Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on November 19, 1966 · Page 4
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 4

Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 19, 1966
Page 4
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THE REGISTER-NEVYS ~MT.,VERNOK.,ILLINOIS MT. VERNON REGISTER-NEWS ''Now if We CouM Just Get Down to Earth!" 118 Norfh KInth StrMt Mt. Vamoa illlnoh «28«4 (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY) MT. VERNON NEWS ESTABLISHED 1871 MT. VERNON REGISTER ESTABLISHED 1882 CONSOLIDATED SEPTEAAIEB M. 1920 EDWIN RACKAWAY «_ WM. C RACKAWAY — ORIAN METCAIF JOHN RACKAWAY GUY HENRY ROBERT K. THOMPSON IRENE PURCELl JOHN McCLURE CHARLES E. DEITZ ..tdifor N«vw Mtof Spom Edftor aty Etfltof ,., _Adv«rtltlno Maiugtr Soelsfy EdlfOf ^-»-»Clreutitten Manigw _Cempottng Room Fcrtmin /WEAAfiER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Th« AMOclatsd Preu I* excluilvtly entltltd to use for th« publiwtlon of •II .naAM credited to It or net eth•^ wteJK credited. In thti paper and elio 1h« loeil newi publlihed therein. ' Second Clau Pottage paid M ' Mt. Vernon, lllinoti 62864 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Subicrlptloni mutt be paid In advance. By Mall, Jefferson County and edjolning counties, 1 year $ 7.00 6 m o r < h t $4.25} 3 month* $2.75; 1 month $ 1.00 By mail eutiide Jefferton and adjoining counties within 150 miles: 1 year, $10.00; 6 months $6.00; 3 months $4.00; per single men^h $1.50 Outslda 150 miles, 1 yeer .$11.00 6 months, $7.00; 3 months $«.50; 1 month $175. Delivered by cerrlar In 'tty par week - JO A Thought For Today i^iiuon Peter repUed, "You are the Christ, the Son ot the llvingr God."—Matthew 16.-16. O—O— 0 O—0 —O 0—0 —o rhave no fear that the candle lighted in Palestine yeare ago wUl ever be put out.—William R. Inge, English clergyman. Editorial ... Money Too Offen Decides Elections ^^AN A GIRL from a little mining town In the West find hap^ piness .. . r" So began (and began and began) a popular radio soap opera l>f some years back. Today, many observers of the American time are asking a similar question, but one whose answer is of .yjistly greater Importance than the fate of a fictional heroine: "Can a man of modest means find success in the field of politics?" - The pnAlems of the heroine, It may be remembered, were eccasioned by her marrying Into an abundance of money. The problems of many a would-be mayor or governor or congressman or president are often insuperable because of an acute lack of it. Rich men have always taken an active role In American politics, either In person or behind the scenes, and on balance it has been to file great good fortune of the Republic. Nevertheless, there was a time when money was an embarrassing hindrance and the abDity to point to a log-cabin or middle-class background a distinct advantage to a politician. Today, because of the fantastic costs of campaigning, great private wealth seems almost a prerequisite for a career in politics, at least on a national scale. The outstanding men of both parties — the Kennedys, Rockefellers, Johnsons, Romneys, •pjercys, Scrantons—either were moneyed to begin with or ac'^\Ur«a it along the way. ; .Fartuaately, money and abiUty are not necessaxUy mutually exclusive. In fact, possession ol fee former is usually a good indication of the latter. There are also plenty of exceptions to Politics is still an open profession. A man may not be able to enter it with a big splash, but if he has talent and can make himself valuable to his party he can work his way up from city and county into state and national prominence. Yet even when parties and not individuals are considered, money too often appears to be an overriding factor in whether an election is vron or lost. It simply takes money—and more oC it all the time—to run a headquarters, pay for printing, buy broadcast time and finance candidates' expenses, even in a local contest. It should not be so, but so far no one has come up with a solution that vidll put money in its proper place—and that place is at the veiy end of "the list of qualifications a man must have before entering politics and at the verylastofthe factors that deteimine whether one party is voted into power and not another. Overbroken English *' An education publication announces that a forthcoming issue will examine the question: "Does America have underdeprived youth?" Well, we know'plenty of spoiled kids who are not as deprived as they ought to be, but we don't think that's what the tmderedited blurb writer had in mind. CAPE COD, Mass. (AP) — The U.S Department of Interior is • considering declaring Monomoy Island off Cape Cod a national wildlife refuge under the national wilderness preserva tion system. The 2,600-acre island has no roads, and ornithologists consider it unequaled as a shore-bird area. Monetary Matters Aniwer to Previous Puiile m ACROSS 1 Promissory -bits -of exchange 12In'a line 13 Possessive pronoun J4 WiUow genus 15 Lack o£ color 17 Curve. IB Finish J9 Ranges 21 Beam of light 22 Coloring agent 27 Certificate of 23 Aromatic debt beverage 28 Insuranc* .4 Female sheep 5 At that place 6 Solomonic 7 Greek mount • 8 Protective cloth 9 Repeating 10 River In Siberia 11 Feminine title 16 Negative vote 20 Stalk of grass 22 599 (Roman) 24 Babylonian god 25250 (Roman) 26Kingo£ Israel (Bib.) 32 Leg jointe « Exchange 35 School subject premium 38 Chemical sut»I» BO Sacred bird ot es Mohammedin judge ee Chide vehemertly 31 Written order to a bank 33 Harem roem 34 Yellow bugl« plant S6 Reseaich room (coU.) . - ' S7 NiigitiVfi pitfix 39 Fluctuate . 4lHad.infiiebt 43 Lease 44 Born . V-45 Evidence o( debt (lb.) 47 Feline aninul 49 City in Italy S2Wateitog plKe S6 Malarial itevcr 67 Wad of bias 59 Knights 60 Verbal suffix 61 Exelsnutioa 62 Garden tools 63 Indian wei^ 64 One (comb, form) DOWN 31 Back of neck 2 African sespatt - 3N«rr»ted contract 29 Man's nlcknams 30 Level 40 South Seas island gre^-p 42PerB0SJil pronoun 43 Interior 46 Sturdy tree 47 Ready money Egypt 51 Alleviate 52 Operatic — 53PremediUtt 54 Too 56 Worm 58 Male sheep warn wmmu m» Today in Washington Dy THE ASSOOATEO PRESS WASHINGTON (AP) — The Post Office's latest promotion for its ZIP code is a real turkey — or, rather, three turkeys. The department expects to handle about 100 million Thanksgiving greeting cards this year, and says if you happen to be mailing a card to somebody in one of the nation's three communities called Turkey, you'd best use the ZIP code. Tliat way, the department says, your card is sure to arrive at the right turkey. Faced with the holiday rush and heaps of cards," a postal spokesman said, "mailers will often use wrong addresses, or write so hastily part of the address will be illegible. But with ZIP code identifying the exact desttnation intended for the card, It can be sent directly." In the case ot turkey, it's Turkey, N.C., 28393; Turkey, Ky., 41382, and Turkey, Tex., 79261. WASHINGTON (AP) — The National Aeronautics and Space Administration has altered its Apollo timetable. Under plans announced Thursday for the project designed to put man on the moon, an unmanned Apollo flight will be added following the first manned flight, scheduled for late January. The unmanned flight will be an orbital test of tlie Lunar Excursion Module, a spacecraft designed to be detached from the main Apollo vehicle as It orbits the moon and carry two men to the moon's surface. The second manned Apollo mission will involve a rendezvous with an orbiting lunar Capsule. Part of the Apollo crew will transfer to the capsule and 'back. No crew has been named. These Apollo spacecraft will be sent into orbit by modified Saturn 1 boosters. WASHINGTON (AP) - U.S. officials say at least 15,000 North Vietnamese troops and an undetermined number of construction workers are in Laos, mostly guarding and maintaining the Ho Chi Minh trail leading to South Viet Nam. Experts expect them to make a number of armed raids to obtain rice and other food stuffs, but say there are no indications of a winter offensive in Laos. The Laotian government says there are two battalions of Chinese Communist troops in North Laos, but Washington officials believe these may be hill tribe units of Chinese ethnic origin who are members of the North Viet Nam army. CAPITAL FOOTNOTES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The government spent J247 million to store its stockpile last fiscal year, most of it for farm commoditieg. Irving Senzel, a government lands specialist for 27 years, is the new assistant director ot the Bureau of Land Management for Lands and Minerals. CAPITAL QUOTE By TlIE ASSOCIATED PBESS It hurts all the time." — President Johnson, recovering from two operations Wednesday. People in The News NEW YORK (AP) — It was billed as a "celestial fantasy." So who should be there but Venus and Jupiter. Actress Joey Heatherton reigned as Venus and actor DaiTen McGavin as Jupiter Friday night at New York's annual Artists and Models BaU. More than 1,000 persons were on hand, many of them wearing the outlandish costumes associated with the event. There were polar bears, gladiators, and even the man in the moon. Some paid no attention to this year 's ttieme. Models wearing iDikinis and topless bathing suits posed for ailists at the baU who said they were "mixing work with a little pleasure." The top costume prize was awarded to Mildred and Qair Wallick of King of Prussia, Pa., for their "cumulous cloud" costumes — fluffy white jump suits with blinking Ughts. WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, D-N.Y., will celebrate his 41st birthday Sunday at a quiet family gathering rin his McLean, Va., home, a spokesman said, . Kennedy's 35-man staff had a birthday party for the senator Friday in his Washington office. Kennedy will spend tlie weekend in Virginia with his wife, Ethel, and their nine children. JMrs. Kennedy is expecting her 10th cliild nex-t spring. NEW YORK (AP) — Freder- ;ick R. Kappel, chairman of the Americem Telephone and Telegraph Co., and Joseph E. Beime, president of the Com- '.munications Workers of America, received the 1966 honor awards of the National Urban League Friday night. More than 1,700 persons attended a dinner marking the league's 10th annual observance of "Equal Opportunity Day." Kappel was cited for providing "a major expansion of economic opportunity." Beirne was honored for his efforts to create equal opportunity for all. LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) — Bandleader Louis Prima credits his wife, singer Gia Maione, with saving their 18-month-old .son's life. Prima told newsmen Friday that the boy, Louis Jr., appeared dizzy. He said his wife quickly took his temperature and rushed him to a doctor who said the boy apparently had a virus. After the child received a shot. Miss Maione returned home and put him to bed. "He was black," said Prima. "He was gone'." He said his wife held the boy upside down and patted his back and chest. Prl- [ma said that after mouth-to- mouth resuscitation, the boy revived. The bandleader said that the doctor believes Miss Maione's actions may have saved the child's life. 56 67 r e WBHtSJifg^ IWIEBFUSE ASSN. MAYTAG AUTHORIZED SALiS - SERVICI - PARTS- Casey Stengel began his baseball .career as a player for Kankakee in the North American League in 1910. HOROSCOPE General Tendencies Monday: Most everyone is highly sensitive to tlie feelings and moods of otiiers and through such an awareness ot wliat others desire are able to accomplish a great deal. The asti-ological aspects are trending towards a happy solution of m£iny problems be^- tweon persons as well as giving a better understanding of one's self. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Analyze just where you are going and how much farther you still have to travel to reach your goals. Plan intelligently for the days ahead. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Highly loyal friends are regarding you with interest to see how they can be more helpful to you than in the past. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Be sure to listen to advice which an influential person has to give. If you follow It, you get much backing as well. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to. July 21) Some serious thought will reveal where to go to be with persons you admire and ivould like to emulate. Show a more broad-minded attitude. LEO (July 22 to Aug. 21) Follow your intuitive hunches if you want to have more hai'monious, romantic relations with loved one. First be sure to pay your bills, handle business matters wisely. VIRGO (Aug. 22 I d Sept. 22) You have to be more helpful with associates if you want them to retaliate in kind. Don't hesitate to get into some civic work that gives others a boost, iiKrea- ses prestige. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Ideal day for expressing artistic talents and showing your love ol beauty, nature etc. Co-workers are willing to carry through with your ideas. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) You can have a vei7 enjoyable time until early evening, if you get out and try to amuse others instead of feeling sorry for yourself. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Entertaining at home is easy today if you first get your heads together with close tics. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) If you keep all appointments on time, you find that your whole existence improves greatly, both physically and in business. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) Concentrating upon how to increase abundance, property, is fine, since you them find the right course, get results. Follow any ideas from an expert person in business. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Until early evening you can make fine progress along favaored lines, but take it easy later and get your future better thought out. ^AW'iCT CEOKCt iC IT hurM 1 RADIO AND TELEVISION SALES AND SERVICE SPORTING GOODS Your Motorola Dealer Phone 242-2323 GLASSES S9.50 LENSES and FRAMES COiWPLETE STANDARD CONTACT LENSES $09.30 Hundreds of latest style frames with highest quality single vision lenses Also prescription Sun Glasses. Kiyptok bifocals only $4.00 Additioos]. Kew Frames And Repairs While You Wait Thorougfh Eye Examination $5.50 RAY OPTrCAL CO. DR. RAV E. DALTON, O. O. U1 N, Locust St Phone: 682-161» Centralla, UL No Appolntmeut Necesiery BONNIE WaiTcn G. Howard Is on the Blck list at this writing. Happy birthday to James Strain on. Monday. Larry Knowles and Kenny Martin on Tuesday. Ml', and Mrs. Don Cullens and daughters Pam and Sue of High Ridge, Mo., visited over the weekend with her mother, Gladys Kniffen and her sister -in -law, Chris. • Mable Book is vacationing in San Jose. Calif., with her child- i-en and grandchildren. Carl WeUs ^nd Mike Kniffen are In Viet Nam. and It wusre Would be nice if we all sent them a Christmas card. Several area boys reported for examinations Monday. Some of them were for final exams. Happy birthday to Tim Back- point deer vhih a bow and arrow be-18 yeai-s. old. Ruth Diegel is home from Anaheim, GaliL; where she has visited her mother, Gusta Breisacher- since August. Happy 20th annivei-sary on Nov.- 10 to Mary and Wesley Williams. Donald Richards fi-om Manhatton, Kan., formerly of Bonnie has killed a 225 pound, 8 row at 20 ayards distance. Mr. Richards is a physical education teacher in Manhatton. Kan. Howard Ferguson visited hiy sistsr Loretta Hertenstein Wednesday night. Homecoming services at the Church ot God Simday afternoon was well attended. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hayes have returned to Bakeisfield, CaliL after a three weeks visit with his brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hayes and other relatives and friends. Wanda Bullock visited Mai-y Moger, Nancy Cunningham and Red Dare Tuesday. All were patients in Good Samaritan Hospital. Happy birtliday to Paul Bi-u- mitt on November 10. Rita Phelps visited Mr. and Mrs. Fred Modlin and family Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bernard received a phone call from their son Dale this week. He is still in Wurtsmith, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Modlin and daughter, Susan from Ordell. New Jersey visited his brother and family Mr. and Mrs. Fred Modlin last week. i Mrs. Agnes Modlin of Evans-! ville, Ind., visited her son and! family, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Modlin. Mrs. Maude Dare and Mr. and Mrs. Dial Ch.-osno went to the funeral home in West Frankfort Sunday to pay respects to the family of Mrs. Harold Dial who died Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bcaty and Brian of Centralia spent the night.Saturday with her folks Mr a.nd Mrs. Vincel Piers. Mr. and Mrs. Rollie Hughey of Evansville, Ind.. were weekend guests of Mrs. Maude Dar and F.E. Dare and family. Dinner guests of Mr. and Mi-s. Jolinny Modlin and Elaine Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Earl Modlin and Susan of New Jersey, Mrs. Agnes Modlin of Evansville, Ind., and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Modlin and children of Bonnie. Mr. and Mrs. Vincel Piers. and Brenda had supper with Mr. and Mr. Johnny ..Modlin Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. F.E. Dare and Nancy Wilson and sons, bBrad and Stephen were dinner guests of Mrs. Maude Dare. Mr. and.Mrs. Clyde Buck celebrated their 46th anniversary Sunday and a dinner was hied in ttioir honor by their daughter, Mrs. Harold Wangler. Other dinner guests were Mrs. Ted Buck and children Brenda, Cin- BLUFORD Mr. and Mrs. Stanley A. Pepple spent Sunday In Evansville, Ind., visiting witli their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Oiarles Miller and son, Craig. Ross W. Carroll returned home Saturday after spending the past week wjtli relatives in the Northern part of tlie state and Burlington, Iowa. He visited his brother, Edward Carroll, in Bur-, lington, Iowa and relatives in Galesburg, Rock Island, and Milan, m. He made the trip with his neioe, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Nordburg of Martinsville, Ind. 'Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Gillispie of Vienna, 111., were dinner guests of Mrs. Addison Gillispie Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Gillespie and children were also present. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Sutton and daughter, Janetta of Mt. Vernon visited Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Frankie Green. Mr. and Mrs. Don Dickey were also guests. Mr. and Mrs. Anderson Reiv shaw of Memphis, Tenn., spent, several days with her aunt, Mrs. Tillie Halbraak and her cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Rynd Wood and Mr. and Mrs. Victor Wood. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Nolta, spent Friday with his brother, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Nolta in Centralia. Mr. and Mrs. L.R. Huffman of Fairfield, visited Sunday evening with Mrs. John Kovach. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schrum of Decatur spent the weekend here witli her parents, Mi-, and Mrs. C ^TUs Wood. Mrs. Joiin Kovach and Mrs. Maxey Pepple attended the county P.T.A. Council meeting at Belle Rive Grade School Monday evening. Mr. and .Mrs. Fred Colwell spent several days last week visiting relatives in Edgewood, Mason and Altamont, 111., and in Rosedale, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Hanft of New Athens, 111., spent the weekend with his sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. WiUiam H. Carroll. They also visited in Mt. Vernon with his nephew, and wife, Mr. and Mrs. WUIiam R. Carroll. Ml-, and Mrs. William H. Carroll and daughters. Donna and Deanna, visited last week in Jacltson, Miss. Mrs. John Kovach, Cor. (ly and Ted Jr. Cathy Goddaid visited her great grandparents, IVhr. and Mrs. Henry Bullock Tuesday morning. Joe Beckham visited Tom Bullock Sunday evening. Red Dare is out of tlie hospital now and is feeling fair. Maiy Goddard visited Wanda Bullock Tuesday of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bullock visited in Bonnie one night this last week. Judy Loman spent the day Monday with her grandmother, who is very HI. Joyce Bullock visited Mai-y Goddard one day last week. Bernice Johnson was hostess to a products party Monday night in her home with Mary Leffler as demonstrator. Everyone had a nice time. Jolin Jelek played witli Timmy Bullock a few days last week. Bonnie lost tlieir game last Fiiday night to McCellean. They have their second game this Wednesday night at Bethel. There will be a revival service at the East Fork Baptist Church in West Frankfort beginning November the 14 thi-ough November the Kth. Services start at 7:00 each night. Rev. Otis Braddy is the Minister and his nephew Rev. Melvln Chambliss is tile Evanglist. Rev. Cham bliss is from the Salem South Association. Wanda BuOock, Cor. Today In History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today Is Saturday, Nov. 19, the 323rd day of 1966. There are 42 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1863, President Abraham Lincoln delivered his Gettysburg Address. On this date: In Wi, the Jay Treaty was signed with Great Britain, ad- Justing the controversies left unsettled by the treaty that ended the Revolution. In 1939, President Fianklin D. Roosevelt laid the comet-stone of his personal museum of his Hyde Park, N.Y., estate. In .1911, British forces launched a surprise offensive in Libya and advanced 150 miles on the North African front. In 1944, the Allies captured Gelsenkirchen, the northern pivot of the German line aci'oss the Cologne plain. Ten years ago—Clare Boothe Luce resigned as ambassador to Italy because of ill health. Five years ago—West Gei-man CHiancellor Konrad Adenauer arrived in Washington for three days of intensive talks with President Kennedy about possible negotiations with the Soviet Union on the Berlin crisis. One year ago—A federal court handed down a conviction for the Communist party of Uie United States on charges of failing to register as an agent of the Soviet Union. SATU.RDAY,,NOVEMBER }9, . }966 N.Y. Courthouse Open Day, Night NEW YORK (AP) — Starting Jan. 1, the Criminal Courthouse in Manhattan will be open 24 hours daily to permit arraignment of suspects. One judge says tlic new program "can change the whole face of administration ot justice for every large city in the country." The court now is closed from about midnight until 9:30 a.m. and Night Court, which operates from 8 p.m. to midnight, handles only misdemeanors and minor offenses. Justice Bernard Boteln, presiding justice ot the Appellate Division, an enthusiastic supporter for tlie 24-hour arraignment prop-am, said in an interview Tliui-sday that the pn>- .£;ram would have far-reaching effccl-s. Botein said it would have an "appreciable impact" on police questioning of suspects because the time tiiey are in custody wUI be shortened. News Briefs TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) .— Dr. Charles Lowe, professor ot zoology at the University of Arizona, has received a $5,192 federal grant to study eight species of whiptail lizards found in the Southwestern United States and Me.xlco. Lowe says all momliers of the species are female and his study is aimed at determining how they survive. .TOWSON, Md. (AP) — The 514,200 paid for a 20-month-old heifer at the Eastern National Livestock Show i.s the highest price paid at tlie show in its 20- year history. BALTIMORE, Md. (AP) — Dr. Robert Kates of Clark University, Worcester, Mass., has told a gathering of scientists at Johns Hopkins University ttiat tolls in natural disasters will increase because man in.sjsis on living in dangerous areas. CHARLESTON, W. Va. (AP) — West Virginia Methodist Bishop Fred G. Holioway has asked members of his denomination to set aside Sunday, Nov. 27, as a day of prayer for peace in Viet Nam. •r >• /M or J Rt. 148 — 242-S7SS Open B:00 — Starts 7:00 ENDS SUNDAY Me stMup the Que Marv? SmlTRatisi AssauLT maQueeN [ZCHNICOURT 2nd Feature At 9:1S SMDUDEE ROKRTGOULEr MET WILLIAMS DRY CLEANING SPECIALS MON., TUES., WED., NOV. 21, 22, 23 LADIES' AND MEN'S SUITS LONG COATS Only Only 79< 79< One Hour or Quick Service At Regular Price Only. SAVE BY CASH AND CARRY DRY CLEANING PICK UP AND DELIVERY AT REGULAR PRICES ONLY AMERICAN UUNDRY & DRY GLEANIIiG 1213 Broadway Phon* 242-6315 Mt. Vernon, Illinois SPECIAL MATINEES SAT. & SUN. AT 1:30 P.M. All Scats 50c m NEW, AU MAGICAL MUSICAL MERRIMENT FROM HANS CHRISTIAN ANDERSEN JOSEPH E.llVWE^m'Si lut M /to mritt ti HMs mismmmm ntftiSAssrmummcAse MOOUt REGULAR SHOW STARTS AT 4:00 P.M. nenmsn kMiDpeTeR •< WILLIAM WYUB-S HOtVTO •niujon 2cx SATURDAY SCHEDULE "Plainsman" 6:15 —10:25 "How To Steal" 4:00—8:15 DON MURRAY GUySTOCKWELL-ABBYDAUON .J ,„ COLOR ^MUH STARTS SUNDAY SPECIAL POPULAR PRICES SPECIAL SCHEDULED PERFORMANCES MATINEES 3.45—EVENINGS 8:30—No Seats Reierved ' Every ticket holder guaranteed a seat THE BANNERED ARMIES... THE PLOTTING WARRIOR STATES...THE WOMEN OFTHE HOUSE OF MEDICI...AND IN THE MIDST OF IT ALL...ONE MAN- AFIRE IN ONE MAGNIFICENT MOTION PICTURE! in A CAROL REED PRODUCTION OF IRVING STONE'S 1HE AGONY ANDIHEEGSfflSV

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