Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on June 26, 1951 · Page 4
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 4

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Mt Vernon, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 26, 1951
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THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON. ILLINOIS TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1951 I MT. VERNON REGISTER.NEWS lOAlLl SXCiri' •UHOATI MT rEBNOff HEWS ESTABLISHED 1871 MT •CMOK REOISTEii ESTABLISHED tSSt OOmOUDATM) SEPTEMBEB »«• 1920 •OWW tACIAWAT OBUff MXTCALT ~ L •aiBOftl* —...^.i..... Editor .Budntw Maoa<«r ..Mew* editor .Plant Supertntendcot VSMBSJl or XHB ASSOCUTCD PBK8»— rkt Af«<!Ui«d 9nm U Mela***!* « 'VtlM to lb* QM (m tb* pobUcMloa of all Mwy credltod to It or ort otharwlia cradlt- •d m thJ» Dap« •I'O tht loeaJ nawa publlahad tbarata •Dt««d M SoeoBd Olaaa mattar for tru» ^nation throurb th. •» the Poat Offic* U MouDt Vemoo. UUnola. andar tha Mt of March •. 1870. BUBSCAIPTIOH KATES Subacrlptiona muat M paid to advao By niUl. JefteraoD Munty and ad lolnint eountier par year . a moa >3.7S: S raoa S3.28 I mo By mail outaida ieftersoD and ad- loining cou'iiUer within ZSO milaai yeai 88 00: 0 mon SSOO: 3 moa. $3.26 p«i atnflf montb Outaidr 250 lailea. year t9.00: 8 no* 86.78; 3 moa 83 78: en* month .... . . OaliTerad by carrier I D dty per weak • 88.00 1.00 1.80 A Thought For Today And at the evening sacrifice I arose up from my heaviness; and having rent my garment and my mantle, I fell upon my knees, and spread out my hands unto the Lord my Ck>d. —Ezra 9:5. * • • • Certain thoughts are prayers. There are moments when, whatever be the attitude of the body, the soul is on its knees.—Victor Hugo. EDITORIAL AMERICA CAN DISPEL PARALYZING FEAR AND INSPIRE CONFIDENCE IN EUROPE A FEW WEEKS AGO it looked as if the French elections could change the strategy of the Western World. The riididle-of-the-road coalition which controlled the government —4it times precariously—was threatened by what Premier Herriot called "two monolithic oppositions," the De GauUists on the extreme light, the Communists on the extreme left. Now that the votei are in, it looks as if the "two monolithic oppositions" did pretty well for them selves. The De Gaullists became the most powerful party in France. The Communists got the biggest liopqlar vote. But under the new French election laws, the National Assembly will be a six-way government; the four blocs in the middle can control things by coalition just the way the old Assembly operated. • * * T HE FACT THAT THERE IS, in essence, no radical change in the French goverrtment-by-confusion is not exactly cause for rejoicing in the rest of the Western World, however. Perhaps the new election laws made the ballot so confusing to the average Frenchman that he didn 't know exactly what he was voting for. But the evidence remains that even if they lost nearly 80 seats, the Commies still have a lot of popular support, just as they have in Italy where they are now bigger than any single party despite an anti-Communist government. Fear of what's around the corner is what's keeping France, Italy and the rest of Europe from any real stability these days. And, as Leon Dennen, NEA's roving European correspondent pointed out in a pre-election ifoundup from Paris, "Fear is Moscow 's stock in trade." • • • F INANCIAL AID ALONE IS NOT ENOUGH to conquer that fear. We have to fight propaganda with propaganda to give Free Europe a moral boost along with economic help. Instead, we fiaven't looked very stable ourselves at times. Maybe we aren't afraid, but we've shown certain signs of the Jitters that Europeans could well interpret as fear. • Even though we 're a new world, since 1776 we have had a heritage as ^roud—prouder—than any the Old World can boast. Are we ashamed of boasting, of talking louder than the Kremlin ? We have no reason to be. And we have no reason for not making confidence our stock in trade. If we inspire the nervous Western Europeans with that confidence, the balance of power will be intact. Then see what happens to Moscow 's program of fear. Give Cadillac to Lions Official By Aiseciatad Prtta ATLAN -nC CITY, N. J., June 26.—New Jersey delegates to the 34th annual Lions International Convention are confident Harold P. Nutter of Camden, N. J. will be the International's next president. They backed up that confidence last night by presenting Nutter with a new Cadillac car to use for the travelling his new job would require. Nutter, currently first vice president, is unopposed for the chief executive's post at present but nominations can be made from the floor tomorrow. Officials say they don't foresee any further nominations, however, before Thursday's election. The presentation featured New Jersey flight at. the convention which has attracted 20,000 Lions from all over the world. Marine Veterans Return to States By Aiteeiatad PrtsJ* SAN FRANCISCO. Pune 26. — More than 1,800 Marine veterans of the Korean war are scheduled to reach California tomorrow. The transport Gen. William F. Hase is due here late tomorrow (time unavailable) with some 900 men of the First Marine Division. A similar number is, aboard the USNS Sylvester J. Antolak, scheduled to dock at San Diego at noon (2 p. m. EST). Many of the Marines are reservists. They are to be returned to civilian life. Regular Marines aboard will be given 30 day leaves and reassignments. On the Air Waves Aniv^er to r'rv.iout PuzzI* HOSIZONTAL 1.6 Depicted radio emcee 11 He is an in his line ilSInterstict 14 Meadow ISGowby steamer 17 Obtain 18 Symbol for tantalum 1» Witticism 30 Greek letter 21VQlcano in Sicily 24 At aU times 86 Colors , 87 Creeping plant .28 Right (ab.) 39WUe ' SO Sheltered side 31 The gods 32Den ' 33 Sbede trees 86^inexes S7iutify 88 Doctor of Divinity (ab.) 180 Mineral spring ttSymbolfor selenium IILow haunt amnch river 4T Goddess of infatuation iOl>wt«ffooC 1 18 Compound, 3 Japanese outcast 4 Diminutive of Vivian 5 Worm 6 Art (Latin) 7 Football position (ab.) 8 Ship's record 9 Simple substance 10 Essence 12 Scottish cap 13 Altitude (ab.) 16 Type of butterfly .22 Nymph of thesea 23 Flowers S4 Avoids 25 Masterful 30 Scaling devices 32 Scottish youth 34 Subdue 35 Reposes 39 Dry, as wine 40 Jumbled type 41 Blackbird of cuckoo family }4 Negative word 45 Courtesy title 46 Abstract being 47 Indonesian of Mindanao 49 Compass point 51 Thus Theyll Do It Evcr>- Time a- By Jimmy Hatlo The World Today » If » » BY JAMES MARLOW Propaganda at Work WASHINGTON, June 26.—This is a sketch—but only a sketch, since some of the tactics, can't be mentioned—of how this country spreads American propaganda abroad and makes psychological war on Russia. During World War II the Army carried propaganda-psychological teams right along with the combat troops. When the Army captured a territory, those teams went to work. For instance, in Germany: they took over the radio stations, the newspapers, and other means of information and had the job of changing even the school textbooks into which the Nazis had pumped their own propaganda. The other two big wartime propaganda - psychological outfits were the OWI—Office of War Information, and the OSS—Office of Strategic Services, which worked behind the enemy lines. The latter two folded after the war. In Japan the Army still carried on t he propaganda job. But in Germany and elsewhere the State Department has taken over this work. And now there are two other main agencies working in this field: The EGA—Economic Cooperation Administration, which handles the Marshall Plan: and the CIA—the Central Intelligence Agency. (The CIA, something like the old wartime OSS, has the job of getting information from behind the Iron Curtain. It's a super- secret outfit and whatever it does it pretty much keeps to itself.) This sketch will stick to wliat the State Department is doing. 1. Libraries. It has libraries all over the world into which it feeds pro-American information, plus other material like methods for controlling malaria. The State Department still has been able to keep its libraries in Communist Czechoslovakia and Hungary. In one of these libraries in Latin America a native can go in and enjoy himself. In Czechoslovakia and Hungary it's worth a native's life to be seen going in. 2. Bulletins. To 160 missions around the world the department sends out nightly 10,000 words by wireless. These bulletins contain world news. They're distributed to government agencies, newspapers, and anyone who wants them. 3. Broadcasts. The department's "Voice of America" broadcasts in 45 languages from New York, with relay stations in Munich, Tangier, Manila and other places. These broadcasts contain news, features, comments on world affairs by the department's own people. 4. Films. These are news pictures and documentaries. For example, a Walt Disney cartoon showing how to fight Malaria, or a roundup of pictures of General Eisenhower, or the events leading up to the Korean War. They're shown where they can be shown. In Russia, they can be seen only in the American Embassy. In Western Eupore they're shown in town squares. In Latin America they may be shown in the schools. 5. Exchange of people. This country exchanges students and experts iwth other countries to learn one another's ways. This j'ear 1,641 American students went to other countries for a year and 4,984 students came here. This government pays the costs. But the problems of this propaganda-psychological campaign are never ending since Army, State, CIA, and ECA continually are studying things like these: 1. How better to get the stuff through to other countries, particularly behind the Iron Curtain, whether by orthodox or unorthodox methods. For instance, using private mails and putting radio transmitters on ships. 2. Training Americans for this work, particularly Army and Navy officers, who may be as,signed to the State Department for a year of study. ' 3. Evaluating the work being done. That is, trying to figure out how well the stuff is getting across and what effect it's having. For example, the effect would be disastrous if listeners in Russia were antagonized. 4. Intelligence. Getting from behind the Iron Curtain information that can be used against tlie Communists in broadcasts and other ways. Questioning people who escape from Iron Curtain countries is one way of doing it. More kinds of trees and plants are found in North Carolina than in any other state. Governor Signs Schaefer Bills By Associated Press SPRINGFFIELD, 111., June 26. —The first Schaefer Commission recommendations to clear the Illinois legislature will take their place in the statue books effective July 1. Thirty-three bills making detailed, minor changes in the state government structui'e or modifying functions of stiite agencies were signed into law by Governor Stevenson yesterday. Stevenson gave his enacting signature to bills increasing salaries of state's attorneys and county school superintendents. Most of the pay boosts are for between $1,000 and Sl,500 a year. They vary according to county population. Officials elected to succeed those now in office will receive the raises. Saturn's nine moons are known at Dione,' Enceladus, Hyperion, Japetus, Mimas, Phoebe, Rhea, Tethys, and Titan. Today In WASHINGTON By Asseclaltd Praia SENATE Debates proposal to raise federal share of social security relief pajTOents by $233,624,000 a year (10 a.m.). State Crime Investigating committee hears narcotics traffic witnesses in open session (8 a.m.). Democratic senators meet to decide on legislative program before a possible congressional recess (8 a.m.). HOUSE Debates bill to provide for importation of Mexican garment workers (10 a.m.). Foreign Affairs committee hears Secretary of State Acheson on foreign aid programs (8 a.m.). Un-American Activities committee questions screen actor J. Edward Bromberg (8 a.m.). Many old-time trappers of the north have never seen a fisher whose pelt did not contain at least a few porcupine quills. The Doctor Says By EDWIN t. JORDAN M.O. Written Fot NCA Service U You Are Losing Your Hair Get Your Doctor's Advice "Will you discuss," writes Mrs. M. B., "the growth of hair, and some causes of non-growth? Our small granddaughter is 3 years old and scarcely has any hair. I am really worried." In • a case like this one would like to know what is meant by the little girl having "scarcely any hair" since some people expect little girls to have long, beautiful, curly hair and anything short of this is a disappointment. All this brings up the question of loss of hair in general— a matter that bothers thousands of people — men in particular — and causes the expenditure of millions of dollars given to those who promise to grow hair where none sprouted before. When discussing the latter I am always reminded of a highly-educated friend of mine who some years ago first noticed thinning of his wavy hair. He came home cne day with the hair singed under the impression that this would keep the vital juices from running out; the only trouble is the hair is not hollow and so no juices can run out. To come back to the main point, loss of hair, whether on the scalp or elsewhere, may come from many different causes. Far and away the most common variety is baldness in men which may come at almost any age but is most common in the middle and late years. To a great extent this runs in families—apparently inherited through the mother — though other constitutional factors and such things as dandruff may speed the process. Baldness From Disease The hair quite often falls out after some of the infectious diseases such as scarlet fever, influenza, or pneumonia. This is usually rather sudden and the hair almost invariably grows back, though sometimes with a different texture and even color. Just for the record, falling hair can come also froi.. poisoning with thallium salts and from absence of thyroid secretion. These are rare possibilities. There is also a fairly common condition of unknown cause called alopecia areata in which the hair falls out in spots. One might say that there are three kinds of loss of hair: that in which an infection or toxin has brought it about and in which the hair will regrow; that in which some other cause exists which should be treated (like thyroid deficiency or alopecia gllllllllllllllllllllllMIMIIillllllllllllllllHtlllllllilllllllMlllllllllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllllinilllllll^ HERE'S True Economy in Property Protection! | HILflnO 2-COAT Plan for Better Painting SMITHAI,SOP ' 9 North Side Square Chances are your home is your greatest slnfle investment. The HI-LAND 2-Coat Plan for better painting will give it the needed protection plus that bright, new look, which lasts much longer than ordinary paint jobs. 70^ PAINT WALLPAPER STORE GALLON la S^aL Cans Telephoni 3f ^(iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimitiHiiiiiiiiiiMitiiiiimimiiiMiiH^ I 07V OUR STAGE— IN PERSON Cowboy Copas AND HIS WSM GRAND OLE OPRY DIRECT FROM NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE — FEATURING Lazy Jim Day - Rusty Gabbard - & the Oklahoma Cowboys For One Day Only— Thursday, June 27 GRANADA THEATRE REGULAR ADMISSION Stage Show At: 3:30 - 7:15 - 9:30 Archbishop For Legal Betting By Ai«ocla(wl Prcti CANTERBURY. England, June 26.—The top ranking prelate of the Church of England came out today in favor of cash betting shops for the nation's horse players. The Archbi.shop of Canterbury said that since British will gamble —law or no law—they might just as well do it legally. The Archbishop, Dr. Geoffrey, expressed his views on th»- problem at a conference of his Canterbury Diocese. areata); and ordinary baldness. For the latter there is no known way accepted by medicine of growing good hair where there was none before although the speed of loss can sometimes be delayed. YOUR MANNERS You don't think much of .some of youi' neighbors.. WRONG: Discuss their shortcomings before your children. RIGHT: Realize that your lack of respect will be reflected In your children's attitude toward the adults they liear you criticize. Smallest and prettiest feet are said to be those of the Scotswom­ en from Edinburgh, Dundee, and Glasgow. TIME TO BUY LIQUOR IS NOW from the only Liquor Store in Mt. Vernon, East Side Square - FREE DEUVERY PHONE 100 or 708 Free Parking In Rear HIT. VEBIVOM Drive-In Theatre Last Times Tonight FAMILY NIGHT # $1.00 PER CAR Maria Montez Robert Paige TANGIER" IWcdncsday - Thursday Joan Fontaine — Robert Ryan — Zachary Scott "BORN TO BE BAD' Fox Theatres S^SMLY- From 2 P. M. WEDNESDAY ONE DAY ONLY ON OUR STAGE- WSM GRAND OLE OPRY presents COWBOY COPAS -ON OUR SCREEN- DANGER UNDER THE BIG TOPI RADIO'S FAMOUS FAT MAN SOLVES HIS , BIGGEST CASE! J. SCOTT SMART • EMMETT ,KELLY • iuu. toNooN ENDS TODAY • Stephen McNally in "Apache Drums" BIMIUMSlzrli Wednesday THE BOOK THAT BLEW THE LID OFF SORORITY LIFE IS NOW ON THE SCREEN! DALE ROBERTSON • MITZIGAYNOR * JEAN PETERS ENDS TODAY "rd 'or '•rr./ir'Samson and Deliloh ^ Starts Wednesday COOi A, 2 — BIG SMASH • ATTRACTIONS! BETTY GRABLE ^JI, ^ 'fechn^'''' DAVID WAYNE JANE WYATT MITZI GAYNOR hen^ry'kVster P»OduC«i! by SOL C. SIEGEL .P! US • ACTION THRILLER wiri. SWUY MWNiTn T^AetM "LIGHT of the WESTERN STARS" ends I OdOy and "HERITAGE of the DESERT"

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