Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 10, 1963 · Page 4
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 4

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 10, 1963
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J to By PULTON LEWIS, Jfk WASMINOTON-A tttorIda Coft- gressman Js getting nowhere fast in his one-fran campaign to eft* act legislation that would combat massive vote fraud. Tampa'a Bill Cramef, whose research shows that upwards of one million votes are stolen each Presidential year, has introduced legislation that would permit the Civil Rights Commission to investigate all vote fraud cases. Presently the commission is limited to investigation of minority group complaints only. Cramer's bill was assigned to the HOUse Judiciary Committee, where Chairman Emanuel Celler,, Brooklyn Democrat, hopes to keep it bottled up. Other big city Democrats, often loud in their Advocacy of civil rights, have in* dicated they hopefully expect the bill to die in Committee. WHAT COULD the Civil flights Commission investigate if Cramer's bill were passed? The peculiar situation In Baker County, Georgia, for instate; whete 152 per cent of eligible white voters are registered to vote. Similar situations exist throughout the 1 Peach State. In Union County offici &r figures show' there are 3,95? white residents of Voting age. A grand total of 5,662 are carried on the voting rolls as registered, however. It is not only Caucasians, however, who are over-regtetered in Georgia counties, Take White - t A? r County, for instance, where 143 per cent of all Negroes over 16 (the state 's minimum voting age) are registered. In 41 Georgia counties there are more registered white—and in some cases Negro—voters than residents of voting age. twenty- five Tennessee counties have moe registered voters than Is possible. So do 12 Alabama and 16 Florida counties. THE MOST blatant examples of vote fraud can probably be found in North Carolina where registered white voters outnumber white adults in 57 counties. Henderson County boasts 33,889 registered white voters although census figures show there are only 21,062 residents old enough to vote. * Johnston County has 43,883 reg istered white voters, on its rolls, More than 15 ,000 ot these, How* /thriving ballot trade the avert price it ortMy about il- ever, are obviously ghost voters, though last-minute holdouts can The Charlotte (North Carolina) Observer earlier this year corn* pleted an exhaustive investigation into vote frauds in western coun- f * ties of the state. Reporters Joe Doster and Dwayne Walls were blunt in theif findings. "The bedrock of democracy— the vaunted right of every elector to vote his convictions—has had a market price a^s low as one drink of hard liquor in some western North Carolina precincts. "Depending on the heat of the and the voter's bar- campaign gaining the going rate power, also has gone as high as $150 a ballot. In those counties with a command « prl<* of $15 or $80 a vote if they caft deliver •? * family-sized bundle oi totftets,^ VOTES WERE often c£«t f«V* era! times in the mm of dh# person, the Charlotte newsmen discovered. Doster and Walls feinted the story of Mr. and MM. Moneycutt of Marion* Honeycutt and his Wife told the two they each voted once in November 1962. Three absentee ballots were cast in their names, however, > An absentee ballot was cast by "Dorothy Waldroup," of Yancey County, despite th? fact she Waa never registered. Shti was 20 years old on Election Day. Copyright 1963 G OP Cry: U.S. By PETER EDSON WASHINGTON (NEA) The of De Gaulle L French President Charles de Gaulle's fence for France in a nuclear war. In truth, best slogan which the , Republicans have come up with yet to sweep them back into the White House in 1964 is: "Make America Safe for Mrs. Murphy." Such a theme might even split the Irish vote—in America, that is—away from the Kennedys. This Mrs. Murphy, of course, is an imaginary character in no way related to the Mrs. Margaretta (Happy) Murphy who in real life married Gov. Nelson Rockefeller after both divorced their former mates. There would be a double-take on the slogan if Rocky got the^ GOP nomination. IT WAS Sen. George Aiken of Vermont—as good a rock-ribbed Republican dreamed up the modern mythical Mrs. Murphy as a symbol, He introduced her during debate on minimum wage law regulations. Small shopkeepers—"like Mrs. Murphy*—who ran what used to be known as "Mom and Pop'* stores should be exempted from all these government laws affecting v^ages ar) d hours, said Sen, Aiken. - F Mrs, Murphy got back into the limelight as hearings began on the civil rights proposal to ban discrimination in all business places catering to the public] This time she was introduced by the GOP National Committee chairman, Rep. William E. Miller of New York, as a widow woman who owned her own home in & resort area and rented her spare rooitis'to tourists. Safe Mrs her rooms on ' an integrated basis? Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy, lead-off witness for the administration's civil rights program, thought that one over carefully ,and then said she would not be covered. House Judiciary Committee chairman Emanuel Celler, D-N. Y., presiding over the hearing, added that Mrs. Murphy was insignificant and not worth bother- as ever was—who Would she be required to offer ing about. Rep. Miller .was still unconvinced, with justification. JUST HOW MUCH freedom and independence individuals will have to do with what they please, in the future as America becomes more and more crowded with people* is "a growing problem. Government is stepping in to regulate more and more phases of what used to be considered private life and private business. Big Brother is watching you. Little Brother too. And the guv- ment'll get you if you don't watch out. Business complains about this and all the keeping of records it entails. Then business comes to Washington and in the name of supporting a "Fair Trade Law" backs a bill that would require Mrs. Murphy to sell brand name goods at factory-fixed prices, in complete contradiction of a free market. THE NEW regulations which Internal Revenue Service has just issued on reporting business travel and entertainment expenses as income tax deductions offer another example, They affect the Mr. Murphys more than the Mrs. Murphys. They hit t nat only big shot executive types but also a lot of smaller fry who art salesmen and operators of their own businesses. ; Internal Revenue Service hai now tried to interpret a tough law intended to crack down on expense-account chiselers so as to give the Murphys with legitimate expenses a fair break. But in reporting these - expenses, the Murphys practically have to keep a diary of everything they do and how much it costs, as evidence of their deductions. If Mrs. Murphy goes along with Mr. Murphy on a business trip and her expenses for travel and entertainment can be legitimately charged off, records of that must be kept, too. The good old days when the Mrs. Murphys ran Mom and Pop establishments just as they pleased are going, going, and almost gone forever. Western alii have gone through several America's power is his only shield. cycles in their relationship with him. It is clear they have now entered another one. In the face of the strongest assurances of aid America has given any land in peacetime, In World War II he was first greatly ad- he professes doubt that we would come swift- mired for hi$ foresighted military judgments ly to France's side in every conceivable fu- and then nearly despised for his ramrod stiff- ture war emergency. ness as a leader in exile who often hamstrung The basis for his doubt is false: He cites his more powerful confederates in America 0 ur "slowness" in entering each of the two Easy Does It as Heat Depletes Body's Energy By WAYNE G. BRANDSTADT, M.D. Written for Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Quotes Front Today's News REMINISCING of Bygone Times and Britain They gave him new regard when he be- world wars. But on those occasions we had no com WATCH THAT summer heat! The body's chief mechanism for keeping cool is perspiration. It is 4 P came Frances first postwar leader. They mitments to help France or anyone else. We estimated that a burst of vigorous knew he alone could restore some semblance were an isolationist nation, in 'contrast to to- of order to a torn nation. But when the French day, when we are enmeshed in countless mili- cast him aside, statesmen in friendly coun- # tary and diplomatic entanglements, around $ie tries took it as fresh proof De Gaulle was un-, .globe. t We now have more soldiers in Eur- suited to politics. There were few regrets. ope than we had in our whole army before Out of retirement he came, in 1958, once World War II. more to lead a badly disrupted country. To Furthermore, if slowness is the issue, Western men who feared for France's future v France itself stands' convicted of painful in- as^ a free land, his coming was a marvel of action even after it was in World War II. A resurrection. France that was not helping itself carries lit- All the qualities previously scorned were tie wei S ht as a complainant today. now hailed as just what France needed. *THere France in 1963 is not a great power, nor seems Utile reason to doubt the soundness of is ifc ever Iikel > r to so a g ain - u is a high- this view. De Gaulle pulled his people togeth- ly prized elemen t in the valiant free world er, ended the draining Algerian strife, set his faITliIy ' But its future safety" and well being country on a happy prosperous course. are entirely bound up with the fortunes of all Yet the same delusions of French Gran- UlG 0ther tal P ortant ™**ers of that family. deur which marred his wartime ties with Churchill an d Roosevelt showed themselves De Gaulle's efforts to deny this bond have ;one too far. He needs his friends more than anew in this otherwise remarkable second De need himi He has dreame <* long enough. Gaulle regime R ls tune he looked the harsh 'acts of mod- Flouting reality, he talks ot separate de- Z "** «" faCe ' The * "° i «- ^ not lavor the course he now pursues. Avoidance of Strikes Both management and labor are on no- the act could prove to be. tice. The mood of Congress, the sentiment of the citizenry, the outspoken attitude of the Chief Executive—all are such that a railroad strike of long duration is almost unthinkabl As for the public, a rash of national emergency disputes last year and earlier this year has created a kind of plague-on-both-your- e. houses sentiment that at bottom is probably President Kennedy on June 15 arranged less hospitable to labor than to management. for a further extension of a strike deadline for Perhaps as a reflection of this public dis almost a month, thereby establishing a new gust with strikes, there now appears to be a strike date of July 1L At the same time, he definite inclination on the part of both labor warned both sides that, failing a settlement, and management to avoid them. The railroad "there will be no alternative to the enactment dispute is a prime illustration, for it is al- of new legislation which will protect the pub- niost four years old. lie against a loss of its rail transport. . .The effect of such legislation on free collective bargaining will be incalculable." f J K.U\^L \J The President carefully refrained from was scarcely a threat of one. And the steel indicating what kind of legislation would be settlement appeal's to be a basis for talks in exercise, in the sun on a hot day will produce about one quart of sweat in one hour. At this rate it wouldn't take long to deplete* the body's salt and water. When, this happens heat cramps or heat exhaustion may occur. The victim gets a. headache with fever, becomes drenched with sweat and may or may not have muscular twitching and cramps. When this happens he must be moved to a cool, shady place at once. Most of his clothing should be removed or at least loosened to allow maximum contact with air. HE SHOULD be sponged with cold water and fanned. Do not try to give him liquids by mouth if he is unconscious as this will choke him. If he is conscious, let him drink water to which salt has been added — about a teaspoonful to a quart. If he becomes cold and clammy he has heat prostration. Wrap him in a blanket and caU a doctor at once. If, on tho other hand, the skin becomes hot and dry he has a heat stroke. Immerse him in a tub of ice water and have someone call a doctor out delay. These are true emergencies and sometimes fatal. All this can be prevented, of course, by using moderation. Don't stay in the hot sun more than a few minutes at a time until you have become acclimated with- by gradually increasing the time of exposure from day to day. Wear loose clothing, as little as is consistent with modesty, and preferably. light in color. Eat your regular diet but drink more fluids than usual. Don't radically increase your consumption of raw vegetables and fruit just because they are in season, * 1 p If you have to mow the lawn or want to play a fast game of tennis, try to do these things in the early afternoon. Take several short rests rather than fewer long ones. In this way you will avoid placing an undue burden on your heart and will get more pleasure from your warm weather pursuits. Q-tOne reader writes that he is troubled with itching eyebrows for which various lotions have given only temporary relief. Another reader asks what would cause an itching spot on his scalp that is associated with scaling. A—Both these readers appear to have seborrheic dermatitis, a condition associated with excessive dandruff and an overproduction of oil in the skin. Although this disease can rarely be cured, much can now be done to con; trol it. Sulfur ointment, coal tar ointment or soap and preparations containing selenium sulfide, cadmium sulfide, tetrathionate and pentathionate have given excellent results but they should be used only under a doctor's supervision since improper use may aggravate the condition. (Reg. U.S. Pat Off.) By United Press International WASHINGTON -President Kennedy, increasingly concerned over the nationwide railroad dispute: "I believe this situation is extraordinary, in terms of its impact on collective bargaining, its relationship to the whole problem FIFTY YEARS AGO Thursday, July 10, 1913 John Simpson, 16-year-old golfer of Soangetaha Country, Club, won the championship of the Central Illinois Country Club Association. Homer Fleisher, 400 Hawkinso; Ave. Ernie Collister killed a large bull snake that was on the sidewalk in front of the post office in Galva. Rev. F. E. R\ Miller preached a sennon on the topic, "Christ Crucified,'' during services First Baptist Church. of *- a j fa of technological unemployment, and the potential effects of a nationwide rail strike on our economy, our defense effort and our citizenry." TWENTY YEARS AGO Saturday, July 10, 1943 Mary Babcock Circle of East Main Street Congregational Church met in the home of Mrs. Now You Know By United Press International The first labor strike of national significance in the United States was against the Pennsylvania and the Baltimore and Ohio railroads in 1877 to protest a wage reduction, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. NEW YORK - Eva Kerr, a member of a Congress of Racial Equality (CORE) group demonstrating in front of Mayor Robert F. Wagnerls office in a demand for more construction jobs for Negroes and Puerto Ricans: "We will stay here all night, a week or longer if necessary." Qalesburg lister-Mail WASHINGTON - Secretary of State Dean Rusk, declaring that racial troubles at home are hampering U.S. foreign policy; "Our voice is muted, our friends are embarrassed and our enemies are gleeful..." Office 140 SoutH Prairte Str—t, Galesburg, Illinois TELEPHONE NUMBER ^ Register-Mail Exchange 342-6161 Entered ns Second Class Matter at the Post Office at Galesburg, UU- nois, under Act of Congress of Mprch 3, 1879. Datty except Sun* day. Ethel Custer Schmith.—-Publisher Charles Morrow --„™EdHor M. H. Eddy ...Associate Editor And Director of Public Relations U. H. Clay.. ..Managing Editor SUBSCRIPTION RATES ' By, Carrier in City of Galesburg 35c a Week. By RFD mail in our retail trading rona: 1 i>ar #10.00 6 Months f3J0 6 Months | 6.00 1 Month $145 No mall subscriptions accepted In towns where there ls established newspaper boy delivery. National Advertising tive: Ward-Griffith* Cc porated troit, Repreaent*- ornpany In cor- Vonc, Chicago, De« By Carrier in retail trading ton* outside City of Galesburg. 1 week 30c ^ tV6W _ 4 oston i Atlanta7*San "Wan Cisco. Los Angeles. Philadelphia, Charlotte. RENO, Nev. - 6arl Grant Fowler, confessing that he joined the Air Force to try to erase his guilt feelings over the part he played in the death of a man 10 years ago: "But it was to no avail. I started drinking too much and it cost an honorable discharge which I wanted very much. It's been bothering me for a long time." MEMTER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press ls entitled ex« clusiveiy to the use or republication of aU the local news printed in this newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches By mall outside retail trading zone in tlllnolM, Iowa and Mis? aourl and by motor route ta retail trading zone. I & w .u i l MS 8 Monthe |3.78 6 Months $ 7.00 l Month «1.25 By mall outside niinoia, Iowa and Missouri* i iHMP ? Months §9.00 6 Months f 0.50 I Month f2,Q0 Crossword Puzzzle Answw to Previous Pmzto From Past* The ras *« £ Present In two successive years the public has welcomed settlements in the steel industry without a walkout. Indeed, this vear there requested. The logical alternatives are seiz the aluminum industry. The unions in that in* ure of the railroads by the government and dustry have had the right to reopen con- compulsory arbitration. Management dis- tracts on wages, pensions, and insurance likes the idea of seizure, for in the past seizure has almost always meant a final settlement givinng labor most or all of what is ask- of a reopener. This ed. The unions fear compulsory arbitration, without a strike. June 1—and the right to strike 90 days after reopening. So far no one has served notice suggests another accord Thou hast wrapped thyself with a cloud so that no prayer can pass through.—Lamentations 3:4. * * * In desert wilds, in midnight gloom; In grateful joy, in trying pain; In laughing youth, or nigh the tomb; Oh! when is prayer unheard or vain? —Eliza Cook. particularly in this instance, inasmuch as the On preservation of industrial peace, the report of a presidential commission-handed Nation^ Maritime Union iias made the ma- down in February 1962-would probably be jor recent gesture. On July 2 it offered ship the basic working paper for any body of ar britrators. The recommendations of the corn- operators an agreement that would bar strikes until 1969. mission are much more acceptable to rail- to road management tlian to the operating un- All disputes would be submitted arbitration dining the six-year period. Theodore W. Kheel, who played a notable role ions. Whatever legislation the administration in settling last winter's dock strike and the requests is likely to be one-shot and specific. New York City newspaper strike and who Industrial management seems quite con- would be the umpire of all disputes under the The only Had Belt, One Bump OKLAHOMA CITY (AP)— James D. Davis, 77, is a living advertisement for car seat belts. He was making a turn recently when the steering mechanism of his car went out of control. The car climbed, up a telephone pole guy wire, flipped through some trees and crashed to the ground upside down. tent with the Taft-Hartley Act and, while labor chafes under it, most union leaders are unwilling to open the can of eels that revising relations.' new union offer, says that agreement on tluvse terms would constitute a "milestone in labor injury he suffered was a bump on the head—apparently when he released the seat belt, dropping him onto the car roof. 4 Corrected 5 Cantered 6 Obligation 7 Japanese coin 8 Feminine name 9 Boy's name 10 Subject to argument 30 Rancor S3 Agitato 24 Number steel inip 25 Supporter 36 Enamel' 26 Voodoo practice 37 Flat fish (var.) . 39 Lake —~ . • And Vm Jim Formal. Welcome to our ACROSS 1 Golden 5 Angeles 8 Shasta 11 First man 12 Undivided 13 Song for one 14 Uncommon ««m ii ,i 15 Form of humor MTaik Wwrf 16 Malay canoe ™ Aenfonn fuel ( var ) 19 Snatch 17 California fruits 21 He 80 W* 19 sequoias 00 F? S !* 20 Father 22 Mother 21 Form of *to be" ?? Angerefl 22 Gold 25 California shellfish 29 Dry 30 Fluent 31 Wager* 82 Males S3 Business transaction 94 Phonographic recording 95 In expert manner 87 Valley 38 Be in trouble 39 Child's game 40 Lowest point 43 Beach dressing rooms 47 Arabian seaport 43 Expression of contempt 49 Homely 50 Liquid measure 51 Fuss 52 Levantine ketch 53 Pigpen 54 Cravat 55 Location DOWN 1 Language of Indochina 2 Jewish month 3 Ancient Irish capital 42 Contradict 43 Mohammedan M judge 44 African tribal spirit 45 Dismounted 46 Stable groom (India) 48 Baseball dub K£WSPA{>£Jl ENTERPRISE

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