Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on December 28, 1970 · Page 11
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, December 28, 1970
Page:
Page 11
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Section u Page* 14 Stretching the point Students to be briefed on school policy GILLESPIE - The Student Council of Gillespie High School will invite groups of Gillespie High students to."sit in" on one of it,s evening meetings each month. '• ; Principal Emil Borgini will be present and report. on •various phases of the "how" .and "why" of school administration and policy, "The aim" Borgini said, "is to give Gillespie High School students a better understanding of why we do the things we do". The first- meeting is scheduled for Jan. 19. Improved communication and understanding between students and their administrators and teachers is expected 'to result. Mr. and Mrs. Harold G. Washburn of Milford, Mass., help their 9-year-old bo& Freddy, "unwrap" his Christmas present—a six-foot boa constrictor named "Boris." Freddy will add the snake to his group of other animals all housed in his home. (AP Wirephoto) (ADVERTISEMENT) (ADVERTISEMENT) The Most &cjtjng Headache News In fears! Doctors'Tests In Treating Nervous Tension Headaches Now Made Public "!.- Non-Narcotic Tablfet (that needs no prescription) Proves Just As Effective As The Expensive, '• Leading Pain-Relief Prescription Of Doctors. If you're one of the many who get tense, nervous headaches, these latest tests by doctors should be of the greatest importance. In recent medical'tests doctors proved a famous tablet that needs no prescription gives the same complete headache relief as the expensive, leading prescription of, doctors. These doctors' tests proved, beyond a doubt, that Anacin is just as effective to relieve tension headaches, yet Anacin needs no prescription and is far more economical. , With Anacin, headache pain and its nervous tension vanish in minutes. Despite its strength, Anacin is not narcotic. You can take it without getting dizzy ,or ,an upset stomach. Next time take powerful, fast- acting Anacin*. Anacin Tablets give the same complete headache pain relief as the leading prescription product for which doctors wrote 21 million pre- -scriptions last year. DAY SPECIAL! PREFINISHED PANELING! SHOP GRADE GENUINE PHILIPPINE MAHOGANY! ALL BIC 4 FT.x8 FT. Yow Chricff of • lAMlOO • eion e OYSTM Regular $4.49 TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY ami THURSDAY ONLY! ••M f 'ffRlFT FIX UP THAT EXTRA ROOM! Inftafl It yourself or let our tuprrs do Itl Just «fk us obwt U! PHONE 465-5568 500 BELLE ST ALTON'S MOST OPEN DULY 9 TO S MONDAY COMPLETE PANEL CENTER ft FRIDAY 8 TO 8 CLOSED SAT,, JAh, 2 Alton, Illinois, Monday, Dec. 28, 1970 TELEGRAPH family Page Senate seeks to break SST deadlock By WALTER R. MEARS WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate ended its Christmas recess today, its leaders still looking for a way out of its SST quandry so the 91st Congress can adjourn for good, perhaps by New Year's Eve. The House, with most of its . business finished, returns Tuesday to wait for the Senate to break the deadlock over the $210 million supersonic transport plane appropriation, the major barrier to a congressional windup. It Was considered possible the Senate would act today to overcome another impasse, the $66.6 billion defense appropriation bill. That measure had been snagged because of a provision, fought by Sen. .T. W. F u 1 b r i g h t, D-Ark., authorizing President Nixon to use U. S. troops in Southeast Asia as he deems necessary to insure orderly withdrawal of American forces from South Vietnam, of to gain the release of prisoners of war. In an effort to break the ,SST deadlock,, the Senate's leaders, Mike Mansfield, D- Mont., and Hugh Scott, R-Pa., have proposed a resolution seeking a compromise that would continue SST spending until March 30, with Congress to decide on a permanent settlement next year. Their plan would pry the SST loose from the $7 billion transportation appropriations bill, which must be passed before adjournment to keep the money coming for the agencies it covers. But SST promoters, chief among them Democratic Sens. Henry M. Jackson and Warren G. Magnuson of Washington, don't want the subsidy handled as a separate issue. For without the big transportation money bill as hostage, the odds are the Senate would vote, as it did before, to halt SST funding altogether. So far, opponents of the SST, lead by Sen. William Proxmire, D-Wis., have been waging a polite filibuster- three hours or so each day— against the compromise appropriation bill. The resolution Mansfield and Scott proposed would, in effect, reverse the situation: advocates of the SST spending would have to do the Igeislative blocking to prevent their suggested settlement. If that happens, the result could be a move sanctioned by the leaders to table—and thus kill—the compromise transportation appropriations bill. That would force a new round of negotiations with the House to draw up new terms for the measure. The House previously voted the $290 million in SST funds sought by President Nixon. A con- ference committee came up with the $210 million figure. As for the defense spending bill, Fulbright and his allies considered the presidential option provision, originally a House product, the undoing of Senate restrictions against the use of U.S. ground forces hi Southeast Asia outside South Vietnam. As a result, they sought Senate rejection of that compromise bill, and a new conference with the House on final terms ofr that bill. A third appropriations bill, providing $18 billion for the Department of Health, Education and Welfare, also is snagged in the Senate. The House has approved that one. Mapusofl, senior member of the appropriations panel that handled that bill, has delayed action on that measure in an apparent move to increase its leverage in dealing on the SST controversy. A $2.53 billion appropriation for foreign aid is bound for a new round of House-Senate negotiations. The Seriate rejected that one because it includes $200 million in foreign military sales funds not cleared by Congress in authorizing legislation. The Senate is expected to pass early this week a $1.8 billion supplemental appropriations bill including $255 million worth of aid for Cambodia, and $500 million to help bolster Israel's armed forces. START THE NEW YEAR WITH A GIFT FOR SAVING ... FROM PI AS A Have your money and your gifts. Choose your gifts from any of these four Piasa gift groups. Extending the Christmas spirit into the new year, Piasa invites you,to choose a gift to go with your savings plan for 1971. We have selected twenty useful gifts from Shaeffer, International Silver, Ecko, Rubbermaid and other famous brands—and they're yours as a savings bonus from Piasa. The more you deposit, the larger the selection. Just pick a gift according to your deposit amount. Use the coupon... or come in and choose your gift from our lobby display. Piasa makes this special offer to encourage new accounts or new deposits to existing accounts. Therefore, this offer can only apply to new" accounts or new deposits during the period December 1,1970, to January 22,1971. Deposit $200 or more. GROUP A Deposit $500 or more. GROUP A OR B Deposit $1.000 or more. GROUP A, B OR C Deposit $5,000 or more. GROUP A, B, C OR D EARN C3AO/ 1-YEAF, EARN £*0/ 2-YEAR 'UP TO %J /<t/0 CERTIFICA-IE* UP TO O/° CERTIFICATE* •Sub/eat to a penalty of at Least 3-month? 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While *om» gifts are in limited supply, your selection m»y be picked up in the Piasa tpbby.)

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