Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on December 5, 1963 · Page 4
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December 5, 1963

Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 4

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Mt Vernon, Illinois
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Thursday, December 5, 1963
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THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1963 MT. VERNON REGISTER-NEWS 118 North Ninth Streat, Mt. Vernon, Illinois (DAILY SXCEPT SUNDAY) MT. VERNON NEWS ESTABLISHED 1871 MT. VERNON REGISTER ESTABLISHED 1882 CONSOLIDATED SEPTEMBER 28, 1920 IDWIN RACKAWAY Editor WM. C RACKAWAY — Builnew Manager ORIAN METCALP - - Newa Editor JOHN RACKAWAY _ Sporti Editor BUY HENRY - , ,. City Editor ROBERT K. THOMPSON IRENE PURCELL JOHN McCLURE MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Pren h txcluilvel/ intltlad to use for the publication of •II nowt credited to It or not other­ wise credited In this paper and alio the local newt published therein. Advertising Manager Society Editor Second Class Postage paid it Mt. Vernon, llllnoh Circulation Manager SUBSCRIPTION RATE Subscriptions must be paid In advance By Mall, Jefferson County end adjoining counties, one year $ 7.00 6 months $4.25; 3 months $2.75; 1 month $ 1.00 By mall outside Jefferson end adjoining counlies within 250 miles, one year, $10.00; 6 months $6.00; 3 month* $4.00; per single month $1.50. Outside 250 miles, 1 year.... $11,00 6 months, $7.00; 3 montht $4.50; one month $1.75. Delivered by carrier In dty per weejc ......... .30 A Thought For Today TliiToforc. if food is a cause of my brother's falliiiB, I will never eat meat, lest I cause my brother to full. I Cor. 8:13. O-O-O O-O-O 0-0-0 America is not immortal and there are today signs in American life of an alarming deterioration in the things of the spirit.— Francis Cardinal Spellman. Editorial Tending The Tree Of Liberty T HE USES OF LIBERTY are never easy to determine and maintain, even in a nation with a long history of freedom. The United States has had freedom for 187 years, and its people are still arguing —often bitterly— afcout how it can best be enjoyed and preserved. The political divisions represented by conservatism and liberalism reflect this continuing controversy. Basically, this spread of view is not only inevitable but healthy. Arguing about what freedom is helps to bolster it, to keep it vibrant. The strains upon liberty are greater today than when this country gained Its Independence. Then the adversary was a distant government in England which, though moving steadily toward a constitutional democracy at home, was cracking down on colonial America with the autocratic power. Today the old notions of an uncomplicated freedom struggle against heavy counterweights. At first, government reached out to regulate against flagrant abuses of liberty. In the Great Depression, it reached out to assist the destitute, the aged, the unemployed, the handicapped. World War IL the Korean War and the cold war brought a massive enlargement of the government's role in American life, with defense and related activities holding sway over a greatly expanded federal budget and biting deep into the economic and political structur. Nearly all these enlargements have occurred in a brief 30 years, less than a sixth of the country's history as a free land. Small wonder, then, that millions of Americans shape a mood of protest against the steady encroachments. With the nation growing ever more populous and its problems mounting, the prospect clearly is for more of the same. No American genuinely wedded to liberty can wish to yield an inch of it casually. Conservatism which acts as a brake and corrective against any cavalier abandonment of freedom serves all free men well. Conservatism moves toward unreality only when, at its fringes, it calls for such sharp reversals as would leave great problems not only unsolved but largely untouched. Liberalism is similarly unreal when it calls for an end—by the day after tomorrow—of the struggles against poverty and for peace. Congress cannot appropriate enough money to bring on the millennium. Our incredibly difficult task, now and for perhaps decades to come, is to find the sane, plausible course that will hold the great substance of our liberties while giving us some solid hope of effective assault upon our baffling array of problems. HOROSCOPE FORECAST By CARROLL RIGHTER GENERAL TENDENCIES: CAPRICORN (December 22 A powerful day in which a very , to January 20) It requires a great deal of value can bo ac- broad-minded altitude if you complished if you keep your at tention centered upon putting into execution a very detailed, itemized course and set of circumstances under whjch you can well operate in the days ahead. But. going off on any tangent could only cause trouble and greatly postpone success. FRIDAY: ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Keeping busy at work sees you producing a great deal, but this is not. a good day for seek- arc to get new projects operating efficiently. Pay heed to what new contacts say. Personal affairs can also be improved. AQUARIUS (January 21 to February 19) Sincere application to work before you, getting bills paid, keeping promises, all essential now. Be very business like. Then relax happily with loved one in PM. PISCES (February 20 to March 20) Instead of resenting new outlets. A higher-up i P Tu V?,, °7 B °r who recognized vour ability / s | fnend be gratetui and profit now willing 1o back vou. f,om ll - , lhcn bc tmo ™ Coo P«- tattottc rA„,.;i on .„ vt „„ ative with associates, too. This J A £™ S J^ n, J?J° increases happiness, success. 20) Time spent getting your appearance more modish charming, pays big dividends later. You find that this will change your attitude about many things, too. Enjoy life more. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Be sure all is in order at home before making plans for a wcek-cntl away from the house, family. This could wo! ippiness ! IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN | TODAY . . . you will soon find ! that your progeny is a stickler for perfection, whether in himself, herself, or those about. Early teach to be less critical of others, since they may not be so talented as your child. Fine chart for laboratory, scientific research and the like. Digest Of The News NATIONAL With her son, Mrs. Marguerite Claverie Oswald was lifted from anonymity onto the world stage the moment President Kennedy was assassinated; she says she will accept responsibility for what Lee Harvey Oswald was, but not for the assassination. WASHINGTON The two infant children of President Kennedy who preceded him in death now lie beside him in Arlington National Cemetery. President Johnson asks labor and industry to back his drive for enactment of legislation proposed by President Kennedy and now stalled in Congress. INTERNATIONAL Italy's new center-left government, bringing the Socialists into the Cabinet for the first time in 16 years, is to be sworn in today. One Brazilian senator fires at another in the Senate chamber and kills a bystander. CiifCAGO — Defense attorney for Lloyd Miller says court balked his efforts to evaluate Today In Washington WASHINGTON (AP) —In the news from Washington: The United States has suggested to the Soviet Union that negotiations on n renewal of the U.S.­ Soviet cullural exchange agi-c- ment start early in January, U.S. sources said today. Originally, the negotiations were scheduled to begin in Moscow last month but they were canceled by the United States after Russia arrested Yale Professor Frederick C. Barghoom on spy charges. He was released after a strong statement on his behalf by the late President Kenndy. IN MEMORY: The Kennedy family has given the White House a painting in memory of the late President. It has ben hung in Ihe Green Room. The painting is an oil by the French artist Claude Monet (18-10-1926) andjs entitled "A Morning on the Seine." The White House said Wed­ nesday the Mo .et was selected "because It reflets the President's dep love of th outdoors and particularly of water, and represents the very personal taste in painting of both President and Mrs. Kennedy." TAXES: Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen has told President Johnson that the Senate will act early next year on the $ll-billion tax reduction bill and will make it retroactive to Jan. 1 Dirksen told newsmen Wednesday that he had asured i Johnson there would be "no! dilatory tactics — no delay in moving along as fast as possible" on the measure. Sen. Harry F. Byrd, D-Va., Senate Finance Committee chairman, has said it is possible his group wil reach some decision on the House-passed measure before Christmas. WORLD NEWS The Stars impel, they do have much bearing on the fu-" 0| compel." What you make j eX p C rt testimony in Canton rape ture. Insure security first. ' ?,[j^ uv llfe IK lai 'Kcly U I> to I slaying. Miller still trying to es- MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Be sure you do shop- YOU! Carr< >ll Righler's Individual ping, make appointments with forecast for your sign for Jan- important people and keep uary ls n , mv mK,y - For your them over. Associates will co- ™P.v sen ^ vour h»ihdatc and operate more if you let them ; SLOOto Carroll Righter Fore know where vou stand LEO (July'22 to August 211 You have big projects in mind, but you must now make them practicable. Then they will meet with success. Your natural magnetism will win others over easily without need of too much salesmanship. VIRGO (August 22 to September 22) Making new plans for the future is good now, since new beginnings augur greater success. Be interested in Ihe social. Others can help you to expand to new heights. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) You are not particularly fond of housecleaning and the like, but this is a day to roll up your your sleeves. Take time to help those in need. This could also include distant relatives. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Very precise individuals may irk you somewhat, but they hold key to today's success. Get out socially tonight and meet with experts in your field. Follow advice given. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) A cocksure attitude instead of carrying through with duties to best of ability could get you in Dutch now. Be conscientious, alert. [ cast Mt. Vernon Register-News, Box 1921, Hollywood 28, California. (Distributed by McNaught Syndicate, Inc.) cape electric chair in eight-year- old case. PONTIAC—Father must stand trial for murder of three children in arson blaze; mother also indicted in earlier arson fire. CARTHAGE — Prof, recalls President Johnson when they were teacher-roommates in Texas together. Today In History By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Todav is Thursday, Dec. 5, the 339th day of 1963. There are 26 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this dale in 1776. the national scholastic fraternity—Phi Beta Kappa—was organized as the first Greek-letter society in America. It was founded at William and Mary College at Williamsburg, Va. On this date: In 1916, the Rumanian city of Bucharest was surrendered to the German army during World War I. In 1933, the 18th Amendment, or Prohibition Amendment, to the Constitution was repealed. In 1955, the American Federation of Labor and the Congress of Industrial Organizations merged into the free world's largest federation of labor. Ten years ago—Italy and Yu„ ., .goslavia agreed to begin im- See that your credit is bettered.mediate withdrawal of their The Doctor Says Quick Quiz Q—What is the maidenhair tree? A—Its other name is ginkgo. Neither a fern, a pine tree, nor a hardwood—it is a combination of all three. This is one of the two trees that have survived to our day from the coal age. The other is the cycad, which is halfway between a fern and a palm. Q—Is there any home tree that ran be grown from coast to coast ? A—-Yes. the trembling aspen. No other tree grows naturally from Maine to California. BARBS BY HAL COCHRAN You're lucky when your creditors have faith, hope and charity. * * * Scenery on lots of trips runs mostly to tooth paste, beer and smoking tobacco. » * * Dad's ashes and ashes mean dust and dust and the work 'round the house to Mom is a bust. * * » You're better off with a Few real friends than with a hundred that are just acquaintances. Fruits and Nuts ACROSS 1 Juicy berry 6 Thin-shelled nut 11 Lamprey fishermen 13 Mental state 14 Shrub 15 Fuller's hcib (var.) 1 16 serine 17 Aeriform fool 19 Coal scuttle 20 Nights before 6 American writer 7 Age 8 Tropical nut 9 Apportions 10 Requirements 12 Droops 13 Mountains t»K) 18 Onager 21 Looked fixedly 23 Risks 25 Pertaining to an epoch 27 Hound used ?? Steamship (*) 30 Suffix Diet Control Is Vital In Combating Diabetes By Wayne G. Brandstadt, O. D. Newspaper Enterprise As.sn. Diabetes, like the motor car, is here to stay. This is because it is definitely an inherited disease. The number of persons who are capable of passing it on to their offspring is increasing. The underlying cause is a deficiency in the ability of the pancreas to manufacture a sufficient amount of insulin. This is the hormone that enables the tissues, especially muscles, to transform the glucose in the blood into energy. When insulin is lacking, the level of glucose in the blood rises. When it exceeds a certain level it is eliminated in the urine. Thus the carbohydrates and sugars in the diet are wasted and the muscles, deprived of nourishment, become weak. High blood-sugar levels favor an increase in the acidity of the blood (acidosis). This acts as a poison and may result in a diabetic coma. Obese persons run a greater risk of developing diabetes than slender persons. Often all that is necessary lo control a mild diabetes in an obese person is to bring his weight clown. In any diabetic a strict dietary control is important because an increase in calories from any source will cause an increase in the blood sugar. If diet alone will nol control the disease, a diabetic must take either insulin or one of the drugs such as tolbutamide that lowers the blood sugar level. Tolbutamide can be taken by mouth but it is not effective in all diabetics. The number of calories in the diet is adjusted to the individual needs of a diabetic and the amount of either type of drug is carefully balanced. The reason the diabetic should not increase his desserts and then make a corresponding increase in his medicine is that this will cause him to gain weight again and make his diabetes harder to control. Diabetics frequently are warned not to sit with their legs crossed because this impedes the circulation in one leg and anything that impedes the circulation also invites gangrene. Other complications include degenrative changes in the retina, kidneys and arteries of the heart and brain. troops from the borders of disputed Trieste. Five years ago — The East German government announced it was holding a U.S. Army pilot who parachuted into its territory from a small lais- on aircraft. One year ago—East German Communist Leader Walter Ul- •bricht said his regime was ready to agre to compromise on the Berlin and German problems. LONDON (AP)-Britain held three special elections today to j fill seats in the House of Com• nions. Main attention was focused on London's Marylebone district, a Conservative stronghold. There the former Lord Hailsham, who renounced his title to return to active politics as Quintal Hogg, was running as the Tory candidate against Labor's Peter Plouviez, a 33-year-old teacher. The other elections were in Manchester's Opcnshaw district, where Charles Morris was defending a safe Labor seat against Conservative and Communist opponents, and Woodbridge, on the Suffolk coast. There farmer Keith Mason was fighting to hold a Conservative seat that could swing to Labor. grants and 180 children sailed for South Africa Wednesday night aboard the 25,500-ton liner Empress of Britain. It was the largest group ever to migrate from Britain lo South Africa. The group included 85 men from the engineering trades, 35 construction men, 8 nurses and 5 architects. Few of those who spoke to newsmen seemed worried by South Africa's racial troubles. "Whftt I like about geomotry is that it's been pretty much the same for centuries. History keeps piling up!" LIVERPOOL, England (AP) -More than 300 adult British mi- ROME (AP) — Hundreds of students from Ihe University of Rome's engineering school staged u lecture session in the Colosseum Wednesday to protest inadequate classroom facilities. "More than 1,500 freshman and sophomores have to take turns in five small classrooms at our school," said one of the students. "At least we have plenty of room here." • HUMOR The time had come for the young man to start feeling his oats. He approached his father and said, "Dad, I'm leaving home. I'm going to find fame, adventure, fortune, beautiful women . . . don't try to stop me, dad ... my mind's made up." The old man jumped from his chair. "Who the devil is trying to stop you!" he exclaimed. "I'm going with you." GRANADA SPECIAL MATINEE SAT. and SUN. AT 1:00 and 3:15 <5 csa "OR \IX '."VHO LOVE THE SPIRIT CHRISTMAS] I NOW THRU SATURDAY M-G-M presents *""' SHIRLEY . , GIG Y. * OONESiYOUNG BEO , CAROLYN BUT?ONSIJQNES and METROCOLOR Plus This Big Swing . . Song Hit— J€S6u Phone 242-2175 GRANADA TIMES TONIGHT AND FRIDAY" 1 "Ticklish Affair" at 8:05 — "Swingers" at 6:40-9:80 I 0—Starts 6:80 I K up I uir ra U a s T E 1* AlgRrte e p O |L I t K l_ N u T M e © s am A R E c? L_ E Co E tsj T L_ UL2 }l §l[SEl| £ P e Timely Quotes The worst damnfool mistake I ever made. I left the second most important job (Speaker of the House) to become a waiting boy to the President. —John Nance Garner, 95. vice president under F.D.R. from 1933 to 1941. The Lord loves the poor, but not the poor and lazy, so get in there and wail. —Trumpeter Louis Armstrong, advising young musicians. 23 Fondles 24 Italian dty 26 Scatter* 20 Exist 31 Auricle |32Wifeof Aegir 1 (myth.) 1 38 Silkworm 84 Sraallfishes 37 Shade tree* ,40 Outbuilding i4l Pronoun 148 Bristle 1 45 "Diamond j. 46 Tribunal i47 Old Dutch measure 48 Awaken fil Citrus trait !>4 Crew taut 56 Glossy cotton fabric 86 German dty 67 of cattfc (pl.) DOW* 1 Exploit % Resurface, a»a straet 3 Haugea in • raw 4-Throueb MEnglUb counties 36 Musk or water <pL) MUrial 38 Humbler 39 Put on a play 40 List of candidates 42 God of love 44 Prayer ending* 46 Couch 49 Employ 50 Oriental com 52 College cheer 53 Consumed T~ r r I u 12 | 14 1« TTi 20 2* 24 •is a • T 32 T 40 4S Fm 4 64 58 15 US 123 131 133 28 10 Route 148 — 242-3788 Open G:00 — Starts 7:00 Times Shown l."HATARI"-7:00 2. "TAMIKO"-10:00 Starts Friday TREMENDOUS • EVENT FOR PEOPLE OF ALL AGES! Fin** T*A)*A r 1*. 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DUST PANS - Each 11* OILETTE REPRODUCTION PIQfURES ^ FrameS Special \ For $"|00 FAMILY SIZE COOKIE PAN 2 " 96< COOKIE SHEET AND CUTTER SETS Ea h 81< 20" NURSE DOLLS w hBabesln Am — Each ^1 25 PLASTIC RAIN COATS 1 d 5 EKh 39< SPONGES Pack>9e Eah 60< LARGE LAUNDRY BASKETS E " h 88* EVEREADY FLASHLIGHTS w h bi e e bu b 88* CUP AND SAUCER SETS Se ' 9 — Each W LIQUID WAX 89 $ 49 Quart 79* ADCO SHAMPOO w h 18 0 59< CHRISTMAS TABLE CLOTHS E h 59* BAGGED FRUIT a h 88* WASTE BASKETS Ea h 43* Big Selection of Discontinued and Wrong j Mix Colors - $2.49 Gallon (No Limit). | Glidden Paint AND REDECORATING CENTER 1022 JORDAN DIAL 244-1825 fnejGip Offer Happy Hour Tower Set Lavish with 22K Gold Three stunning 15% ounct stacked bowls and cover for a multitude of uses. Stack them or use them individually. Get this beautiful set FREE with purchase of 2 Gallons or more of SPRED SATIN A magnificent crystal set resplendent with gold decorations and gold knobs — perfect for dramatic effects tn any room! _ Pay only 75t for Tower Set with 1 gal. Spred Satin Buy Tower Set alone for only $2,251 Special Value! Big 16" x 68" mirror with spacious head to toe view — no need to bend or stoop! Premium quality 3/16" heavy sheot glass. Use on bedroom, bathroom, clotheg closet, and hallway doors I Easy to attach! OPEN 7 AM. TIL 5:30 «

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