Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on October 2, 1968 · Page 9
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 9

Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 2, 1968
Page 9
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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1968 THE REGISTER-NEWS — ML VERNON, ILLINOIS -A Give Tuna Salad New Treatment NO PROBLEM for 12-year- old Matthew Marcus who does advanced calculus on a blackboard at New York City College. The boy, the college's youngest student in this century, has started classes and will major in either physics or mathe-i ma tics or both. The Family Lawyer . . . "To make the punshment fit the crime" may have been enough of a goal, a century ago, for the comic opera team of Gilbert and Sullivan. But not for modern criminologists. Today's goal, as the United States Supreme Court put it, is to make the punishment "fit the offender and not merely the crime." Consider two robbers! One is a veteran safe cracker, wise in the ways of the underworld. The other is a teenage purse snatcher, nervously trying to be tough. Both offenders are guilty of the same crime: robbery. Yet there are obvious reasons for not treating them 'alike. They are different not only in the degree of their evil but also in the chance of saving them from a life of crime. When the time comes to pronounce sentence, the judge naturally wants to take such differences into account. But he may not have any leeway. Very often a single, standard penalty is prescrbied in advance by the legislature. What happens then? There are these possibilities: 1) the judge may be forced to impose a sentence that he feels is unwise; or 2) he may get around the law —maybe by arbitararily reducing the charge, maybe even by finding the offender not guilty at all. In either case, as the unhappy result of a "prefabricated" sentence, justice is not done. The problem was highlighted recently in a special report on sentencing, by an advisory committee of the American Bar Association. The committee's report, part of a massive ABA study of criminal justice, urged a speedy ond to too-rigid penalties frozen into law. True, it is up to the legislature—as spokesman for the public—to set our basic standards for the punishment of wrongdoing. But when it comes to applying those slandnrds in a nnrlic- ul-ir r-ase, (hp committee sa'd tho judge should have plenlv of nniions. He, jiflor all, has 1<> deal with ;>n individual human v>Ing. Who better than the judge can make the punshment fit t'-p rnnn 9 public sprviop feature by Will Bernard. Copyright 1968 American Bar Association. By CECILY BROWNSTONE Associated Press Food Editor HEARTY SALAD—Tuna, topped with mayonnaise, is served with a marinated mixture of green lima beans, ripe olives, pimiento and onion. Well, we've found a tuna salad that's different from the usual variety. And it's real; good. It's attractive enough, too, to serve to guests for a weekend lunch. This is a hearty salad and men should enjoy it as much as "the girls." Because tuna is so popular, and because it is among our thriftiest , sources of protein foods, this interesting salad may be one you'll enjoy trying. RANCH-STYLE TUNA SALAD l-3rd cup salad oil 3 tablespoons lemon juice 1 can (1 pound) small green lima beans, drained 1 canned pimiento, diced % cup whole pitted ripe olives 1 small onion, sliced 2 cans (each 7 ounces) tuna in vegetable oil Homemade mayonnaise or Ranch-style Salad Dressing- see recipe below for latter In a shallow container with a fork, beat together salad oil, lemon juice and salt. Add beans, pimiento, olives and onion. Mix gently. Cover tightly. Refrigerate three to six hours. At serving time, drain bean mixture arid spoon around edge of ^serving plate. Pile in center. Top with a spoonful °f homemade mayonnaise or Ranch-style Salad Dressing. Pass extra mayonnaise or dressing. • Makes six servings. .RANCH-STYLE SAL 1 AD DRESSING 1 tablespoon lemon juice Vi to 1 teaspoon chili powder % cup mayonnaise-type salad dressing In a small bowl with a fork, beat together the lemon juice and chile powder. Gradually beat in salad dressing. Q — What is the meaning of the name Israel? A — This Hebrew name means "God prevails." 10-OZ. • M1LN0T TALL f 2Fw 25 e ^ CUT 303 CAN 1 POUND »S GROWN F ffDlgePi coffee SALAD DRESSING 3 FOR EARLY JUNE N BEANS 49' 303 Can 3^49* i ib. 1 j y ACE—LARGE TWIN BAG j POTATO CHIPS 39' ^ Iff. OFF \ COLD POWER 69' With $5.00 Purchase HONG KONG (AP) — Nationalist China has infiltrated agr-niK and war supplies into southern Red China to help build up anti-Maoist armies which already have thousands of members, tr-'ivojprs from Canton said today Several of the travelers said their information came from persons who had been approached by recruiters from organizations opposed 1o Communist party Chairman Mao Tso- tung. Others said they heard the reports from Canton sources with army and official contacts. ' The travelers said armies with such names as "Anti-Mao Saye-thc-Fatherland V o 1 u n- tcers" ranged from several hundred to several thousand members and were will equipped with modern weapons, ammunition and radio equipment to communicate with each other and with the Nationalist government on Formosa. They said the armies have carried out numerous sabotage raids. I 32-Oz. Jar 39 ORANGE COCKTAIL JUICE FRUIT 2 FOR 4 FOR 79* $100 46-Oz. 303 Can IKENZYME? •4 ACTIVE£ Iron With GARDEN FRESHNESS NEW Lb. 10' YELLOW ONIONS Lb. 10< NEW SWEET Lb. 12« NEW RED POTATOES 20 * 69' IS AN ACE GROCER IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD Ross Wimberly Divide. Illinois Bennett & Bennett Bonnie, Illinois Leonard Henson Knenes. Illinois Mount Grocery Kelt. Illinois Rocketfs Market 417 Perkins Kabat's Grocery Scheller. Illinois Hutchison's Farm Mkt. Rt. 5, Mt Vernon W. H. Hottensen Opdyke. Illinois Grigg's Fine Foods 1030 Main Ellis Grocery Harmonv, Illinois Dare Grocery Camp Ground Frank Hargis Frisco. Illinois Richardson's Grocery Belle Rive. Illinois B & B Grocery 407 South 27th Sandusky's Grocery 1016 Tolle Road Prince's Market 800 Main Duke's Grocery Bnihaker. Ul. Leonard Wilson Shields, Illinois Bray Grocery Blufnrd. Illinois Knox Grocery Woodlawn. Illinois W. G. Mooney Boyd, Illinois Roger's Grocery 422 S. 17th Street Andy Stevens Waltonville, Illinois R. M. Flanagan McLeansboro, Illinois Rowe's Self Service Waltonville & Nason Rds. Hopkin's Market ifl'7 Castleton Ervin Greene General Merchandise Dis. Illinois y^^^^ ^^Plfi. /^N^k, d^bbb <<^^feb dB^fe^t ^fa^k 4^^h CAPITAL CITY SIGHT — This is part of the campus of University City (National University of Mexico) in Mexico City. The modernistic, multi-colored complex with murals and mosaics will be an attraction for visitors to the 1968 Olympic Games. CE rocers This Ad Effective: Thurs., Fri., Sat., .Oct. 3, 4, 5 We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities 2 "1.29 BLUE BELL THICK SLICED BACON BLUE BELL HAMS Lb. 73' BLUE BELL Lb. 59* BLUE BELL WIENERS Lb. 59* BLUE BELL POLISH SAUSAGE Lb. 69 LEAN & MEATY PORK CHOPS 69 ib. 59 LOIN END ROAST FRESH LEAN GROUND BEEF * 59* DOWNEY FLAKE WAFFLES FRESH LIKE PEAS & CARROTS ^3? PEACH, APPLE, BLACKBERRY <c ^n ^^Vt>^^^ v ^^^S <^^^^v ^^^^K. /^^J^ta»

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