THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 1951 MT. VERNON REGISTER-NEW^ IDAILY CXCEPU IIUNDAr) MT VERi'<OH «EWS ESTABLISHED 1871 MT VEKNON REGISTEM ESTABLISHED 1811 COWSOLIDATED 8EPTEMBEH 28. 1820 TheyTl Do It Every Tune By Jimmy Hatlo lOWIK RACKAWAt C J rHOM »'SO> OHIAN M ETC ALT O L BHEB O X M Edllot iNr»» Editor MEMBBH OJr tram ASSOaATED PttESS— Xh» Ai»ocl«te< Prtn tf Mcluil»elj M Utlw. 10 lb* am tot ibt pubUe«t)OB ol all a«w» CT«lli«) to It or noi otberwn* cmUt •d in iblf p«per and alio Ui« locaJ Mwt DubltntiM] tberein entered af Second Clatt matter for tram- portatlon throurh the maili at the Pott OltWe at Mount Vernon. lUinois, under the •ct ot March a. 187». SUBSCKXPTIOW KATES Subscnptiuos must be p\id ID adraoea -a- Bj cniul lefterjon count; and ad loinlns counlicf per /e«i 0 mot $3 75. 3 mot S2.S& I mo Bjr mail outtide feffercoe aad ad- JoininK roiintifj »it!iin 250 mUfei yeai »8 00 ti mo^^ 55 00 3 moa S3.26 pel «lns)f moDtb Oi!tald> -50 mile*, rear $9,00r 6 mot 15 76; 3 mot 83 75, one month Delivered b; carrier la eitj pe» week . —_— 8(5.00 1.00 1.9S M A Thought For Today Is not this the fast that I have chosen? to loose the bands of u'ickedness, to undo the hea\'y burdens, and to let the oppressed go free, and that ye break every yoke?—Isaiah 58:6. • • • • The era of Christianity—peace, brotherhood, the Golden Rule as applied to governmental matters—is yet to come, and when it comes, then, and then only, will the future of nations be sure.—Kossuth. WFE/ASfP MiOR RJDE HE OEAIAiMOS MORE. THANi A RAJWS EDITORIAL C'/MON.'MOVE OVtRi KEEP TWAT KID OVER TWERE.'i HOW O^A EXPECT ME lO \ DRIVE WITH eom OF > >OU TAKIM' UP lUE W >^Ou£ SEAT? KEEP HIM Am/ Fi92M MY ARM J! PUT HIM llJ I&UT -LETA PERT GAL ee ALONG AW VE^.U IS ALL IN FA\OR OF CLOSE PARTY i50L ;::5As ;.T>'-.. vvwy -MA-j+A-HA.- OF COURSE-SET ROUT lM -f\£NTy CFRXkVV -HA-MAHA -5ETTLE DCMTJ- MAK'E VCUISSE1.F TO ^+ailE,AS lUE FELLA SEZ-TWEREf MCWS" -m4T?cvBSVB5oy ^ CQWFV? ^ The Doflor Says Bv RDWIN I' JOKUAN M.U. Written Fur NEA Service corn. i»>>Aiw. I s<n'i»ig SI-WMCATE. tm, »oiiu> norm ntjtr ANOTHER 'SCRAP OF PAPER?' P EOPLE IN TH;E WESTERN NATIONS are well aware of the nationalist ferment that pushed the government of Iran into extremist measures on the issue of taking over the British-owTied Anglo- Iranian Oil Co. But Iranian officials may come to regret the violence of their tirades against any and all opposition. Recently they flatly told the World Court the issue was none of its business. Yet Iran is a signatory to the articles establishing that court, and is thus bound legally to respect its jurisdiction and its findings. Some day Iran may decide it needs the Court, or the United Nations. Its irrational flaunting of its own e-vtremist \iews will not then stand it in good stead. • • • IGNORANCE iS BLISS O NE OF THE STRANGEST AFTERMATHS of World War II cropped up the other day in Poland, where a German soldier finally got out of an underground warehouse in which he'd been sealed for six years. He was blind, but still alive. Maybe when he gets his light back again and sees what it's like behind the iron curtain, he 'll wish he'd stayed in the hole. • • • INVESTIGATIONS DISTRACT CONGRESS Y ou MAY KNOW HOW DISTRACTED Congress has been by its many investigations this year wnen you realize the boys haven 't even got around to voting the annual fat slices of pork for their district in the flood control and rivers and harbors bill, A few squawks from the prospective beneficiaries of this measure might do more than almost anything to get congressional minds back on lawmaking. • * • CONDUCTOR WAS FOXY A FTER A PACK OF BLOODHOUNDS had searched four days for a lost little boy in New Jersey without results, a railroad conductor went out with his pet fox hound on a leash, and found the boy in a couple of hours. Maybe the British Foreign Office would like to borrow the conductor's fox hound to see if it could have any luck tracking down the two missing diplomats who disappeared weeks ago, • • • THE RIGHT TO PRECIOUS SILENCE T OTALITARIAN POLICE LEARNED long ago that it helps to break a man down If you can bombard him with painful, irritating sounds and flood his quarters continuously with light. There are even reports that some try to exact confessions hy resorting to a device nicknamed the "glockenspiel": beating with sticks on a pail placed over a victim's head. " We're on guard against such abuses in this country. In fact, we're so careful to protect a man's ear and his right to choose silence that we won't let him be bombarded by sound in public places. That's what the court had in mind the other day when it ordered the Washington street car company to stop broadcasting radio music and commercials to its riders. Almost like imprisonment, the court said. Demand Czechs Release Fliers By Aiiecialed " MIS WASHINGTON, June 27.— This government has again protested to Communist Czechoslovakia about its holding of two jet plane pilots who made an emergency landing there June 8. A new note made public by the; State Department asked immediate release of the pilots, Lieut. Luther G. Roland of Hummelstown. Pa,, and Lieut. Bjoern Johansen, a Norwegian training with U. S, Air Forces. The U. S. contends they inadvertently crossed the Czech border on a training flight in Germany, The Czechs have said the matter is under investigation, but the State Department brushed aside that explanation. Music-Makers Answer to Previous Puzzle mm HORIZONTAL 1 Depicted musical instruments 6 "They are sounded by a or hammer 13 Constellation 14 Female star 15 Knock 16 Living 18 Greek letter 19 While 20 Iberian 22 Hypothetical structural unit 23 Group of players 25 Land measure 27 Therefore 28 Equal ^9 Diminutive suffix 80 Per annum (ab.) 31 "Granite State" (ab.) 32 Plural ending 33 Was borne 35 Roman . emperor 38 Wing-shaped SOParadise' 40 Pronoun 41 Burdened 47 College degree (ab.) 48 Demented SO Female servants 81Pi* V 1S2 What-not MlVyUght^ UNOeranires VERTICAL 1 Chemical salt 2 Expunger 3 Mouth part 4 Behold! 5 Crack 6 Face part 7 Son of Jacob (Bib.) 8 War god of Greece 9 River in Italy 10 Pastry 11 Whole 12 School book 17 Note of scale 20 Suffocates 21 Occurred •QUI aam |]SHL-^l2; aocic-^ HHIZlt-l 24 Things to be 44 Expires done 45 Lord (ab.) 26 Stopped 46 Essential 33 Pushed being 34 Chemical ester 49 Barrier in • 36 Distant river , 37 Wild ass 51 Rude dwelling 42 So be it! 53 Earth goddess 43 Missile 55 Article giTCome im The World Today » » * » BY JAMES MARLOW The Russian Talk of Peace WASHINGTON, June 27.—Every week in New York at the United Nations the chief of a different delegation to U. N. is called upon to make a radio talk. His speech is recorded and then broadcast to the world. Last week, just about one year after the outbreak of the Korean War, it came the turn of Jacob A. Malik, head of the Russian delegation. He made a speech that took 17 minutes. Since it was a world broadcast, it was a wonderful chance for Malik to get in some more cracks against the United States. For al most the full 17 minutes he tore the U. S. apart, blasting it as a warmonger. Then at the very tail-end—as if it were only a secondary consideration although no one doubts he had instructions from Moscow — he dropped in a couple of paragraphs about a cease-fire in Korea, a vague statement. Vague as it was, the world pricked up its ears although it will have to wait maybe for weeks of talking among the diplomats before it can learn whether Malik's talk was sincere or just more propaganda. In fact, the Russians may have felt themselves forced to pull a stunt like that in order to offset some American peace broadcasts that have beamed around the world since June 2. On that date Secretary of State Acheson told the Senate committee holding the MacArthur inquiry that the United States might agree to a cease-fire in Korea at the 38th parallel if there can be a "real settlement" of the Korean ,War. The State Department's ""Voice of America"—this country's radio voice to the rest of the world, both inside and outside the iron curtain, broadcast in 45 languages— picked up Acheson's statement and began sending it. It's been banging away on that statement. So, in order to try to offset the effect of these American broadcasts, Russia through Malik may have decided to so some peace-talking itself. And even though what Malik had to say came almost as an afterthought at the end of a 17-minute attack on the U. S., the world jumped to attention — although guardedly,'with a wait-and-see attitude. Acheson, although willing to settle for a cease-fire at the 38th parallel, told the Senate committee this country would not agree as part of peace terms to (1) admit the Chinese Reds to the U, N, or (2) discuss the fate of Formosa, which have been two sore points with the Chinese and Russian Communists. Malik didn't say either of the two points would have to be involved in a cease-fire deal. The fact that he didn't gave rise to some hopes he might be sincere. But for that matter, in spite of all the excitement about his speech, he didn't say very much except that Russia thought peace was possible. Hardly a remarkable statement since peace may always seem possible sooner or later in any conflict. The Russians could have started the oeace-ball rolling by talking directly and quietly with the United States and its allies in Korea, Instead. Russia chose the Malik method. After his talk, Malik stayed out of sight, maybe because he was ill and maybe because Russia wanted to wait for the general world reaction before making another move. Russia may have thought, because of the split thinking in thi.s country on Korea and the los.s of American lives, there'd be an enthusiastic outburst in this country Instead, becau.se of distrust of Russian intentions, the reaction has been cautious. ONE FOR THE 4TH -Readying a nice "firecracker" for a Fourth of July salute to the Chinese Reds in Korea is Chief Aviation Ordnanceman Francis S. Mahaly, of Salisbury, N, C. On Ihe anti-tank rocket he has chalked "You'll get a bang out ot this!" The rocket will be f5red by a "Starbuster" jet squadron pilot from the. aircraft carrier Boxer, operating ofT North Korea. Excitement Over Canadian Nickel By Associated Press ST. LOUIS, June 27. — James Noal tried to pay for a candy bar with a Canadian nickel. After the excitement died down Noal had to pay .?50 in American money in police court. Noal told policemen the confectionery owner refused to take the nickel and hit him with a bottle. Noal ran from the store to call police. But he rang a fire alarm, the step that cost him the fine. By Associated Press (Times are Central Standard) SENATE: Works on defense controls meas- ui-e under limited debate (10 a.m.). Crime Investigating committee calls additional witnesses for testimony on narcotics (8 a.m.). Labor sub-conimittee continues public hearing on government ethics (8 a.m.). Finance committee holds closed- door session to^- discuss House- passed $7 ,200,000,000 tax increase kS a.m.). Armed Services and Foreign Relations committee hold closed discussion on inquiry into firing of Gen. Douglas MacArthur and related policies (12:15 p.m.), HOUSE: Votes on Mexican farm labor bill and starts debate on price control legislation (9 a.m.). Rules committee considers emergency appropriation bill (9 a.m.). Foreign .Affairs committee continues questioning Secretary of State Acheson on foreign-aid programs (8 a.m.). Un-American Activities committee probes Communism in Baltimore defense plants (8 ajn.). nuraitlR, Injury to .loint Tlnmie,'*, EnnliT to .\voltl Thnn Ciiri> "Plensc (cli nic the difference between arthritis and hur.siti .s," writes J. L. Stnti^d briefly artliri- tis is nn iiifhunmation of the tissues of a joint proper while bursitis is an inflammation of n small iMJcket lined with delicate tis.sue which lies near one of (he joints. But a little more can be said about bursitis since it is a common affliction. "Housemaid 's Knee" is a form of bursitis. The pocket or bursa involved lies just back of the knee cap. It is the result of injury,.and as the name implies was comparatively comrion among (hose w h o spent a good part of (heir time on their knees scrubbing floors. Another form of bursitis occurs near the elbow and is commonly called "tennis elbow." This al.so is the result of a sort of injury to the bursa from overuse. There are other bursas in other places—all of which have perfectly proper scientific names — and they can all become inflamed. As in the two formss mentioned the most common cause of bui-si- tis is injury, either from repeated small injuries or one big one. Quite often, too, the signs of bursitis start suddenly with a good deal of pain and discomfort, as anyone who has had it can testify. Frequently the bursa contains fluid, the area around it is tender, and motion of the .leighbor- ing joint produces a good deal of pain. Bursitis is often easier to avoid than to cure. However, what to do for it once it has started is quite a problem. During the acute stage rest is particularly important and in order to make this as complete as necessary a cast, splint, or bandage is often used. Heat often relieves some of the pain and tenderness. Sometimes part of the pain is the result of pressure from fluid, and consequently the doctor may want to draw some of this off through a needle. Chronic Cases The acute phase of the bursitis subsides in time but sometimes it turns into a chronic condition. This is distrer ng because too often a chronic bursitis resists all sorts of treatments. Deep X-ray- helps some; injection of certain fluids help others. In resistant cases it may even be necessary to operate and remove most of the inflamed lining. Fortunately the really bad cases of chronic bursitis are in the minority. Dr. Jordan will answer questions from his readers in a special column once a week. Watch for it. This Season—Go Breezin' Down to CITIES SERVICE Perkins at Shawnee . Ph. 2739 Gleaning — Pollshlnr — Waxing KAUFMAN'S TIME TO BUY LIQUOR IS NOW from the only Liquor Store in Mt. Vernon. East Side Square — FREE DELIVERY. PHONE 100 or 708 Free Pftrklnn In Rear You call a girl, intending to ask her for a date. WRONG: Say. "What are you doing Saturday night?" RIGHT: Ask her for the date— and if she has other plans she will say .so. TIME TO BUY LIQUOR IS NOW from the only Liquor Store in Mt. Vernon. East Side Square - FREE DELIVERY. PHONE 100 or 708 Free Parking in Rear irGRANADA THEATREic MIDNIGHT SHOW ONLY SATURDAY — JUNE 30 Starting at 11:30 — Doors Open at 11:00 ONLY CAPACITY WILL BE SOLD! Tickets Go On Sale at 5:00 P.M. Day of Showing ADULTS ONLY CHILDREN UNDER 18 NOT ADMITTED UNLESS ACCOMPANIED BY THEIR PARENTS!! VOUR MANNERS \ Admission: 74c To All (Tax Incl.) The pichw tKof dares to reveol the profattm that ruint thousands of young couples' , lives I Modern^ [Marriatfi ^ A MONOciAM ricruii ^9 * till ir f Mirfml FIELD >i» R(«4 Robert NiH HADLEY-CLARKE-BRYANT ON OUR STAGE— IN PERSON Cowboy Copas AND HIS WSM GRAND OLE OPRY DIRECT FROM NASHVILLE. TENNESSEE — FEATURING Lazy Jim Day - Rusty Gobbard - & the Oklahoma Cowboys -TONIGHT ONLY- GRANADA THEATRE REGULAR ADMISSION M Stage Show At: 7;J5 — 9:30 POLICK COURT Fines a.s.ses.sed before W. O. PfiKc in |x>li(."o court included: Billy .Shurtz, S10.5..I0 for disorderly conduct. He also filled a 15.500 peace bond. Other fines included: Robert Pitchford, $30.40 for rock- loss dilving; Horner Hutchison, S30.40 for reckless driving. HIT. VEBIVON D r i w e -1 11 Theatre WcdncMlay - Thurf§iflay Joan Fontaine — Robert Ryan — Zachary Scott BORN TO BE BAD' IN PERSON - TONIGHT ONLY RED RYDER CIRCLE-C BOYS ON THE STAGE OF THE MT. VERNON DRIVE-IN ADMISSION: 75c ADULTS — KIDS FREE! Fox Theatres From 2 P.M. Today Only! -ON OUR STACE- WSM GRAND OLE OPRY presents COWBOY COPAS -ON OUR SCREEN- DANGER UNDER THE BIG TOP! 4^^ RADIO S FAMOUS FAT MAN SOLV£S HIS , BIGGEST CASE! J. SCOTT SMART • EMMETT XELLY • • STARTING THURSDAY • • ON OUR STAGE THURSDAY ONLY! FROM 8:30 TO 9:00 ' It's Xoiv! • It's DlffEieiit: • ic 's Ciazv! • It's Fiinl ITS ''LOONEY AUCTION" FEATURING THE"l|k|/^|C TCI/C" ONE AND ONLY UM^LC ^Cl\C: Direct From Com Cob Junction He Buys! ... He Sells! . . . You'll Say He's Crazy! IT'S A TONIC FOR THE P^NTIRE FAMLIY! NO ADVANCE IN ADMISSION MMBlUM^Jfim TODAY THE BOOK THAT BLEW THE LID OFF SORORITY LIFE IS NOW ON THE SCREEN! FEATURE SHOWN • 2:'00 - 4:02 - 5:45 - 7:28 - 9:30 Today thru Sat. 2 — Big Smash Attractions BETTY GRABLE OAvio lANt unit WAYNE • WYATT • GAYNOR . , , Direclsd by HENRY KOSTER ZO' p .o <!..r»d b, SOL C. SIEGEL'. FAST ACTION ON THE RANGE! wtrtiSMIlfY MMMTTE Chapter No. © "FLYING DISC MAN FROM MARS"
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