Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on December 4, 1963 · Page 2
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December 4, 1963

Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 2

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THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1963 DEATHS Minnie A. Ore, Former Resident, Dies In Missouri Mrs. Minnie Amanda Ore, a former Mt. Vernon resident, died at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in Phillips Nursing Home in Moberly, Mo. Funeral services will be held at 1:30 p.m. Friday at Myers Chapel with the Rev. Donald Crocker offiicating. Burial will be in the I.O.O.F. cemetery at Dahlgren. The body will lie in state at Myers Chapel where friends may call after 4:00 p.m. Thursday. Mrs. Ore was a member of the Methodist church. On July 27, 1940, she was preceded in death by her husband, George L. Ore. Ira Niccum Dies At Age 87 Ira Niccum, 87, died at 10:20 a. m. Tuesday at his home in Wayne City. Funeral services will bo held at 2:00 p.m. Thursday at the Wayne City Baptist church, of which he was a member, with the Rev. Oakley Miller officiating. Burial will be in Pin Oak cemetery. The body will lie in state at the Richardson Chapel in Wayne City where friends may call after 6:00 p.m. today. Mr. Niccum was born May 10, 1876, in Cumberland county, the son of Silas and Martha (Aleshire) Niccum. In Aug. 1896, he was manned to Flora Sampson, who survives. He is also survived by five sons, Ottis Niccum of Sims, A.D. Niccum of Fairfield, Walter Niccum of Cisne, Paul Niccum of Kansas City, Mo., and Tony Niccum of Jacksonville, 111.; a daughter, Mrs. Hester Bell of Wayne City; a half-brother. R. S. Niccum of Las Creces, N. M.; a half-sister, Mrs. Effie Cunningham of El Paso, Tex.; a stepsister, Mrs. Clara Stevens of Mattoon; 10 grandchildren; and 20 great-grandchildren. Price Dunbar, Oil Man, Dies Price Dunbar, 69, of Centralia, a well known oil man, died last night in the Veterans' Hospital in Marion. The body has been taken to the Queen-Boggs Funeral Home in Centralia. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. MARKETS Mt. Vernon HOG MARKET Prices paid on the local livestock market were steady today. The top was 13.90 for 190 to 220 lb. hogs. Sows were down 25c to 11.75 tor 300 weight down: sows 300 weight and over 11.50 down. Boars were 7.00 and 8.00. Mt. Vernon Grain The following prices were quoted in Mt. Vernon this afternoon: Wheat $2.02. Soybeans $2.50. Corn 51.07. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (AP)-)USDA)-Hogs 9,000; mostly 10-25 higher, under 180 lb steady to 25 lower; mixed 1-3 170-250 lb barrows and gilts 14.00-65; sows 1-3 275-600 lb 10.75-12.25. Cattle 2,000; calves 300; steady to weak; good to choice steers 20.00-23.00; good to choice heifers 20.25-21.00; cows 12.5014.50; vealers about steady; good to choice 20.00-32.00. Sheep 700; lambs weak to 50 lower; slaughter ewes steady; good to prime lambs 16.50-19.50; ewes 5.00-6.00. Space Re-Entry Craft Tested EDWARDS AIR FORCE BASE, Calif. (AP)—Air Force Col. Charles Yeager, first man to break the sound barrier, piloted a rock-like "Flying Bathtub" to earth, then anounced, "She handles great." Yeager made his first flight Tuesday in the experimental M2, a boat-shaped re-entry vehicle. At flight's end Yeager predicted the craft may become the "space chute" of the future. The M2 looks like a bullet cut in half with the pilot canopy on the top side. It was developed by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration as a veb icle to ferry men or equipment back to earth from space stations. Yeager, 42, was towed to an altitude of 9,000 feet at the end of a cable, then cut loose and allowed to drift to earth at a rate of descent of 4,000 feet a min ute. The wingless M2, with its round-bottomed hull, provided air resistance to keep it from falling like a rock. A few feet above ground, Yeager tilted the M2's nose in a flare-out to re duce his speed t 80 m.p.h.Small TV surfaces on either side gave extra stability and directional control. Hospital Notes Jefferson Memorial Admitted: Charles Thomas Allen; Velma Louise Richards of Wayne City; Thomas L. McKenzie. Discharged: Randall McKinley Smith; Jack Flanagan; Mrs. Charles Storment and baby, Barbara Jean. Good Samaritan Admitted: John F. Schnicker; Bill Grigg; Jewell Opal (Gos sage) Thompson; Laura Lee Meredith; Isadell BoswelL Discharged: Mildred Lee Me Daniels; Lee Hayes; Mrs. Monica Lynne Krebs and baby, John Thomas; Herman R. Brechtefeld; Mary Lame StoUz; Sherman Henry Shoi-maker; Willie Mae Jones; Dorothy Eva Chizk; Pearl F. Alexander; Mrs. Margaret Ann Anderson and baby, Steph anie Ranee; Hazel Marie Moore BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Ben Stuckey of 1409 south 11th street are the parents of a daughter born at 11:49 o'clock yesterday morning in Good Samaritan hospital, Your Manners Spur-of-moment activities are fun, but not at the expense of polite behavior. Chicago Produce CHICAGO (AP) — Chicago Mercantile Exchange — Butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 57%; 92 A 57%; 90 B 57; 89 C 56; cars 90 B 57%; 89 C 57%. Eggs about steady; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 70 per cent or better grade A whites 34V&; mixed 34>s; mediums 28Vs; standards 33; dirties 29; checks 29. CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA) Live poultry; wholesale buying prices 1 lower to 1 higher roasters 23-24; special fed white rock fryers 18V2 -19; barred rock fryers 21; few heavy hens 19; few young hen turkeys 27'^. St. Louis Produce ST. LOUIS (AP) - Eggs and live poultry: Eggs, consumer grades, A large 35-36, A medium 29-31, A small 23-24, B large 32-33, wholesale grades; standard 3132, unclasified 27-28, checks 2024. Hens, heavy 16-17, light over 5 lbs 8-9, under 5 lb 'o'/z-GVi, broilers and fryers 15-17. Chicago Grain CHICAGO (AP) — No wheat, oats or soybean sales. Com No 1 yellow 1.19'/ 2 -20; No 2 yellow 1.19-20%; No 3 yellow 1.14-19%; No 4 yellow 1.08%-U; No 5 yellow 1.0SW-1L Soybean oil 7 7/8. WalTstreet NEW YORK (AP)-The stock market moved to the plus column in fairly active trading this afternoon. Volume for the day was estimated at 4.7 million shares against 4.54 million Tuesday. The advance showed little real power. The New York Stock Exchange ticker tape fell behind floor transactions on three occasions. U.S. Steel and Chrysler, which had been lower by fractions in early trading, made comebacks. U.S. Steel posted a gain of more than a point and Chrysler was up 2V&. A loss of 2V4 by Du Pont put the brakes on the averages. Pan American World Airways advanced a point on its announcement after the close of trading Tuesday of a 2-for-l stock split and a dividend increase. Liggit & Myers gained 3Y2 on continued reaction to a favorable report on charcoal filter cigarettes. General Motors shook off a fractional loss and added half a point. Xerox, off 8 points at one period, shaved the loss to a point. Prices on the American Stock Exchange were irregularly higher in moderate trading. Corporate bonds were mixed and governments were mostly unchanged. NEW YORK (AP) - Dow Jones noon stock averages: 30 Indus — 751.21 off 0.61 20 Rails 1T2.49 off 0.07 15 Utils . 136.68 off 0.31 65 Stocks _ _ 262.86 off 0.27 Check Karyn Murder Case Fingerprints HOLLYWOOD (ApT - Sheriffs investigators say fingerprints found in the apartment of slain actress Karyn Kupcinct are being compared with fingerprints found at other unsolved recent murders to see if they are somehow connected. Officers said one set of fingerprints was found at the home of recording company president William H. Door, where Door and a woman, Ellen Criss, were found murdered last Nov. 19. Another set of prints was found in the apartment where Miss Thora Rose was strangled, knifed and beaten to death last Oct. 3. Miss Kupcinet's nude body was found in her Hollywood apartment Saturday. She was the daughter of Chicago columnist Irv Kupcinet. Officers said Miss Kupcinet's slayer was aparently someone she knew. Friends said she was dejected over a broken love affair with televiion actor Andrew Prine. Arrested As Shoplifter In another development, deputies revealing that the pretty actrpss had been arrested in November, 1962, for shoplifting in suburban Pomona. Protestant Churchman Lauds JFK By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PHILADELPHIA (AP)-"Short as was John Kennedy's time in office," says a leading American Protestant, "it was long enough to make it abundantly clear that those who had feared, for any reason, a Roman Catholic president, had misunderstood both the man and his Church." The Rev. Dr. Eugene Carson Blake, head of the United Presbyterian Church of the U.S.A., made the statement Tuesday night in delivering the eulogy at a memorial service for Kennedy. His audience was the sixth general assembly of the National Council of Churches, an organization of 31 Protestant and Eastern Orthodox denomi- tions. Kennedy, first Catholic President of the United States, was to have addressed Tuesday night's session. Instead, the council paid tribute to the President, who was assassinated Nov. 22. Dr. Blake said Kennedy's appearance here "would have clearly symbolized the beginning of a new era of hope for Christian cooperation in the United States." Another speaker, Gov. William W. Scranton of Pennsylvania, called for Americans to rally around the memory of two assassinated Presidents — Kennedy and Abraham Lincoln — and their drive for human freedom. "If we do but that, this nation, under God, will have a new birth of freedom," he said. "If we do that, we shall not perish from the earth." Detailed Weather Report MT. VERNON WEATHER 40 high, low 22 Rainfall 1963 to date 30.32 inches. One year ago high 66, low 35. Five years ago high 48, low 33. Ten years ago high 59, low 46. Thursday sunrise 7:06, sunset 4:35. 40 24 32 27 32 28 43 30 28 M 26 20 39 24 37 21 24 21 POPE PLANS TRIP TO THE HOLY LAND (Continued From Page One) Sarah Churchill Plays In Chicago EVERGREEN PARK, IU (AP)—England's Sarah Churchil returned to the American stage Tuesday night after an absence of nearly six years in Edward Mabley's farce, "Glad Tidings." She pleased an audience in the Drury Lane Theater-in-the- Round. Miss Churchill, daughter of former British Prime Minister Sir Winston Churchill, was aided by a cast, including actress Tony Gilman and John Himes. The play has a four week run. cree grants permission for the use of modern languages instead of Latin in the Mass and Sacraments. American bishops announced they would make full use of the permission to substitute English for Latin. They said they planned to meet next spring to approve Englist translations. Substitution of modem languages for Latin and other major points of the decree were made known in summary form during the past months of council debate. With the distribution of full tPxt today, other details be came known. Its opening paragraph said the council "desires to impart an ever increasing vigor to the Christian life of the faithful; to adapt more suitably to the needs of our own times those institutions which are subject to change; to foster whatever can promote union among all who believe in Christ; to strengthen whatever can help to call the whole of mankind into the household of the Church." "The council therefore sees particularly cogent reasons for undertaking the reform and promotion of the liturgy," the docu ment said. The decree deals only with Roman Catholic worship, but it emphasizes the importance of Scripture in liturgy and advocates more preaching. Scripture and preaching are strongly emphasized by Protestants. Some non-Catholics feel Catholicism does not pay sufficient attention to them. The decree sets general principles and guidelines. Special liturgical commissions, set up by national and regional bishops' conferences, will work out the actual changes, including prayers and other texts in modern languages. Commission proposals will go to the Vatican for final approval. Illinois Temperatures Belleville — Moline Peoria _ Quincy Rantoul -. Rockford ..Springfield Vandalia East Dubuque ILLINOIS WEATHER CHICAGO (AP)—A few scattered snow flurries fell today over portions of cloudy north- em Illinois but temperatures were seasonal. Over the southern half of the state, the sky was mostly cloudy. Readings in the northern portion ranged from 25 near Lake Michigan to 42 in the western edges and in the southern half the highs ranged between 36 and 43 degrees. Chicago's O'llare Airport reported the state's lowest reading today, 10 degrees about '. a.m. Within an hour, the temperature was 14 and began a steady rise. Elsewhere in Illinois, early readings were mostly in the 20s and low 30s. the Weather Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr. Albany, snow _ 30 23 .12 Albuquerque, clear _ 51 27 Atlanta, clear 46 27 Bismarck, clear 47 22 Boise, cloudy 30 27 Boston, clear 39 30 .12 Buffalo, snow „ 30 21 .04 Chicago, cloudy „ 27 22 Cincinnati, cloudy .... 32 24 Cleveland, cloudy „„ 33 19 .14 Denver, clear _ 59 20 Des Moines, cloudy 46 35 Detroit, cloudy 34 23 Fairbanks, cloudy _ 35 0 Fort Worth, clear .... 67 34 Helena, clear 39 15 Honolulu, cloudy 83 72 Indianapolis, cloudy _ 28 24 Jacksonville, clear .... 61 30 Juneau, rain _ 47 40 .52 Kansas City, clear .... 55 33 Los Angeles, clear .... 76 56 Louisville .clear 37 22 Memphis, clear 49 36 Miami, cloudy _ 77 55 Milwaukee, cloudy _ 26 12 MpIs-St.P., cloudy > 25 24 New Orleans, clear .. 57 34 New York, clear ..... 39 34 Okla. City, clear 64 33 Omaha, cloudy 50 25 Philadelphia, clear _ 39 28 .... Phoenix, clear 74 45 .... Pittsburgh, snow ..... 33 27 .01 Ptlnd, Me., snow 28 26 .22 Ptlncl, Ore., cloudy - 41 27 .... Rapid City, clear „.. 55 32 .... Riclimond, cloudy _.. 42 24 .07 St. Louis, cloudy 42 27 .... Salt Lk. City, cloudy 27 24 .... San Diego, clear 73 49 .... San Fran., cloudy .._ 51 43 .„. Seattle, cloudy 43 35 ..„ Tampa, clear _ 64 47 .... Washington, clear .... 40 30 .04 Winnipeg, cloudy 31 26 .02 THE NATION'S WEATHER BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Temperatures moderated slightly across Northern areas and fairly heavy snow fell in northern New England but most of the nation's weather pattern today showed only minor changes. The mercury edged to near zero in a few spots, but generally temperatures across most areas in the eastern two-thirds of the country were in the 20s and 30s. Higher marks prevailed in Southern sections. Lowest readings included 1 above in Idaho Falls, Idaho, and zero in Wausau, Wis. It was 10 above in northwest suburbs of Chicago, and 15 degrees higher in Chicago. Heavy snow blanketed northern New England. Nearly a foot of snow covered the ground at Rumford, Maine, with heavy falls also reported in many other areas. Lighter amounts of snow were reported southward to the Virginia mountains and westward to the lower Great Lakes region. Another belt of light snow fell in North Central areas. Staley Keeps NFO Control DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) Oren Lee Staley, Missouri farmer, apparently will keep control of the National Farmers' Organization for another year. Staley, 40, has been president of the NFO since shortly after it was founded in 1955, and appears a shoo-in for a ninth term. Although a group of insurgents has been sharply critical of Staley and his leadership, no challenger had come forward to run against him when the annual NFO convention got under way today. A spokesman for the insurgents said his group would have a candidate for the presidency, but declined to name him. It is doubtful whether any challenger could pick up sufficient support before the elections Thursday to unseat Staley. Staley is extremely popular with the members, hundreds of whom he called by name. He has declined to listen to insurgents' complaints in the past and says he will continue with present NFO policies which emphasize the threat of holding actions — keeping farm products from market — in the campaign to boost farmers' income. SLEDGE'S TREE PLANTATION One or a Thousand Beautiful Scotch Pine-Sprayed %^ , _*_*JLJ& A 4 Foot Location: East on 440 To Log Cabin Rd. (Ham's Grove Church SJgn) Go 8 Miles So. Of Church Bring Family-Pick Uv« It— — frit* $2.00 to $3.00 FIVE-DAY FORECAST Northern Illinois—Temperatures will average near normal through Monday. The normal high is 3340, the normal low 18-25. A little wanner Thursday and Friday with little day-to-day change. Precipitation will be light with a chance of some scattered snow early in the period, but little or no precipitation thereafter. Southern Illinois — Temperatures will average near to slightly below the seasonal normals for the next five days. A warming trend is likely during the later part of this week, follosved by cooler temperatures over the weekend. The normal high is in the 40s. The normal low is in the mid 20s north to the lower 30s extreme south. Little or no precipitation is anticipated. POLICE COURT John Roy Eads, Princeton, Ind., was fined $15 and costs by Police Magistrate Sherman Bullock on a state police charge of speeding 85 miles per hour on the state highway. tfriflfct* YOUR CONVENIENT mtf B.F.GOODRICH STORE RANMAR'S STANDARD TIRE 1014 Broadway Dial 242-6560 SAVE up to $5.00 ON A NEW BATTERY ANY tutttty more liun 2 iun old Is < risk. Itt w ehjek yourc tod<y ...M4 install a new cm. H needed, el these big Mvwp. I.FJMMC * Deke HitKBt Sllvertewn BOO. 600 1¥. 15 Iwlth ncM POWRPJII DC-12 J4 (win weld Electron DC -7 tt Iwilh MCM Of .Goodrich dealers mt} earn elthtf Bft M Oelco tutterlee, or both) Kirby To Control Alleghany Again BALTIMORE, Md. (AP)—The stage was set today for Allan P. Kirby, 71-year-old Eastern financier, to grasp once more the reins of giant Alleghany Corp., wrested from him more than 30 months ago. Nowhere in sight for the Alleghany stockholders' meeting, convened to restore Kirby to power, were the oil-rich Murch ison brothers of Texas who toppled him from command of the vast raih-oad and investment company empire in May 1961. John D. Murchison, -11, captain of the successful dissident forces of 2Vi years ago, was reported inspecting his investment in a Colorado ski resort, Clint W. Murchison Jr., 39, was said to be in Dallas looking after other Murchison interests. A $16.8-million stock-purchase transaction arranged early last July and executed Oct. 31 sealed the victory for Kirby and his allies. The intervening time was required to tie together loose ends and for procedural steps, climaxed today with election of a new slate of Alleghany directors, headed by Kirby and including his sons, Fred M. and Allan Jr. Kirby was expected to resume direction as board chairman. As a New York holding company, Alleghany overseas assets of about $7 billion. Its prime holdings are effective control of Investors Diversified Services, a $4-billion Minneapolis-based investment company complex, and the $2.5-billion New York Central Railroad, the nation's third largest. Man Missing Here Two Days; Start Search A search has begun for a Mt. Vernon man who has been missing since Monday morning. Missing is Joe M. Parker. 51, of the Centralia Road. Mr. Parker, a Mt. Vernon high school bus driver and a foreman at the bus garage, was last seen about 9:00 a. m. Monday when he said he was ill and was going home. Mrs. Parker, who reported her husband's disappearance to the sheriff's office, said she fears he has either had an accident or has met with foul play. A description of Mr. Parker has been broadcast over the state police radio system. Mr. Parker is five feet nine inches tall and weighs about 170 pounds. He was wearing a grey work suit, a navy blue whipcord jacket and a black leather winter cap with ear flaps. Mr. Parker drives a white 195-1 Packard with black top and red leather upholstery. The license number is JX-1281. RIGHTS BILL ENDANGERED BY PRESSURE (Continued From Page One) tain to produce resentment among Republicans who support the civil rights bill, but who have never signed a discharge petition and never plan to. They contend that Republicans have done enough to help get a civil rights bill to make them immune from such pressures. The bill now in the Rules Committee was worked out largely by the Justice Department and key GOP members of the House Judiciary Committee as a compromise to break a committee deadlock. The original report contains stinging criticism of the bill by Southern Democrats, and seven Republicans took it upon themselves to provide a rebuttal. The Republicans called the bill the most significant legislation to come before Congress "in our lifetime," and wrote a strong endorsement of each of its 10 provisions. Iowa Voters Reject Remap DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) Rural Iowa's urban centers, long with a minority voice in the legislature, soundly defeated a reapportionment plan that would have done little to enhance their position. What follows Tuesday's special election on a plan for reapportioning the Iowa Legislature apparently will be determined in United States courts. There also was the possibility that Democratic Gov. Harold Hughes, who campaigned hard to beat the proposal, could call a special legislative session to work on a new plan. A three-judge federal panel has held that present apportionment is unfair to residents of larger counties. It has pending a suit filed by two officials of the Iowa Federation of Labor, AFL-CIO, attacking the reapportionment plan. The plan, authored by Sen. David O. Shaff, R-Clinton, fell before an avalanche of no votes from the 17 most populous counties which have more than half of the state's 2.78 million population. The unofficial final tabulation had 271,214 votes in opposition, with 163,417 coming from the 17 counties. The yes vote was 191,421, with 48,113 being cast in the urban centers. The proposition carried in 64 of the 99 counties. The outcome was a major defeat for the strong Iowa Farm Bureau Federation, the Iowa Manufacturers Association and a number of Republican party leaders who actively favored the plan. They had pushed the proposal through two successive sessions of the legislature and to a vote of the people as required of a constitutional amendment. It called for a 58-member Senate, based on population districts to cross county lines, and a House of 99 Representatives, one from each county. The Senate now is composed of 50 members and the House has 10. The defeat leaves the state with its present system of apportionment. Hooded Gunman Robs Cairo Office CAIRO, 111. (AP) —The Cairo Public Utility's downtown business office was robbed Tuesday by a hooded gunman who fled with nearly §1,300, police said. A hood with eye holes cut in it was found discarded near the office after the robber left. Death Rate Goes Higher With Smoking By WILIAM C. HARRISON Associated Press Science Writer PORTLAND, Ore. (AP)-You are past 40: Been smoking since age 15 or before? Inhale? A new barrage of figures linking smoking to disease and death may seem centered on you. The broadest study of the subject yet mnde shows death rates increase with extent of exposure to cigarette smoke, says the American Cancer Society. Its report today came on the heels of a proposal by the American Medical Association's Board of Trustes for a research program on tobacco and health "beyond statistical evidence." The American Cancer Society's report was based on 422,094 men who filled out detailed questionnaires and then were traced for an average of 34.3 months. Dr. E. Cuyler Hammond, the society's director of statistical research, outlined the new findings at the 17th annual clinical meting of the American Meli- cal Association. The figures confirm previous findings and go further, he said. Pipe-smoking Dr. Hammond reported death rates were far higher among cigarette smokers than non - smokers, they increased with amount of smoking, and they were lower among ex-smokers of a year or longer than among current smokers. The latest study, aimed at re futing challenges to six earlier ones, includes many new factors. One part of it compares death rates of 36,975 matched pairs (one smoker and one non smoker). The "twins" were matched for age, race, height, urban or rural residence, and numerous other characteristics—even degree of baldness and frequency of eating fried foods. The smoker in each pair used a pack of cigarettes a day or more. Of the 36,975 matched pairs, 1,385 of the smokers died during the study compared with 662 of the non-smokers. Lung cancer killed 110 of the smokers, 12 of the non-smokers. Fifteen smokers died of emphysema, another lung disease, compared with 1 non-smoker. More than twice as many smokers as non-smokers (684 and 312; died of two arterial diseases. Other causes felled 576 smokers compared with 329 of the non-smoking "twins." Among smokers age 40 to 69 who started before agp 15 the death rate was 2.9 as high as among those who never smoked regularly. Lung cancer death rates of current cigarette smokers were 11 times as high as non-smokers —18 times as high among very heavy smokers. The American Tobacco Institute has said conclusive scientific evidence is lacking to show connection between cancer and smoking. Dr. Hammond said other diseases found related to cigarette smoking included cancer of the mouth, throat and bladder, and gastric ulcers. Community-College Concerts Dec. 9,16 LARRY SAYS: Parklane Special $1195.00 Here's every thing you could want In a car including a low, low price. Here is smart good looks, (looks like a new one), fine quality, comfort, responsive handling;, excellent condition and its clean as fresh linen. Enjoy the advantages of automatic drive, power steering, power brakes, power windows, power seats and tinted glass. It's all wrapped up in one attractive package in this 1959 Mercury Parklane 4 door hardtop. Lorry Medders W-G MOTORS Phoiw 242-4420 Man Charged With Theft From A Hitch-Hiker William E. Zimmerman, 56, of 815 Jordan, is being held iri the county jail here under $2,000 bond on a state police charge of potty larceny and un* lawful flight to escape prosecution. He was arrested by State Trooper Lee R. Lyons as the result of an unusual incident which occurred Inst year at the Whittington curve area of state route 37. State police charge that Zimmerman picked up a hitch-hiker then stopped the car and asked him to get him a cigar at a roadside restaurant. When the hitch-hiker got out, officers said, Zimmerman left, the scene with his suitcase and other belongings. Arrested on the charge, he es enped police then on the way to jail. State officers had been on the lookout for Zimmerman for months, locating him this week. Fires Shot At Gasoline Thief Harold Hall, Mt. Vernon town ship highway commissioner, fired a shot at a gasoline thief last night at his home north of Camp Ground. Hall told county officers that the shot missed and the person sped away in a car. He was apparently trying to siphone gasoline from a tank at the Hall home. Burglars Loot Store In Salem SALEM, 111. (AP) - Thieves took an estimated $1,500 in equipment and $130 in cash from an electronics wholesale firm Tuesday while employes stepped out to fill an order. In the few minutes the store was vacant, police said, burglars loaded loot in a parked car including items taken from a well-lighted show window. The store is less than a block from police headquarters. Fire Destroys Evansville Store EVANSVILLE, Ind. (AP) — An extra-alarm fire destroyed an Evansville furniture store and damaged three other buildings early today. The fire, discovered by a newsboy, destroyed the two- story Holl and Korn Furniture and Appliance Co. building. Fireman Harry Thiel, 35, suffered broken toes on both feet. Next Monday night nt 8:15 the Community - College Or- chestrn, tinder the leadership of Tnl Smith, will perform the 8th annual first semester concert. This program presents the orchestra In its first appenrnnco for this season. This "free to the public" concert will tako place in the high school auditorium on December 0. In like manner the Community-College Chorus will present its Christmas concert (also first for this year) at 8:15 on December 16. Because of tho nnture of the program it will take place at the First. Presbyterian church on Ashley Roud at 25th street. The orchestra plays a program of light, classics and show music ranging from the 18lh century English composer, Purcell to Johnny Mercer and Richard Rodgers. Composers of many nations are represented as well. One of tho highlights of this concert is the appearance of the Faculty (resident) String Quartet from Southern Illinois University as guest artists. All members of the quartet, nro faculty members and come to southern Illinois not only with u rich experience in both orchestra literature and performance but chamber works ns well. Throe of the members are now since 1062, but one has been with tho School of Music at S1U since 1945. This is John Wharton, 2nd violin in the quartet, who lias been tho concertmnstor of the SIU Symphony for years. The first violinist, is also the conductor of the SIU Symphony, Warren vim Brnnkhorsf. Tho Honolulu Symphony (concertmaster) a n cl the Honolulu String Quartet, were some of his performance opportunities along with being a first violinist with the Rochester (N.y.) Symphony Thomas Hall, Viola, is'a graduate of the University of Southern California where he was n member of the well known Trojan Quartet. Chattanooga Symphony lost him to SIU. Peter Spurheck. Cellist, a graduate of University of Indiana, formerly taught on the staff of Northern Illinois University. He returns east for summer work in Massachusetts nt the New Marlboro Music Center where he is a memb<>r of tho Chamber players. With this combination of talent and experience one needs expect, only tho finest. Students who attended the all-state music activity URGE NEW COLLEGE AT THE CAR SHOPS' at SIU on Novcmlvr 22 ran ' vouch for this fact. The quartet (Continued From Page One) pedestrian under or overpass would alleviate any danger to walking students and visitors. "The proximity of business is another advantage that has been misinterpreted as a disadvantage. Assuming the availability of sufficient land, the best possible location for a community college would be in the center of the community it is to serve. The facilities of the Central Business District and Community College are mutually available one to the other and are convenient also to the surrounding community. Public facilities such as sewers, water and other utilities are existing; commuting services are existing; housing for faculty and a certain number of students who may desire it is available. The desirability of an educational facility physically isolated from an area It serves, alone and serene in its isolation has recently come under criticism." The plan states that, "A community college which both by suggestion and fact serves the community would seem to be misplaced in the open fields outside the city." TOMORROW: Recommendations on new junior high and grade schools.) will perform two chnmher works, one classical and one modern. The Mozart "Quartet in C Major" and tho Shostako­ vich "Quartet No. 1" have been selected for the performance. For those who enjoy South American rhythms and flavor, Mr. Smith and the Comtnunity- College Orchestra have chosen the "Andalucia" Suite by f.o- cuona from which tho very popular "Malaguena" (piano solo) has been taken. Tt is not too often that, the entire suite Is heard and certainly then not. for orchestra. Another piece of program musk: which surely should catch the fancy of this area is the Richard Rodgers Selections from "Carousel". Many will remember this music from an operetta presentation of several years aso. Joyce Pigge and Ollie Wafer nro featured in the "Trumpet Tune and Air" (Purcell) and Johnny Browder and Roger Taylor join Joyce Pigue in the trio for "Bugler's Holiday" (Leroy Anderson). Mrs. Yvonne Glesel- man (pianist) has solo work in a brilliant number, "Mexican Fire Dance." To orchestra music lovers Gliere's "Russian Sailor's Dance" is a real "must" from time to time. This is the concluding number on a program which should have a lot of interest for many. %u ato inviteJ k attend out OPENING FRIDAY AND SATURDAY DECEMBER 6 and 7 WILSON SHELL SERVICE 10th and Jordan Phone 244-0603 FRANK WILSON Owner SPECIALIZING IN: Motor Tune-up Broke Service Wheel Balancing Minor Repair Work Mufflers and Tail Pipes Installed Four 16-0z. Decorated TUMBLERS With Each "Fill-up" Of Shell Gas TREATS FOR THE KIDDIES

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