Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on June 21, 1951 · Page 6
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 6

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Mt Vernon, Illinois
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Thursday, June 21, 1951
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Page 6
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THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOfS THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1951 MT/ViRMON REGISTER-NEWS itt£tu§ attmn tvtioAti m. TKaMOM NEWS SSTABUSBEO 1871 ttt fiBMOA BEGISTEB ESTABLISHBO 1 »M et >J*MdUll>ATED BECTEMBEB 88. iWd ft t THOMPSOJ< ^ 6ftlAll METCALV ^ #. Lu SBZBOBM - Editor ..aaSiltliitM Mtnaccr .!«•«« Gdltor jntmx Sup«rtai«od«i HEMBEJI OF tka MVttUTKD PUCSS— ft» Ammtimt AM* I* ^Hmttrtlj aa- UiM it m Ht im i*4 #«BUeai)Mi ot aU i*ir* CMAM i* M 4i» Mt 61b*r «IM er*dit litf la an* HtM mA tat Vb» foeai a«w« »«bUabad ihwaM Ibitarad aa ftecoatf Ciaa* nattar for Ifaat- fortation tbroUfb U* flaili at ifae Po«t Offica at Matini ittnon; lUinoM, ooder ttaa Ml of March 3, 1879. •UBSCHlFTlOD MATM SnbRcriptiont must b« Daid In advao By mail. Jeflerson county and ad- Jolnini! countier par yeai ; fl moi ^3.76: 3 mof KM I mo. By mall outside Jelttnon and ad- Joinini countie* wilhIA 8S0 railet; yeai %6 00: 6 mon $6O0: t moo. ItntU iB«Btb Otttftdr 2SG orilea. faai SO.OO'. 6 •DO* •ft7S: S me* asn: ono mootli — »_ . Delivered by carrier (o dty per week — •e.oo i.oo 1.S0 A Thought For Today The tightiom coniWereth th« cau8« of the po«»: Iwt the wlck«« fegardetta not to know It.—Proverbt 29:1. iti giviflg iiftii, let Us rather look at the needs of the poor than his Claim U> yWtt charity.—J. Petit-Senn. EDITORIAL NATIONAL ACHIEVEMENTS ARE A RESULT OF INDIVIDUAL EFFORT WHO DO THEY FOOL—EXCEPT RUSSIANS? W HAT CAit 1 DO ABOUT IT? With a resigned air, many of us ask that queatioi) when we're confronted by a problem that seems too big and broad to feel the impact of a single individual's efforts. Some may aay it about crime in their local communities, some about wir, dthera about signs of moral decay all the way from the family level to the national government. When ybu Jdok at it closely, this attitude really is out of place ill a democracy- like ours. It appears to assume that history is made jnly by the great, or at least, the powerful men. It suggests that the ordinary man contributes little to the stream of events that make up a nation'il life. But in truth this nation and its achievements are the sum of the itidividual efforts of everyone of us. Take away one man of character ihd ability and you have subtracted from the total on the credit side. Add one man of weak moral fiber and you have increasea our lia- bliiti6S. • • • • I N THIS VnW OF HISTORY and national life, no man's energies are lost. What he does affects not merely his own welfare; it Either advances or Slows the progress of the nation. Taken together Hrlth those of all his fellows, these energies comprise the country's living fabric. And they form a bridge in time, carrying the national Ufe from one era to the next. Knowing this to be so, no man who have lived to the fullest of his Capacities need feel he has lived in vain simply because he has not achieved fame, or even success as the world marks it. If it were not for him and eveiy other man who has done as well, there would be nothing for the great men to lead, nothing to build upon. To those who ask: JWhat can I do about it?" the answer is clear. It's this: plenty. Maybe you're not the kind who organizes or joins committees bent on "getting something done." What of it? Your influence for good will still be felt if you live a personal life that d6e^ not contribute in any way to magnifying the problems you see about you. You're distressed about crime in your city? All right, then don 't do anything that will put a single penny in the pockets of the gangsters you'd like to be rid of. • • • Y OU DON'T LIKE some of the politicians who hold office? Well, get out and vote for better men. Don't say the "machine" can't be beaten. It's been beaten any time'the people have made up their minda to beat it. And all that means is a lot of individuals like yourself deciding to get up off their comfortable chairs and go down to the polls and vote. You're upset at the evidence of moral decline. Okay, make sure first that you yourself are living by principles of fairness and honor in all your dealings. Then, try to lead your family down the same path. If you've done nothing more, you have thereby made certain that ONE family is observing sound moral standards. We live in a trouble world that often gets us down. But things aren't hopeless, and never were. Any single one of us can make them better tomorrow, by adding substance to our own character and using the abilities we have. a • a ^VRELY YOU'VE ALL HEABD of the great benefactor of humanity, ij the Russian Commi^ist government. From this fount in Moscow, all blessings flow. Soviet'scientists claimed recently they had developed a new drug effective as a cure for the dreaded leprosy. India, long troubled by this disease, asked for information. It has been told nothing. The claim is probably a fake. Even if it weren't, a denial of help would be no surprise. The Kremlin is about as humanitarian as a •awed-off shotgun. Anthropoid Ape BOEIZONTAL t Depicted ape 8 It has a tremendous a 13 Board a railroad coach 14 MiUtary assistants 15 Golf device 16 Provide food supply 18 Japanese I outcast 1» Symbol for Y strontium I CO Mocks 22 Measoreof area SRoute (ab.)4 Symbol for iridium SOpenwMk fabric 6 Prevaricator 7 Against 8 Solicitude • Exclamation 10 City in The Netherlands 11 Caterpillar hair 12 Former Russian ruler 17 Diminutive of Edward 20 Period 21 Source of light 23 Idea 23 Negative reply 25 Paleness 24 Preposition 28 Year between Antwtr to Prtvious Puzzia ULrlHlZlWWlillHl i MW^JMUlilUkiHUl^LJIl uMuii^ mammM oiui'i\2i E-JQULJ ffW^f HLJLJ[-: kiU jjl |l ] rjcnwi i ••••' jiin adULJURcaMi -i 26 Horse's gait 28 Matgrass 31 Consume S2Maadow 33 Silkworm 84 Separata column 85 Gaseous element 87ComplieatIe« 88 Symbol for nickel 88 Either 40 An (SceCli 42 Betrayer 48 Whirlwind 10 Artificial 12 and 20 27 Unusual 29 Peruse 30 Fruit of the palm tree 36 Insect egg 37 Correlative of neither 40 Opera by Verdi 41 Westphalian river 43 Ceremony 44 Article 45 Genus of willows 46 Minister to 47 Toward the mouth 48 Mineral rocks 49 Conclusions 51 Kimono sash 53 Shoshonean Indian 55 Pronoun 57 Symbol for chromium fZBurr Jggaotod vase liM Into tow MOat OaciM (1 Obtains Thcyll Do It Every Time taa By Jimmy Hatlo _ ARE>©0 ALL WlWOeO FWOM ASO OOffT TBU. /Me vouoNiyoorroNCE^ WAK4T AU)»TA«D}.' MUH? YES", PEAR- DeAR -B -8crr- I HAVE TO 0E JUST ONE Of TWE OFFICE PCNIC AIN'T NO RCNtC FOR SSCOME'-HE MA/ BE Bl<5 SrOFF AT 7WE PIAHT BUT ME'S EXCESS /MUSTARD MEf?E' ^J0 V^ONMfR HE VNORKS UATE-ME CON'T Ll<£ 10 (SO MOWE" ME'S A ON-mEJDS, BUT MAf^A RANTS" ALWAV1S (3CTS INA fl6MT 1UESE LOVE FB46re- SOT -MS VEA« IT RRST TEAM IS 0O (N6 AT IT FAMILV CLOSE-UP AT TVJE AMMUAL EAT /AMD HOU.ER«» ARTHUR CLAUR, TUiSAjOHlA. The World Today » • * • BY JAMES MARLOW Fress Agents in Government WASHINGTON, June 21—Every year, it seems. Congress gets indignant about government press agents and murmurs "let's get -rid of them." Nothing happens and the years pass. This time something may happen. Senator Byrd, Virginia Democrat is leading the crusade against them. His cry is "more news and less bull." Under his nudging, the Senate has voted to cut down the money spent on the publicity men. If the House also approves, there will be fewer of them. The economy-minded Virginian cited some figures which he dug up from various sources: « • • * THERE ARE 4,109 PUBLICITY MEN in the government. Their work costs about $103,000,000 a year: $13,000,000 in pay; $30,000,000 to print the stuff they turn out; and $40,000,000 to mail it. What's wrong with the press agents ? Byrd thinks toq many of them are used to pump out propaganda plugging programs of the agency which hires them and to try to influence Congressmen. It seems, the Senator pointed out the government press agents have been a problem for Congress all the way back to 1913, at least. In that year Congress passed a law forbidding government agencies to hire publicity experts unless Congress specificilly voted mony for such jobs. But for years, Byrd complained in a speech to the Senate, agency heads have been getting around the law by hiring press agents under some other title and then turning them loose on publicity. Byrd is chairman of the Joint Cimmittee on Reduction of Nonessential Federal Expenditures. And his Committe got on the mailing list of the government agencies to find out what, and how much, stuff they were putting out. LAST WEEKEND ALONE, he reported, his Committee received 2,226 separate pieces of publicity from the agencies in one form or another. He was particularly burn ed up about a "gem" from EGA, the Economic Coperation Administration which handles the Marshall Plan. This one, he said, discussed the problem of elephants versus machinery in Burma and suggested that elephants don't like to work in the hot sun, need a rest in the spring, and a two week's vacation in October. One thing the Senator didn't touch on is the kind of publicity men the government has. He could have received a fill-in on that from newspapermen who deal with them. Most of them probably would have said: Government publicity men, like men in any other kind of job, fall into three groups: Some are excellent and very helpful, some are FOR SALE WEBB APARTMENT HOUSE 6 Apartments, private baths, 1 4-room, 5 S-rooms; stoker steam heat. To be sold by Stanton C. Webb, Administrator, phone 28S4-J. NOTICE Having opened a Barber Shop In Bluford, will appreciate your patronage. I received my schooling in Bluford and feel this town is In need of a Barber Shop. THANKS AGAIN Willis W. Martin Hours: 8 a. m. till 6 p. m. Dally. Closed all Day Thursday DAIRY-DIP / 'DRIVE IN , . r Across From The Granada Theatre THICKEST MALTS IN TOWN! DELICIOUS HOT DOGS good and pretty helpfW. and some are terrible beyond belief. • • » • THE EXCELLENT ONES are those who know at all times what's happening in their agency and can give quick and correct answers, thus saving time for a newsman who calls up for information and a busy official who otherwise would have to answer the question. The good ones are not as well- informed as the first group, and perhaps not as able, but do a reasonably good job of being informed and, when they don't know the answers, get them fast or arrange contact with an official who does. The terrible ones are those who bum or fake their way through a job, just as happens in private industry. Included in this group are those: 1. Who don't know the answers and ask an inquiring newsman "did you see the statement we put VOUR MANNERS Guests admire a new piece of furniture. WRONG: The wife explains that you got it at a very great bargain or otherwise you couldn't have afforded it. RIGHT: She realizes that It often hurts a man's pride to have his wife talk "poor mouth" to their friends, and so doesn't mention the cost. out on that," ignoring the fact the newsman probably called because he read the statement and wants more information. 2. Who are plain fakers. They promised to get the answer and call back, but never do; or they promise to arange an interview, with an official who can give the answer, but never do. Fox Theatres l°5iTL "Y- From 2 P. M. Today thru Sat. 2—Big SusfHense and Laugh Hits! F. B. I.'s Most Relentless Counter-Attack! -PLUS • BIG LAUGH HIT- COMBTOIW! witii GCvtTRUDE BERG as'MOUY GOUNffRG • PMv Ud * Q On Our Stage Tonight Only! FROM 8:30 TO 9:00 It's New! • It's Different! • It 's Crazy! • It's Fun! IT'S "LOONEY AUCTION" FEATURING THE ONE AND ONLY "UNCLE ZEKE" Direct From Corn Cob Junction He Buys ... He Sells ... You'll Say He's Crazy! It's a Tonic for the Entire Family! COME ONE--COME ALL NO ADVANCE IN ADMISSION JMMr Today thru Sat. 2 —First Run Thrillers! SIX-GUN ACTION *mma»um HUGH KAMNMr • INN SIVUE BNHAm mofNy • MCNMI TUWS CHAPTER NO. 8 »"FLYING DISC MAN FROM MARS' The Dortor Says •y BOWIM r. aoMiAM, M.n. Wrtttea rot NtiA Swvto* Avoid Painful Foot Troublea By Wearing Shoes That Fit "My feet just kill me,- and when evening comes I'm so tired I just fall into bed." So starts a letter from Mrs. G. Thousands of others suffer with their feet in much the same way, and the worst of it is that it is almost always entirely unnecessary. The feet take a lot of punishment during life. Just figure it this way: every time you take a step the ground hits the foot and the foot has to carry the entire weight of the body for a second or so. Multiply the number of steps by the pressure thrown on the foot each time and it is easy to sec that the foot is a remarkable organ to stand this punishment as well as it does. A good deal of the trouble which so many people have with their feet is the result of being improperly shfld. If the shoes donH fit the feet well It is not surprising that difficulties will arise in time. It is also likely that walking on cement or other hard surfaces increases th^ burden on the feet and tends to make the arches of the feet break down, which is the principle cause of pain. There are two arches In the foot, one running the length of the foot and another crossways iust back of the toes. Either of these can collapse and result in local pain, soreness in the legs higher Up. or just plain fatigue. Quite often a person with a fallan cross arch is not aware of what is wrong; the only local sign may be a callous on the ball of the foot. Many people like Mrs. G. whose feet are just killing her could Today In WASHINtiTON By Aiiaeltiti Prttt (Times are Central Standard) SUN ATE: Considers routine bills (10 a.m.) Armed Services and Foreign Relations Committee investigating Gen. Douglas MacAi'thur's dismissal hear further from former Ambassador Patrick J. Hurley (S am.) Banking Committee meets in closed session to Oct on bill to extend economic controls (7:30 a.m.) Public Welfare subcommittee considering ethics in government avoid this kind of trouble entirely bv wearing shoes which really fitted her feet. This is especially important tturing childhood—parents take notlce-^and young girls would be wise not to try to squeeze into shoes which flatter their feet but are likely to lead to later trouble. Spevial Shoes The person who already has fallen arches dan do something about it too. Properly fitted shoes, often with a bar on the joutside or adjusted felt supports on the Inside, are frequently prescribed. Special exercises of the feet such as walking in stockings or socks on the outside edges of the feet or trying to grasp the edges of the carpet with the toes are often helpful. Stimulating contrast foot baths which aid circulation may help too. At any rate, almost all who suffer from foot trouble can be almost completely relieved, though it takes time and a good deal of cooperation on the part of the patient. hears from Supreme Court Justice Jackson and former Secretary of the Interior Harold L. Ickes (8 a. m.) HOUSE I Starts debate on $7,200,000,000 tax bin (8 a. m.) WHITB HOUSE: President Truman holds weekly news conference (8:30 a. m.) Drive-in Theatre Last Times Tonight JOHN WAYNE — PATRICIA NEAL OPERATION PACIFIC lit 'II Friday and Sf^Utrday WILLIAM BOYD ~ CEORCE HAYES 'SILVER ON THE SAGE' PLUS WEAVER BROS, and ELVIRY "IN OLD MISSOURI" Saturday Night Only IHidniglit Sliow "HOUSE of DRACULA II FREE TO THOSE ATTENDING EARLY SHOW jmnm * Now Showing * NOW AT REGULAR PRICES!! SEE Samson betrayed by the alluring Delilah! ^^^^ l /i/ III /fi.fi I ^;iiiisoii .'Hill Delilah mm mwmm —FEATURE SHOWN— 2:00 - 4:28 • 6:56 . 9:24 Moxi Hout* COFFEE Dining Cor COFFEE Drip - Reg.- Pulv. 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Fresh Ground 39' Swift's Select Branded Tender Juicy Beef Roast . ib. All Cuts Swift's Premium Skinless Wieners. . pk^. 1 lb CeUo 59* ROTH'S Fresh Old Fashioned CottageCheesoctn 21c Milk Q„„t 20c Garden Fresh Firm Ripe Tomatoes 2ib.. 35' S60 Size Sunkist Large Juicy Lemons . . doz. 36' FRESH CRISP POST TOASTIES Both for 1 Lge. box .. 1 Reg. box .. Del Monte Peaches _ 3 26' T Howkins Korn Krust or Moster's Holsum Oven Fresh (6) Round Buns (6) Hot Dog Buns No.2 cans Crackers Large Box Pretzel or Pretzel Sticks 2 FOR 3f Fresh Grennan Cakes Choice Larire Fresh Pineapple . ea. Eckert's Fomous Apple Juice, J5 .29' Chicken of the Sea Bite Size Tuna Rsh. - can 35' Indiana Fancy Red Ripe Tomatoes 2?;''„s Fancy Red Pitted Pie Cherries 2 35! 39' Large Box SMvtr Dust Soap Powder . 29* ASK FOR COUPONS —FREE DELIVERY —CALL 808

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