Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on September 16, 1952 · Page 4
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 4

Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 16, 1952
Page 4
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1 r THE REGISTER-NF\VS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1952 MT. VERNON REGISTER.NEWS (OAILI BXOFl SUflDATI in- rXUNOJI NBWS BiTiLBUlSESD 1871 COKSOliOATED SERXIIBEit M. 1030 tDVns liACKiWAI 0. J fHOMPSOU OaiAN ME 'rCALF — O L 8BEB0BM Edlloi BnilDeiir Uanasu „ Nfwi Editoi Plaol Bttp«nnleaden} HSUBKH or VRB ASSOCIATED PBJSS— Th. AMOdiWd Pre" «» etcJn ^v^lj «• Utled to Iht am loi U» pabUcnUoD o$ mU ^•m* eredlted lo tt ot not oUiarwlM ctwU* ^ ID im» o»P«r wj* •I*!' *• toeai a«^» pDbltihed tberalD. Inured u SeconO OMt »•"« «t»ni- portmtlon through the m«il» »t the Po»t '0«le» at Mount Vernon. UlinoH andei Ike •ct ol M«rcb 8. 187*. •UBSCMUmOit ttATUS SnbKripUoa* muii M p&ia u> adTh.j' B| oDSll JafterM> connij wid ad JdSiiin coa nuw p«i 7t»* q «ot"Sa76 3 OBOl ISSfi: 1 mo. By "oiui ax taide UilerwD uid «d- laiBlBl euunutp irithis D&d auJ ««i rCAl tS.OO. 0 mo* t&OO- 8 moa. 93.26: p«r alDrlr tuonth Ootald* aao mUea jtu SS.OO: 6 moa S5 .7A: I (3.76. osa nontb (MTvered to oaiTlvr U du P«r %w* «,.._,.„. »«.oo 1.00 1J6 1.80 <2 A Thought For Today And the people said unto Joshua, The Lord our God wUJ we serve, and his voice wUl we obey.—Jofliua UM. The Word of God proves the truth ol religion: the corruption of man, necessity; government. Its advantages.—Stanislaus. Theyll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo T HE ATHLETIC CLUB DOORS, A W^DER OF SClENCE>0PEig(NO HANDS) FOR THE MEMBERS (V^UN^ <|lANTS)... -u\>-\i5jj|j'^- Its Editorial &isr THE DOORS AT OUR cuKic'muLD 6IVE )0u comsms. TO OPEN 'EM SAMSON WtXJLD ^JEED TEN TRANSFUSIONS WISCONSIN VOTERS SEEM TO FEEL McCARTHY'S METHOD JUSTIFIED I N THE WEEKS AHEAD, no American citizen an >-\vhere and certainly no candidate for major national office can escape giving sober thought to the resounding primary victory scored in Wisconsin by Senator McCarthy. The Senator won real populjir approval. Triumph by a margin of 3^25,000 can't be dismissed as just the work of an effective state Republican organization. Vote totals indicate, in fact, that many Democrats crossed over to support MqCarthy, as they are allowed to do under Wisconsin law. The reverse had been expected. Plainly, the people of Wisconsin are not seriously impressed with .the ceaseless attacks made upon McCarthy over the past two years. Critics who have charged that he h,as tarred many innocent people ;While not really accomplishing anything seem iiot to have made im-j'^ov. Stevenson. They follow ;pact in his home area. TEACHERS ASK FOR MORE STATE AID TO SCHOOLS lEA Seeking Boost of $35,000,000 in the Next Two Years. The World Today [ Truman and Taft In Political Picture >: >|: ij( BV JAAIES MARLOW WASHINGTON. — President Truman and Sen. Taft will make it more comfortable for anyone who can't get adjusted to the campaigning of Gen. Eisenhower and # Dr. Jordan The Doctor Says T standard political practice; make it slam-bang and personal. Not so with Eisenhower and O JUDGE FROM THE PRIMLY, th€i voters view these criticisms Stevenson Being newcomers to as either beside the point or unfsyr and exaggerated. Not un- Icommonly, the peopJe of any particular state resent attacks by out- ;5iders against one of their own. Senator Taft reaped a harvest of •votes on this score in Ohio two years ago. And no man has been more isteadily assailed from the outside than McCarthj'. Wisconsin citizens evidently f«tel, too. that communism in all its 'forms is a hatefui thing which must be swiftly and efficiently eradicat- *ed wherever found. In this they may very well be joined by the -overwhelming majority of Americans. There appears to be slim Ipatience with those who approach the task with a "soft" attitude. I When President Truman labeled the 1947 Alger Hiss investigation national politics they started out as mild as a couple of cousins. * m * NOW THE GENERAL IS GETTING ROUGHER on the Truman administration and the Governor is getting a little mors caustic about the Republicans. But both still seem to be trying to work up a full head of steam. They may get assists, with Taft shoveling coal under Stevenson. Truman doing the same for Eisenhower, and Truman and Taft doing like•a "red herring," he gave the unpression he wasn't too troubled over wise for each othre. subversives in government. Others in his administration also belittled | • ti- iprobers who were striking real pay dirt. By their casualness, they ' ME.ANWHILE, THE \ OTERS set the stage for men who would attack the evil more aggressively. "/"^^^ , "'"^^ opinions • McCarthy was only one such man, but he has managed to convince : ff^^' WhU? EiSoweT. the suc- -millions of his countrymen that he is the outstanding foe of Com- jcessful General, was known to munists in govertmient. everybody. Eisenhower, the poli- • « • tician, was brand new. And most ANCE DEEP FEARS ARE STIRRED, people perhaps are irresistibly iV drawn to the support of anyone who seems devoted to removing i though he has been governor in Illinois for four years. drawn to the support of anyone who seems devoted to removing the cause of those fears. They may not worry too greatly over the 'techniques used in attacking what they fear. They brush these aside, intent only on what they see s^s the "great good"—the fight against communism. The Wisconsin verdict, therefore, is almost surely a positive asser- ;tion of support for the man who, to millions, is the symbol of the .fight against internal enemies. The voters there seemed to say that McCarthy's objectives are good, and that in consequence the means he uses to reach them are unimportant. [ All Wisconsin voters get a chance in November to ratify or reverse that decision. And some day all America may have to face the same choice- Man Drowns on , Swim in River 0y Aiaeciatad Prets : ST. LOUIS.—The body of John L. Knight, 29, who drowned Saturday after entering the Mississippi for a swim, was recovered Monday. Two friends said Knight had piade a bet with them on a swim from Alton to St. Louis. They said instead of entering the water with them at Alton, he jumped into the river when they swam by at the loot of Branch Street at St. Louis. • In Ethiopia, borrower and lender are chained together untU the debt is paid if a debtor fails to ^eet his obligations. Queen Norriman Goes to Doctor By Atfsciattd Prass BRIGUE, Switzerlar^. ~ E.v- Queen Narriman of Egypt entered Switzerland by train today to be treated by a gynecologist. It was reported she was bound for Lausanne. A spokesman at the Isle of Capri, where Narriman and ex-King Farouk are living in exile, said she would be treated for a minor disorder suffered since the birth of her son. King Faud II. last January 16. SINCE NEITHER Eisenhower nor Ste\enson had been connected with tneir respfective parties nationally, neither could be blamed for the sins of his party. So the voters their White House worthiness on what they say and do in this campaign, plus one other thing: That's the record of their party. Voters will have to take that into consideration. Highest building in the state of Washington is the L. C. Smith building in Seattle, 32 stories high. Cinemo Stai i Antwr to Pr«viou« Puwfe HORIZONTAL 1 Cinema star — Bickford 8He ia a movie —* 13 Surfeited 14 Rebuke • 15 Mineral rock 16 Rightful nCoryza (pi.) 18 Young salmon 23 Poultry 20 He hai * great„ P/oduct in acting" Among 1i Conducted 6 Toiletry cuci 1 Observed 8 Inlet 8 Odd Job 10 Baked clay 11 Chancel 12 Pauio • 19 Rave 21 Melodies R A V A U m o O R F • Q n a M • * Bl >- E A f» u A N T C mm • • T O 9 E w S E IS R 1 A Vl E B P A I? A K R w B S e. M O R T E is. N A K U s U R A N 1 A h. A M o s T .1 O Nl $ O N e m A T L. O U 1 .£ ^ R A N S 31 M sl U s • T T 1 N <3 e 6 "1 A N T e • M D W • 1 Vets Can Apply For Combat Pay At Local Office Korean veterans can now file applications for combat pa\- here, it was announced by Lewis Brake, Illinois Veterans Commission officer. Application forms for combat pay are now available in the I,V C. office in the basement of the court -Applications may be filled out any week day between 8:30 a.m. and 6:00 p.m. and on Saturdays until noon. 31 Promontory 33 Protective covering 37 Light brown 43 Froster 48 Kind of couch 47 Dull and monotonous 4d Son of Eve (Bib.) oo hrnn7<i2« Vein of ore 27 Biblical name 38 Distinct part ORP™M 28SeU-esteem 40Emisaariei ooAt !^h .Jn« ( PU 42 With slightly 50 Flower II ^^Lw *2» Separate raised anchor 51 Hurl 29 Coownf Q„ jjjg 43 stagg whisper 54 Poem 32slISScl to * • sheltered «lde 44 Short barb 58 Right (ab.) cuim 34 Orihk m«dt with malt SSrieh 36Poeitlenc 39 Low haunt 40Art (Utin) 41 Poker atakai 42 8inoa <3 Blackbird 44 SwelU 48 Pastry 52 Oak fruit 53 River (Sp.) SSHoot 56EaulpaM« STAccoat SSSnarei eoiDMCta vuncAi* t Shear SOlympiaB goddcta 3Mimlck «r 4IMfhtUM (aW IT— Twins Sentenced In Holdup Slaying By Associated °rcss EDWARDSVILLE, 111, — Sev- enieen-year-old twin brothers ha\e received 25-year prison sentences in the slaying of a restaurant patron in an attempted holdup. Circuit .ludRC Edward F, Bai'eis pronounced sentence Monday on Berl\e and Meriye Unverzagt of South Roxana, 111. They pleaded guilt\' Frida\' to murder charges. Jolin Kolcliacoff, a steel U'orker. was shot lo death in a Madison, 111. restaurant July 3, Penicillin or Sulfa Drugs Give Best Results in Scarlet Fever One of the serious childhood contagious diseases is scarlet fever. In recent years, it has seemed to be on the downswing: that is. there have not been as many cases of the disease as there were in the past, and it has also been comparatively mild, but is still a serious condition. In 1942, for example, there were over 125,000 cases of the disease reported in the United States, and 425 deaths from this cause. l The germ which causes scarlet , fever is a streptococcus. Scarlet i fever is contagious; that is, it is i spread from one person to another,' especially during the early part of ^ the disease. It attacks at any age, but is most common in children and partly for this reason is most frequent "during the school year. The disease develops from one to seven days after e.xposure. Generally, the s >Tnptoms come on suddenly with chilly sensations or real chills. Vomiting is common. Headache is also often present. The fever develops rapidly and rises quickly to 104 or 105. The throat is usually sore, the tongue coated and a cough may be present. Flushing of the face is the rule. The rash usually appears about the second day. It looks like scattered red points on the skin and is hkely to appear first on the neck and "chest, but spreads rapidly to the entire skin. In two or three days it fades. After the rash and fever have left, the skin looks dry and rough and gradually the outer skin begins to peel and shed. Sometimes it comes off in large flakes which can be peeled like an apple. Strict isolation and quarantine is advisable. Quarantine ordinarily runs for si.x to eight weeks, though there is a tendency to shorten this period. Those who have a discharge from the ears or nose afterwards have to be quarantined for longer periods. Prevent Complications Many doctors recommend active immunization, that is, the use of injections of scarlet fever toxin aimed at building up a resistance. This is probably particularly desirable for nurses or others who are especially likely to be exposed. The treatment is aimed at the relief of svTnptoms, the shortening of the disease and the prevention of complications. Among the complications are Bright 's disease, or nephritis, swollen glands, arthritis, bronchitis or bronchopneumonia, and infections of the ear. Antitoxins or serums obtained from convalescent .patients have been used with good results, but today penicillin or one of the sulfas seem to give the best results. One attack of scarlet fever usually gives immunity for life, though second an deven third attacks have been reported. .Abandoned Custom The custom of binding women's feet in China was abandoned at the beginning of the present century. It started in 934 A. D.. but a peiiod of 100 years passed be- foi-e it became popular. Bv AiiacliiUd Pr«i» SPRINGFtELD, HI.—'Hie Illinois Education Association, a teachers group influential In the Legislature, is preparing to press for bigger state aid payments to public grade and high schools. Tlie increase currently mentioned by lEA leaders as a goal for the 1953-55 budget period would represent a boost of 35 miHi"" dollars over appropriations for the present two years. This figure \voul(1 cover the organization's aims only for the common school fund, the teacher pension fund and enlarged enroll- jTients, There are indications it may seek an additional increase of eight million for pupil transportation, school lunch, handicapped pupil and vocational education programs. The possible objectives were discussed today in the September issue of Illinois Education, montli- ly IE.'\ publication, by Irving F. Pearson. 1E.\ executive secretary, and W. A. Carruthrrs, superintendent of Murphysboro schools and TEA legislative committee chairman, Pearson said the school picture is clouded by building shortages, crowded classrooms, an increasing schools population and heavy teaching loads. "Public concern must be aroused," he .said editorially. Ho urged local school officials to explain their problcnis to local civic leaders and to conlaot all candidates for the Legislature prior to the Nov. 4 election. LcRlsluture IVfoots In Jitnunry Legislators elected lhi.s fail will serve in the next General Ass^em- bly, which convenes in Janijary, 1953. In the Legislature, the main bone of contention involving schools usually is the size of the appropriation for the common school fund, which finances flat grants and equalization payments throughout the state, ft is the basic soui'ce of school revenue from the state, which supiloments local property tax collect ons. The 1949 Legislature raised this appropriation about 33 million dollars to IQO million H\K I in 1931 it was hiked again —to 124 million, Pearson said the amount should be boosted in 1953 to 159 million at least, and perhaps to a higher level. If the jncvcaBB is 35 mUHon, he said, 23 million of this amount should go to the common school fund and six million each for teachers pensionsi ancl to provide for larger school enroUmcntB. Dangers of Rectal Troubles FREE BOOK — Explains Many Associated Conditions B « r U a 0 1\ P. ticailmhe, constiiiatloii. tlt<;ni\eiis, nausi'U, cihiUimiiuil soreii«t>i, ii((Miijili iiiKTtiiial I'OiiiliHong arn oltiMi c'rtvuvil by Piles, Fistula or Oouin T^MUhlM, 10 i.«t!t FKBE BOOK oxpljlns the n.TUii-o (if ilx'.bf ailn\onts, W T U O lo- ilw—ii |iii»t('iu-il will c|o Thornton A Minor Hosiilliil, Suite il'J7, llll E, Llnwood, Kansas l'it.v ,'t, Mu, MOVIE TIME TABLE •CARRIE" 3:00 - 4;.<I0 8:55 - 9:30 PLAZA ••'I.ADY OF "BDRLESQUE" 4:0.5 - 7:30 "SATAN IN SKIRTS" 2:30 • 5:55 - 9:20 KI \0\ IIIHOMS; ACICTIONEKR The Service That Pays Instead of Cost PHONE — MU Vernor 3M83-WI U'altonviite I SRI I • Official Publication) Report of condition of SECURITY BANK OF MT. VERNON MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS Transmitted In responi* to call of th» Auditor ol Putilie Accounts ptjrauant to llw and showing condition at the close of business on the 5th day of Sept.. 1S52 RESOURCES 1 Cash and du. from b»nKi » 751,398.86 2. Outside checks and other cash items T8B.45 ]. U.S Covtrnmtnl obligations direct «n<l/or fully gu»r»nte«< — 3,933,661.37 i. Other band* itochs end lecuritle* , 598,800,00 5, Loans and dlseounU 1,607,756.37 6. Overdrafts -. Banking house, none. Furniture and fixtures 179,404.83 79,404,13 3, Other real estate 11. Other resources 15,1I6.5» GRAND TOTAL RESOURCES $ 6,987,066,SS LIABILITIES Capital stock » 200,000,00 Surplus . 100.000 00 Undivided profits (Net) 87,677.|J Reserve Accounts 737.97 lOPS inMoitonN.: Where The BIG PICTURES Show First IIR (ONOiTiONID ton lOUK CSMtOitt ENDS TODAY Laurence Oliver A Jennifer Jones in "CARRIE." • STARTS WEDNESDAY * 12. 14. 15, 16. 1 7 IS 19, Your Manners You are telling an anecdote, and cannot remember an exact date WRONG: Pause in telling the story to tr\ to figure out loud just when it happened. RIGHT: Don't ruin the story by tr\ing to figure out a detail that is only important to you- not to your listeners. For COMBINING ond CORN PICKING See LELAN CARR Waltonvllle Road, Ph. 3857-JI TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY Demand depoaits 4,03 1 351,74 Time deposits , 2,547,54 7,53 Due lo banks 18,500.00 Total of deposits; (1) Secured by pledge of assets 5 725,046.26 (2| Not secured by pledge of assets 55,872,353,01 (3) Total deposits 56,597,399,27 Other liabilities 1,251.75 GRAND TOTAL LIABILITIES 5 6,987,086,88 MEMORANDUM; Assets Pledged to Secure Llabilltict: Assets Pledged (a) U,S. Government obligations direct and/or fully guaranteed J 875,000,00 Total Amount ot Assets Pledged ieicluding rediscounts) \ 875,000,00 Purpose and Amount ot Pledge <a) Against U,S Government and Postal Savings depotiU S 215,000,00 (b) Against funds ol State of Illinois 660,000.00 Total Amount of Assets Pledged (muif agree with Item 26){ 875,000.00 I, W P Esl«>, cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly tw(»r that the ab«v« statement Is true to the best of my knowledge and belief, and that the Items and • mounts shown above agree with the items and amounts shown in the report made to the Auditor of Public Accounts, State of Illinois, pursuant to law W P ESTES. Cashier, 25. 26. 27. STATE OF ILLINOIS, COUNTY OF JEFFERSON Correct Attest- BEN GLA5SMAN, R, C, M C M ILLAN , Directors. ^' ,lo.„nj >'**"^ GEORGE MONTGOMERY KAkIN BOOTH - JEROME COURTIAND a cotui«iia PiCTUif Subscribed and sworn to bpfore me this 13th day of Sept,, 1952. (SEAL) Ula D. Hindman, Notary Publl*. My Commission expires Nov. 27, 1955, — TUESDAY — FAMILY NIGHT $1.00 PER CAR PAT O'BRIEN "JOHNNY ONE-EYE" — WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY — in Color GLORIA SMMNSON^ BEDROOM ( NIUIIOUS aoss- COUNTIY AIR (ONDlTlONiD FOR TOUR COMIORt STADIuM Now Showing oW»^ ^^^^ -PLUS SECOND FEATURE"THESE GIRLS ARE FOOLISH" SHOW EVERY NIGHT—RAIN OR CLEAR ocr>i_ c <r» iv« r-o r> G regory PECif^ ANNBIYTH i.uxatACM'a IN mS ARMS 1 ENDS TODAY "LADY OF BURLESQUE" plus "SATAN IN SKIRTS" • STARTS WEDNESDAY • TWO BIG 2ND RUN HITS! IkiCUimMTiMrBuiSTiDOraiTHiGMrE^ MtsiNTia av W ARNER B ROS. PATRieU STEVE ^cOH FORBES^ DOROTHY HART' DltfOfO fiT EDWIN L.MARIN Murder NBIL'COCM — Plus Thrills . . . Suspense SMimi'VlilliiiGJIElf ANDREW STONE VJP

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