for time. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) You are Just in the mood to throw away all caution and jump into some big plan about which you know very little. This could prove exfromely costly. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Instead of running away from obligations that annoy you, get right at them and they are soon behind you, and rightly. Following the advice of expects is wise. Letters To The Editor Mt. Vernon Register-News, Mt. Vernon, Illinois On behalf of the local Council of Church Women and the UNICEF Committee, we wish to thank the Register-News for allowing us to submit publicity items relative to UNICEF and World Community Day. Also wish to thank the schools, the school children who served as UNICEF collectors, the churches, residents of Hickory Grove Manor who pasted the official UNICEF labels on small milk cartons; to Roth Dairy for the cartons, and anyone else who helped in any way. As of this date, UNICEF collections amounted to $T74.26. All of this, plus any additional amount coming in, is sent to the National Department .it United Nations, New York. Mrs. Irvin Hertenstein is new treasurer of the Local Council. Submitted by Margaret Shirley Local Council of Church Women Mt. Vernon, Illinois. SANTA ANA, Calif. (AP) — Joachim Ludwig Schnitter- baum, a German immigrant, wanted to change his name when he became a naturalized citizen—to Joe Ludwig Schnit- terbaum. NEWPORT, R.I. (AP) -Michael Gordon says rock ''n' roll music from a nearby tavern keeps him awake so he asked the City Council to let him install a loudspeaker on his home "so I can counter the noise with church music." The council received the letter recently without comment. Today In History 1^ p r Astrological Foreciist General Tendencies Sunday: A Sunday in which there is .some dynamic influence in effect to j ;^;'^;;f;V';,;rngs. cause you to see both sides of Be willing to lend a helping hand to good pals and you cement better relations, improve good will for the days ahead. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) You have lost some of your prestige lately and would do well to get into civic matters and serve with good will now. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) More study and raising level of consciousness is ne- ce.ssary if you want to inaugurate a better set of conditions in the days ahead. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Instead of spouting off with others emotionally think and keep silent with evei-yone. Be patient with one you love. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Being very sure you act in a most circumspect way socially with allies today will dispel any ideas that you are not being entirely loyal. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) You are torn between doing your work and getting out to new places, looking into artistic matters, etc. Schedule your time and you can do both successfully. SCORPIO (Oct, 23 to Nov. 21) You are now able to carry through with appealing activities that are closest to your heart. Right invitations come your way, Accept with alacrity. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Making your home surroundings more charming and then entertaining persons you admire will lead to some rather By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS: Today is Friday, Nov. 18, the 322nd day of 1966. There are 43 days left in the year. Today's liighlight in history: On this date in. 1953, the U.S. Navy dedicated its 1.2-million- watt transmitter in the Cascade Mountains in the state of Wash-' ington. The fr^nsmitter can contact vessels all over the world without the aid of relay stations. On this date: In 1903, a treaty between the United Stales and Panama Was ratified, giving the United States control of a 10-mUe-wide strip of land for a canal. In 1935, Italy was faced with economic sanctions because of its invasion of Ethiopia. In 1939, Adolf Hitler conf^ired with the Italian and Spanish foreign ministers m Berchfesgaden. In 1943, Secretary of State Cordell Hull addi-essed a joint session of Congress on the decisions made at the Moscow foreign ministers conference. Ten years ago — Envoys of 12 NATO nations and Israel stalked out of a Moscow reception because of comments by Soviet Communist party chief Nikitai Khrushchev accusing B^itain^ France and Israel of, in his words, "having cut the throaty of Egyptians while pretendinjg to restore order." • Five years ago — The returti to the Dominican Republic of two brothers of slain dictator Rafael Trujillo prompted a warning by the United States that it would not sit idly by and allow the Trujillo family to re^ sume dictorial control of the Dominican Republic. One year ago — U.S. air cavalrymen and North Vietnamese regulars renewed their five-day- old battle for control of the la Drang Valley in South Viet Nam. - By JOHN CUNNIFT AP> Business Mews Analyst NEW YORK (AP) — Wc are approaching now the season of the annual economic outlook, a time when the oracles forecast conditions • for the next year. Generally they expect 1967 to be much like 1966; A forecast that ,ialls for a continuation of existing conditions generally is the easiest to make. It is more difficult to call a turn, to forecast a reversal. And then there are other unnerving [factors. A well-known private economist was offei-ed expert legal advice that persons "pretending to foi-fioast the future" might be deemed criminals under his state's laws and fined $250 and perhaps sent to jail for six months. He continued, nevertheless, as do thousands of others, to make his forecast. The first of them, now making the rounds, generally foresee a Gross National Product of $790 billion for 1967. That would mean a rise in the total output of goods and services of $50 billion—an impressive increase. HoNi^ever, this 7 per cent increase may be a bit illusory, for for some reason, high steel 3 per ceiit of it is expected to worlters drink beer at midday disappear in. inflation. Still, it' more often than the guys who compares w^ll with about 8^2 per cent this year, of which 3'/i per cent was inflation. The oracles this year have several uncertainties before them. First, if they forecast a continuation o{ the boom they are forecasting a record upon a record. Already, the boom is the largest ever in "peacetime." A very prominent uncertainty is President Johnson. Some of them blanie the President for wrecking their forecasts of a year ago. He should have raised taxes, they say. He didn't And now they ask; Will he, and if so when, and by how much? Uncertainties such as these cause: some-forecasters to speak vaguely. There is, of course, a reason for this. Most take a tip from. the. Delphic oracle, which in ancient Greece never had to recant because-it spoke in riddles. < Those 'oracles who do speak clearly Show their daring only over a short term. Their forecasts often are specific for the first six months of the year. They plead their crystal ball is cloudy beyond that. Therefore, they 'call f6r a "slight readjustment" in the second half of the year. " ' ' Nevertheless, these economic forecasts are not the amusements they once were. More and more the corporate and government economist is a key iiian! if he ever was the fellow with the" silly charts he isn't now! He i^ consulted at the decision-making level. THE NAMEPLATE FITS at least as Alabama Democrat Lurleen Wallace tries out for sl» the governor'i desk being vacated by her husband. H U M OR In 1832. when Abraham Lincoln was the newly commissioned captain of the Bucktail -Rangers, his troop, marching in platoons, was confronted with, a gate that was tightly locked. Captain Lincoln had no idea of the proper order under such circumstances, but his wit did not desert him: "The company is dismissed for two minutes," he ordered. Then it will fall in on the other side of the fence." , Breese Flier One Of 3 Dead In Plane Crash BERUN (AP) — Soviet offi- cere returned to U.S. authorities today the bodies of three American crewmen killed when their Pan American 727 jet cargo plane crashed in Communist East Germany three miles from West Berlin "Tuesday. Thetiimover took place at an East-West border crossing point on the' road from West Berlin to Hamburg. The bodies were transferred from a Soviet military ambulance to three U.S. Army ambulances on'^ East German territory. ' Russian triicks carrying the wreckage of the plane were also lined up on East Germany ter­ ritory'and U.S. Air Force and Armyi.trucJis were to collect the remams. The crew members were Capt." Walter T. Reavis, 51, of Los^ Angeles,, the pilot; Capt. Raythbrfd' B'. Foppe, 52, of Breese, 111., the copilot, and Flight Engineer J. W. Charlton, 1.34,-of Miami, Fla. wash skyscraper windows. Scientists say, people in their 60s and 70s can still enjoy sex, and a majpvity of. them do — by recalling if. An tmderling never impresses an executive by trying to strike up a cheerful conversation with him as they ride up the elevator together in the morning. A sober, slightly deferential nod is more appropriate at that time of day. The average cab driver would get bigger tips if he tossed away his battered cap and wore a shiny top hat. People are usually willing to pay a little extra for anything that gives them a smile. A • 'girl= should " beware of marrying a fellow who works crossword puzzles with his' fountain peri. Anybody that "sure of himself can be awfully hard to live with. Most nien don't like women to wear sequin-covered evening gowns. They look to6 much like beaded bags. America is undergoing a cultural explosion, but it is still all but impossible for a politician to get re-elected if the public finds out he secretly writes poetrj'. Few things are sadder than the sight of old-fa'shiohed gold watches hanging forlornly side by side in a pawnbroker's window. You can't help but think how each, once upon a vanished time, made some forgotten human heart tick happily. And now their white faces peek out at you through silent hands. Life gives most of us a bittersweet philosophy. This probably explains why children like milk chocolate, but elderly people prefer the tartness of sourball candy. This would be a far "hlore courteous world if it were' fashionable for men to wear dress swords on buses and subways. Civilization will end with neither a bang nor a whimper. Its death knell is far more likely to be the eerie ringing of 10 million unanswered telephones. New Lutheran Church To Elect Officers the organizational meeting. In addition to the election of a church council, the passing of a rpsilution to organize and adopting the constitution, the congregation must also petition the Illinois Disd-tcl to become a member of this district. The congi'cgation has been guided in these early days of its development by a temporary steering committee composed of pastor Borkcland. Paud C^haun- cey, Web Kassebaum, Romeo Ireland, Wayne Sinclair and Art Buck. Members of Prince of Peace Lutheran Church will meet following the service Sunday morning, November 20, in the church located at 32nd and Broadway to adopt a constitution and to elect officers for the congregation. According to the Rev. Marvin Berkeland. pastor of Prince of Peace Lutheran Onirch, the Rev, Dr. E. A. Nelson, president of the Illinois District of The American Lutheran Church will be in Mt. Vernon to preach the morning sermon and be in charge of SPECIAL MATINEES SAT. & SUN. ONLY AT 1:30 (Plus Color Cartoon) ALLNEW.ALLHAGICAL^ MUSICAL tMERROWm FROM HANSCHRIimANANDm HATwna mmi cDRMunn _ GRANADA^ .W.^ 242.2178 K MIDWEST TNUIRIS AU SEATS SOt PHOENIX, Ariz.' (AP) Members of the Western Surgical Association, talked about almost everything but medicine at the organizatipn 's 75th anniversary meeting. Dr. Kenneth Johnson of Phoenix said persons lost qn the desert should sit dowTi, preferably in the shade, so "friends will know where to look for you." NOW SHOWING l«t. 4:00-8:15 l .£AVE THEIR HNGERPRINTS ALL ^ OVER Jk' .EACH OTHER B IN 2 WILJAM • WYLER'S ^ TO Friday 8:15 iDKitnKnnuiBs ENDS SATURDAY In the Land ofGiants.» their Guns were Law .and Legend! s.,„,j .y 6:15-10:30 Friday .6:15 -10:30 HHCUB CtRiFFtTH caraiuLesBaKn PAT* AVISION' • COLOR br DE LUXE N MURRA' GUYSTOCKWELLABBYDAITON mimm COLOR any situation which arises whether of a spiritual or mental nature. Most of all you have a compassion toward others, so you will be able to be of service to them in the manner they need most, ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr, 15) Be more alert to what is going on around you since there are bound to be some radical changes In the near future. Find better system of doing your work and have greater satisfaction. TAimUS (Apr. 20 to May 30) CAPRICORN (Dec. '22 to Jan. 20) Busy yourself putting ideas to work instead of deliberating any further. Kin give fine suggestions that will be very helpful, AQUARIUS (Jan, 21 to Feb. 19) Building up your funds is necessary if you want to assist others more, being the humanitarian Aquarian you are. You need to be more practical. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) If you intently go after what you desire, you can get those clever ideas working very nicely. Show that you art moit active. Mt. VERNON III >>'^>^C f HLIVTHl Rt, 148 -r 24i-8733 Open g ;00 — Starts T ;0O [ ; TiM^S SHOWN ;1.PUEEN;^7:00 STARTS TONIGHT ttoy lorliiiMit ofdIM :"""SiHaTRa7'lisi sr AssauiTDNaQueeN 2nd n ^TURE -for the QidiJ^i^wn alfoni aiiytJiingp MNDMlt ROBERT GOULEI ANDY WILLIAMS miBICECHEVllU Blue Cross Blue Shield Hospital and Medicol Surgical Benefit Plans Availoble At Low Cost Group Rates With Membership In The— Jefferson County Health improvement Association Pays. For Nectstqry Hospitalization To 365 Days. Rcquiros No Modicdi Questionnaire or Physical Exam. Keeps It* Member* After 65 — Never Cancel* It* Members. Remit* More of Your.Pollar to the Hotpitol Than Any Other Health Insurance Coverage. Provide* a, Pattport and Immediate Credit for Ho*pitai Care Through its Member*hip Card. • ENROLLING NOW Coll or Write JEFFERSON COUNTY HEALTH IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION ••-••.••>? • . • 620 North St. — Mt. Yernon — Phone 244-0523 FOR INFORMATION PLEASE CONTACT: Mrs. Forest 8taw4rt; Teoitoo ArUiur McMillan, .Wbodlawn Frank Ellingfsworth, .,.:.Mt. 'venioB . Mrs. Herman Wagner, Scheller Paul Kiselewski, Waltonville Frank Coffman, Ina Mn. Guy RMidall, Belle Rive Mrs. Barbara Kamanskl, Ashley Mrs. Inez Bond, Bluford Keith Clai'k, Mt. Vernon Delmar Byars, Mt. Vernon 1. •/•..

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