Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on August 5, 1963 · Page 3
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 3

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Monday, August 5, 1963
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ANOTHER SUPER PURCHASE! COLOSSAL BUYS! MONDAY, AUGUST 5, 1963 THE MT. VERNON REGISTER-NEWS ONE ARRIVAT, ON TIME LOUISVILLE (AP)-Before his fourth child was tiorn, R. E. Lynch began figuring how long it would take to get from his home to the hospital. He made a number of practice runs and trimmed the time to 12 minutes. Came the big day and the couple drove to the hospital in the anticipated time. Then Lynch sat and waited six hours until his son, Timothy, was born. OWN FIRE DEPARTMENT FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) —As a precaution against fire, the Ken tucky pioneer built the chimney of his log cabin so that if it caught fire he could pull out a log and collapse the burning chimney. Apartment For Rent ATTENTION YOUNG MARRIED COUPLES! Start collecting your awn J furniture In an attractive, j newly decorated unfurnish- I ed apartment, in nice brick i apartment building, close r to ,lown. Plenty of closet i space? Heat and water in| eluded with your rent, also antenna and basement leges. DIAL 212-0372. Moscow In 1947 And Moscow Today I TV privile EDITOR'S NOTE—In the following story, John M. Hightower, Associated Pres3 Pulitzer Prize-winning diplomatic reporter, compares the Moscow he saw In 1947 to the Moscow of 1963 after a recent visit. -o- -o- -o- By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER LONDON (AP)—In Moscow, thousands of people gather around Red Square early in the morning. All day long under the hot summer sun they form long lines to tramp solemnly through Lenin's air-conditioned tomb and to gape at the yellow- walled palaces and golden-domed churches of the Kremlin. They come from all over the Soviet Union and from foreign countries by plane, train and bus. One official told me 50,000 persons from the United States alone might visit Russia this year. The place they seek out first is the wine red marble mausoleum where the waxen remains of the Soviet Union's first ruler are reverently displayed. The Lenin tomb has been a Communist shrine for a generation and exerts a mystical attraction for Russians. Just beyond, enclosed within TEST BAN TREATY DELEGATION 315 S. 9th AUTO SERVICE SPECIALS Tues,. Wed., Thurs. Only 242-6554 COATED MUFFLERS 98 Most Ford/ Ch«v., Installed Plymouth Coated with aluminum, lead, cadmium and zinc to give twice the service of ordinary mufflers. Quiet sounding. SHOCK ABSORBERS 6 98 SHOCK GUARANTEE II • tivtrtidi Shock AbiOfber tHoutd fait within iti guarantee period (borring mitvse or accident) we wilt reploce it, charging only tor the tervice received. 10W AS loth Installed Guaranteed 15,000 miles. Equal or exceed original equipment— give you greater comfort, handling ease. BRAKE SHOES LOW AS 9 99 Sol, oxch. BRAKE GUARANTEE It a Riveriide Bonded Irak* Shot ihovld foil within ill guarantee ptriod (borring miiun or accident) wi will replace it free of charge. Installed Riverside relmed, Bonded brake shoes, guaranteed for 25,000 miles. Available even for power brakes. \£i ft ft A rrr\ n r\ n n ft ft n A r\ r\ n A n A n n A A r\ r\ n n r\ SERVICE STATION SPECIAL!! luiiiijiiiiiiriijrrirrnirrr OIL CHANGE Old oil drained, finest Riverside Heavy- Duty oil installed ... cleans as it lubricates. Offer good on any car in town! it3 massive crenelated walls, lies the Kremlin, the ancient and the modern center of Mus covite power. The astonishing thing to one who was last in Russia in Stalin's day is that the gates of the Kremlin stand open to visitors. These open gates form one of the symbols of the change that has come over Moscow since 1947 and still is going on. There are others. Automobiles and trucks speed along the main streets in noisy clusters. Store windows are full of goods though variety is small and the price usually high. Hair dressing shops for women seem to be a feature of every shopping district. Television aerials sprout from the roofs of many apartment buildings. Dozens of new build ings are going up on the out' spirts of the city. This reporter was previously in Moscow in early 1947 to cover a conference of foreign ministers. The sense of oppres sion emanating from the Kremlin lay heavily over the city then. Times were hard so soon after the war, and food, clothing, and housing were scarce. The streets were rough and many were full of holes. Few cars were to be seen. There were not enough buses. The subway was Moscow's proudest boast. The sides of beef and legs of lamb hanging in shop windows were wax models. But the real reason for the lined faces and furtive glances of the men and women in the streets was fear of Stalin's sec ret police. That terror is gone Tourists are welcome in Mos cow now and they can see much more than the Kremlin. But the Soviet capital is still a long way from becoming the Paris of the East. There is much red tape. The official travel agency, Intourist collects payment in advance for the room you will occupy and the meals you will eat. Americans are booked in for "deluxe" service at $35 a day for one person and $50 for two. The cost also covers a sightseeing plan for which a car and interpreter are furnished three hours each day. The visitor is assigned a hotel, sight unseen. Service in the restaurants is slow and ranges from poor to rude. During our 10 days in Moscow, my wife and I lived in a friendly downtown hotel assign ed by Intourist. It offered ah excellent view of a construction project across the street, where an addition to a children's department store was being completed. Women and men worked side by side at hard labor. Moscow is humming with con struction and repair work of all kind. Even many church build ings are being repaired. The churches usually are converted into museums by the militantly atheistic government. A few are open for worship. All food stores appeared to carry the same lines of merchandise at the same prices, usually high. The same is true of clothing and other shops. Some things are cheap by Western standards. A family has to pay only a few rubles a month for an apartment. A woman can get her hair done for less than a ruble and hairdressing salons are numerous. Books are inexpensive and book stores appear to be more numerous than any others. The strongest impression we brought away from our 10-day visit in Moscow is that of a city on the move, caught up in a turbulent uneven growth. In some ways it is like a huge, dusty, overcrowded peasant village turning into a metropolis overnight. It is the nature of this rapid change that you can see modern water trucks wash ing the streets while wrinkled old women in worn blue coats sweep the sidewalks with primitive brooms made of birch twigs. Secretary of State Dean Rusk poses Thursday with the delegation which will accompany lilm to Moscow lor the Monday formal signing of the new nuclear test ban treaty. From left, seated, are: Sen. Leverett Saltonstall, R-Mass.; Sen. John Pastore, D-R.I.; Sen. William Bulbrlgl.t, D-Ark.; Rusk; Sen. George Aiken, R-Vt.; Sen. John Sparkman, D-Ala., and Sen. Hubert Humphrey, D-Minn. Standing, from left, are: U.S. Disarmament Chief William Foster; Enst-West Affairs Advisor Llewellyn Thompson, and Dr. Glenn Seaborg, chairman of the Atomic Energy Commission. Absent were U.N. Ambassador Adlal Stevenson and Arthur Dean, former U.S. disarmament negotiator, who were named as members of the delegation. (AP Wircphoto) • JACOBY ON BRIDGE KING OF CLUBS IN WRONG SPOT BY OSWALD JACOBY Newspaper Enterprise Assn. If you don't approve of the bidding of today's hand you won't have an argument from me. The hand was constructed by Jose Le Dentu, a French writer as a problem in play. Of course, if West opens a spade there is no problem in play, but West opens the six of trumps. At this point South can, make the hand against any defense and I will devote tomorrow's article NORTH (D) 5 VAJ4 • K643 *AQJ10 WEST EAST A K10 62 AA953 V65 V7 • J87 •Q1052 + K965 +874:2 SOUTH 4.Q84 VKQ109832 • A9 + 3 Both vulnerable North- East South West 1N .T. Pass 3¥ Pass 4* Pass 4N.T. Pass 5 V Pass 6 V Pass. Pass Pass Opening lead— V 6 4-qt. limit 1 50 With this mi NOT TAKEN FAR to this double dummy play, but the first problem is to find out the best line of play if you are actually at the table playing the hand normally. If East holds the king of clubs you can make 12 tricks easily, so the normal play is to lead dunv my's ace of clubs and continue with the queen. Unfortunately for your purposes East plays low. You discard and West wins the trick with the Icing. Now if he leads a spade you go down two but you have worked out a neat bit of camouflage. Your discard on the queen of clubs was the nine of diamonds. West is pretty sure that his partner holds an ace. It now appears that it is the ace of diamonds so he leads a diamond whereupon you take the rest of the tricks because you can discard two spades on clubs and one spade on the king of dia monds. Learn all about the art of good bidding with tips found in Jacoby's new 64-page book "Win at Bridge." Just send your name, address, and 50 cents to: Oswald Jacoby Reader Service, % The Register-News, P. O. Box 489, Dept. A Radio City Station, New York 19, N. Y. TOP BANANA—Billy Pietrcyk, 10, dubbed the "Banana King" at the Chicago Back of the Yards Free Fair, because he downed a dozen bananas in less than 5 minutes to win the banana eating contest. Billy said he went without dinner to make room. From look on his face he doesn't have much more room left. (NEA Telephoto) "CUSS THE KENNEDY" CAMPAIGN JFK Vitally Interested In Mississippi Primary JACKSON, Miss. (AP) — Presi- . . . . dent Kennedy is very much in the ( gubernatorial campaign I f ( (f (1 I f 11 11 1 1 1 1111 f l t i I f I f MONTGOMERY WARD SATISFACTION GUARANTEED HOPKINSVILLE, Ky. (AP) Glen Hayes was upset when a burglar stole a shotgun, jewelry and electric shaver from his home in Christian County. Then he got an anonymous phone call telling him the stolen items were under a road sign near the Hayes home. Hayes hurried out and recovered every item. DRAMA FOR CITY DIVISIONS Paint With Jim Martin's Paints and CLEVELAND (AP) - Dramatic decals are used on many of the city's vehicles to illustrate their assignment. Cleveland uses St. George slaying a dragon for the sewage disposal division, the Norse god Thor for the light and power branch, and a "big hand" for the water department, for example. Law director Bronis J. Klemen- towicz ruled recently that such vehicles do not also have to be lettered with the city's name, ve^ marking: "We don't want to make the city cars look like billboards." Mississippi Democratic primary even though his name isn't on the ballot for the election Tuesday. What one candidate calls a "cuss the Kennedy' campaign has overshadowed traditional slate issues in the heated campaign to pick the probable successor of 65- year-old Gov. Ross Barnett. Barnett, who attracted worldwide prominence last fall by defying the federal government in the court-ordered admission of James H. Meredith, a Negro, to the University of Mississippi, can not succeed himself. Traditionally, the incumbent governor takes no part in the campaign to choose his successor. Barnett has held to this line, say ing he was too busy with affairs of state. The four Democratic candidates are: —J.P. (for James Plennon) Cole-! man, 49, of Ackerman, governor in 1955-60. A lawyer, he has been in the state house of representatives for the past four years. —Paul B. Johnson, 47, of Hattiesburg, the lieutenant governor. A World War II Marine captain and son of a former governor, Johnson—like Barnett—faces federal criminal contempt proceedings stemming from the Meredith case. —Robert Mason, 60, of Magee, a welder who earned the nickname "blowtorch" for his color ful stump speeches during the 1959 He finished last in a four-man field with about 20,000 votes. —Charles Sullivan, 38, of Clarksdale, the third major candidate. Sullivan, a prematurely gray-haired ex-district attorney, finished a surprisingly strong third in the 1959 gubernatorial campaign. He is a state rights advocate who says he will bolt the Democratic party rather than vole for Kennedy. Although Democratic victory has virtually assured election for nearly a century, Republicans are mounting their first serious bid for the state house in decades. Onetime Democrat Rubel Phillips, 38, is stumping the state as the GOP standard-<bearer for the general election. Republicans hope to capitalize on dissatisfaction with the Kennedy administration and the national Democratic party. None of the three major candidates is expected to win a clear- cut majority, which means the top two would go into an Aug. 27 runoff. There are many wayi to finance a purchase JIM MARTIN'S y^&S^ HI GLOSS QUALITY OUTSIDE HOUSE PAINT Jim Martin's Hi Gloss outside house paint gives the finest durability anil protection. Because it is made with 100% Pure Linseed Oil. 50% SAVINGS Jim Martin's Hi Gloss Paint Is Equal or Superior to Other Brands Selling from $6.95 for ONE Gallon Only! ...BUT IT ALWAYS PAYS TO DEAL WHERE YOU GET EVERY ADVANTAGE! We're fully equipped to give you the best kind of service in all phases of financing and refinancing. RILEY PRODUCE Free Forking—215 So. 11th St.—Diol 242-0083 G AC FINANCI ORPORATION 1116 Broadway Mt. Vernon, Illinois Telephone: 242-1996 LADIES' FAMOUS NAME BRAND PERFECT QUALITY •I Nationally Advertised i* ALSO OFFICES IN CENTRAUA, WEST FRANKFORT, HERRIN AND MARION U.S. Cabinet Scatters On Busy Weekend WASHINGTON (AP) - President Kennedy's Cabinet scattered over the weekend, from a fishing 'boat off North Carolina to Moscow to the grandeur of the Vatican. Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy spent the weekend with his brother, the President, on Cape Cod. Secretary of State Dean Rusk was in Moscow for today's signing of the limited nuclear test ban agreement. Secretary of Welfare Anthony J. Celebrezze had a private audience with Pope Paul VI in the Vatican. Secretary of Commerce Luther H. Hodges capped a brief vacation fishing off the coast of his home state of North Carolina. Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara, after attending the annual music festival at Salzburg, Austria, stopped at Bonn Sunday for more talks with West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman became the first U.S. Cabinet member in a decade to visit Romania. He toured farms and conferred with President Gheorghe Gheorghiu-DeJ. Postmaster General J. Edward Day, Secretary of the Treasury Douglas Dillon, Secretary of the Interior Stewart L. Uclall and Sec retary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz [Stayed home. SLIPS-HALF SUPS PETTI PANTS-GOWNS COMPARE WITH $5.95 • $6.95 - $8.95 VALUES! • WHITE NYLON FULL SLIPS il « This patented, tailored, shadow panel slip insures you ot bra separation, uplift, and control. Front skirt eliminates all side seams, prevents riding up of garment. Sizes 32 to 40, short, average, tall. Made of 100% 32 gauge nylon tricot. 2 66 2 for '5 LAVISHLY LACE-TRIMMED SLIPS AND HALF SLIPS 'A "4 : • Compare With $5.95 • 100% Nylon Tricots * 100% Dacron Polyester X $v White and high fashion IOY '"colors in this group. Lavishly imported laces, fine nylon and acetate appli­ ques and embroidered ^ trims. Some half slips with full lace overlays. Sites 32 to 40 $266 2 FOR $5-00 ... SH-H-H ... We cannot mention the iamous '^iname of this luxurious lingerie, but tht I labels are on the garments, and you'll rec If ognize the superior quality instantly. [J [J COMPARE WITH $8.95 Lavishly Lace Trimmed FULL SLIPS Made of fine 100% nylon tricot with lavish top and bottom imported lace trims. White and high fashion collars. Sizes 32 to 40. Buy for yourself and gift-giving, at this I o w price. COMPARE WITH $3.98 VALUES BEAUTIFUL NYLON TRICOT PETTI PANTS Exact styles illustrated above. Lavish lace and embroidered trims. Sizes 5 to !• Amazing values at this low price! i 1 GROUP 52.98-S3.98 Cotton and 100% Dacron SLIPS and HALF SLIPS In the group fine cotton batiste full slips with lace top and bottom trims. Pima cotton and 100% da­ cron polyester half slips in white and colors. Lavish lace and eyelet trims. 108 SOUTH 9th ST. TWO GREAT STORES IN MT. VERNON. ILLINOIS ILLINOIS BROKERAGE Under Supervision of Store Management. Inc. 224 SOUTH 10th ST.

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