Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on December 6, 1963 · Page 8
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 8

Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, December 6, 1963
Page 8
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8 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1963 31 Woodlawn Students Named On Honor Roll Thirty-one students have been named to the honor roll at the Woodlawn Community high school. The list reads as follows: Seniors Top Honor Roll Vicki Kndicott, Gene Pavne, Sally Copple, Fred Diel, Jackie Douthit. Karen Knox, Garry Williams, Tom Smith, Russell Wilson, Wanda Pearce, Robert Meyers, Robert Lee, and Larry Wilson. Juniors Karol Hahn, John Fenoli. Nita Bourland, Charles Fuller, Pamela Piper, Judy Stonecipher, and Sue Tinsley. Sophomores Kenneth Willoughby, Paget Scott, Karen Groves, Ronnie O'Daniel. Freshmen Mary Ann Pitchford, Danny Hoeinghus, Kathy Karch, Johnny Earls, Patricia Roy, Donald Wilson. Mark Hapeman, David Diel, Roger Fuller, and Aleta Martin. DEAR ABBY . . . Too Old For The Count! Abigail Van Burer DEAR ABBY: Ten months! DEAR GOOD: tf a friend ago I stalled taking piano les- j doesn't tell her, a stranger persons I jim '11. A few days ago tainly can't. Perhaps her daugh: ters eV( . n t im ]iy. n ut \ { niv piano teacher handed me a co'pv of THE BLUE DANUBE WALTZ and said that was to be my recital piece. I protested, but she refused to take me seriously. I told her I'd let her know. What I want to know is, am I obligated to play in her recital? Just what is the purpose of a recital? For whose benefit is it? The pupils' or the teacher's? I never expect to play publicly, so why should I play in a recital to "gain confidence"? I am her only adult pupil, and can't see myself in a recital with a lot of children. I've attended some of her recitals. She stands in the wings and counts. What would YOU tell her, Abbv? THINKING IT OVER DEAR THINKING: I'd tell her not to count on me. * • * DEAR ABBY: A church-going neighbor ot high moral character needs desperately to be told what to do with her hair. She can't, afford to go to a beauty parlor, so she fixes it herself. It has been bleached until it looks like hay. And she sets it in those tight little ringlets that were popular 25 years ago. This woman has two lovely daughters who will soon be in their teens and, Abby, you known when a mother looks like she is working at the oldest profession she spoils her daughters' chances for popularity. I don't know this woman well enough to tell her myself, but shouldn't somebody tell her? GOOD NEIGHBOR "popularity" depends on how one 's mother wears her hair, who needs It? Mt. Vernon Order Of Eastern Star Installs New Officers These new officers of the Mt. Vernon Order of Eastern Star are, first row, left to right, Mae McCarter, Ruth; Lucille Ellis, Esther; Lola Belle Knauss Martha; Louise Hugill, Electa; Thomas 0. Glover, Associate Patron; Candace Dougherty, Associate Matron; Myra G. Murray, Worthy Matron. C. Kip Carpenter' Worthy Patron. Jean Carpenter, Associate Conductress; Mary Blades, Conductress; Myrtle Highsmith, Adah; Emma Gail Gaskins, Color Bearer. Second row, from left are, Gladys Ross, Installing Organist; Mildred Page, Installing Chaplain; Grace Webb, Installing Officer;' Hallie Stone the parents are in one part, of I Organist; Becia Connaway, Chaplain; Ida Morgan, Sentinel; Velma Sammons, Warder; Eva Mae Adams, Treasurer; Elizabeth Kell Ode to Flaa- and third row' another S °and they don'T ^see i fr ° m ' eft are ' Harr ' e ' Eckerf ' lnstallin 9 Marshal; Naomi Bo 9 an . Secretary; Evalyn Collins, Marshal. DEAR ABBY: Would you call a party properly chaperoned if they each other all evening? These young folk are from 16 to IS years of age. and their idea of a good chaperone is one who stays completely out of sight. I always thought a chaperone should make a few appearances during the evening, but I am told no other parents do this. I hate to embarrass my daughter by being different, but I think it's dishonest to assure other parents that their child's party is being chaperoned and then stay out of sight all evening. If I am wrong, please tell me. MRS. D. DEAR MRS. D.: No, you are right. A good chaperone needs to pop in only onoe to let the kids know that she may pop in at any time. What's on your mind? For a personal reply, send a self-addressed, stamped envelope to Abby, Box 3365. Beverly Hills, Calif. » » « Hate to write letters? Send one dollar to ABBY, Box 3365, Beverly Hills, Calif., for Abby's new booklet, "HOW TO WRITE LETTERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS". The installation ceremonies! cluced at thi were conducted Saturday eve- | Installinc tune, (ill iccrs ning, November 'M, at J he Masonic Temple in this city. The chapter room was beautifully decorated in keeping with the colors and theme chosen by the Worthy Grand Matron, Emma F. Ansley. A large pink rose was suspended in the East. At each side were tall brass candelabra holding pink tapers which had been lighted by Connie Blades, Worthy Advisor, and Peggy Yates, Worthy Associate Advisor, of the Mount Vernon Assembly Order of Rainbow for Girls. Hallie Stone, retiring Worthy Matron, and John Page, retiring Worthy Patron, entered the chapter room and advanced to the East. All past matrons and past patrons were intro- were Grace Webb. Installing Officer, escorted by Kenneth Adams; Harriet Kckert. Installing Marshal, escorted by Ralph Murphy, and Mildred Page, Installing Chaplain, escorted by Hershel Mick. Gladys Ross was Installing Organist and Emma Gail Gaskins served as Installing Color Bearer. The Ode to the Flag was given by Elizabeth Kell. Steven Allen, an officer of St. Albans Chapter Order of DeMolay, served as soloist for the evening. Myra Murray was installed as Worthy Matron and escorted through the Honor Arch, formed by De Molay, by her son. John Murray. She was pre- Roses and Gardnenias by her husband, Hugh Murray, as she approached the East. De Molay serving in the ceremony were Eugene Miller, Thomas Lee Carter. Bill Armstrong, Chris Dixon, Bill Taylor and Henry Morgan, Master Counselor of the Order. C. Kip Carpenter was installed as Worthy Patron and was ! escorted through an Honor | Arch formed by Chevalier De Molay. Serving in this ceremony were James Rov Carter, Ed Hugill, Kenneth Holding II, i John G. Murray and Ted Mit| chell, Jr. All are Past Master Connectors of St. Albans Chapter, Order of DeMolay. All other officers were presented for installation and in- sented with a bouquet of Pink j vested with the appropriate badge of office. An impressive part of the ceremony was the installation of the Five Star Points who are Myrtle Highsmith, Mae McCarter, Lucille Ellis, Lola Belle Knauss and Louise Hugill. Each officer was presented with a tiny basket of flowers in the color appropriate to the Worthy Matron with a large matching basket containing flowers of the emblematic Star. Hallie Stone, Jr.. Past Matron, and John Page, Jr., P Patron, were presented past officers jewels by Mildred Page. They were escorted to the Altar by Mary Blades and Jean Carpenter to place their names in the Bible as the Retiring Officers of the Chapter. The Benediction was given by (Mary Jane Studio) the Rev. Eugene Holcomb. A reception was held in the dining room with Inez Pigge and Sarah DeWitt presiding at a beautifully appointed table. The room had been transformed into a lovely garden with a trellis of pink roses forming a background for the serving table. Small tables, with lighted hurricane lamps, were placed about the room for the guests. Serving on the reception committee were Aleen Kane, Sue Donoho, Lula Miller and Mae Gibson. The Guest Register was kept by Sandra and Dick Cannon. Out of town guests included Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Groves of Williamsport. Indiana and Mr. and Mrs. D. Y. Cannon of Louisville, Kentucky. SOCIETY Anita Pericoli To Address Mt. Vernon B.P.W. Club Now, the first fine tableware that takes everyday punishment Centura Is fine tableware, with dazzling good looks, a satiny surface, the ring of quality—and extraordinary strength. Pyroceram® glass-ceramic makes Centura so resistant to breaks, chips, cracks and crazing that Corning can guarantee Centura for 3 years, replacement free. Centura is a complete tableware collection. Included are serving pieces that go from freezer to range top with complete safety. See all three patterns of Centura. Discover prices much less than you'd expect to pay for fine tableware. And buy only the Centura pieces you want. Representative Prices for four in basic white: 4 dinner plates 7.95 4 cups and saucers 10.85 4 small plates 4 9 oz. bowls c Patterned pieces add 25c each. 4.95 5.95 ENTURA by CORNING JACKSON'S OFFER YOU: • Guaranteed Satisfaction • Credit Terms • Free Gift Wrapping • Greater Service • Greater Selection • Everyday Low Prices M. E. JACKSON SOUTH SIDE SQUARE Southern Illinois' Leading Jeweler for Over 43 Years. On Monday evening, December 9. members of tiio Mt. Vernon Business and Professional Women's Club and their invited guests will meet in the Mt. Vernon Room of the L & N Cafe for the annual Christmas parly. A social hour at six o'clock will precede the dinner which is scheduled for 6:-15 o'clock. Miss Anita Pericoli of Milan. Italy, a student in the local high school, where she is a representative of the field service of Foreign Exchange Students, will be the special guest of honor and will speak briefly to the group—her subject will be "Christmas In Italy." Although she has completed High School work in Milan, she is carrying senior work in the Mt. Vernon High School and additional work in Mt. Vernon Community College. During her school year in Mt. Vernon, Anita is living in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth White, 4 Lincoln Drive. In lieu of the customary member gift exchange, each member has been asked to bring a toy which will be given to some youthful Mt. Vernon- ite, who otherwise would not see Santa Claus this year. Members are asked to indicate on the outside of the wrapped Anita IVrlcoH gift, whether the item is intended for a boy or girl and the approximate age group. The planning committee for this party is headed by Mrs. Oma Jones and Mrs. Gcraldine Dorris, as co-chairmen. They have reported that a large group is expected and the reservation calling committee will endeavor to contact each member. However, should a member not he contacted, she is asked to telephone 'J4'J-3r>()7, no later than 0:00 a.m. Saturday morning, December 7, to insure dinner reservation. FOR LADIES ONLY . . . — By SALLY — ASA BARNETT OF NEAR LUCILLE BALTZELL OF SCHELLER has a specimen of j 1311 JONES telephoned yes tor- 4-H CLUBS The Waltonville Pups 4-H Club met December 2 at the high school. A Christmas party was planned for December 16 at the high school beginning at I will be held January 7:30 o'clock. All members and their families are invited. Those wishing to do so may bring a small gift for the exchange. A talk will be given by Lee Newell. The next regular meeting hickory wood which is, I'm certain, in a class all by itself . . . The wood is petrified — and doesn't, even resemble its original appearance . . . Instead, it has the weight and the appearance of solid rock. The story told by Mr. Barnett, in connection with the former hunk of hickory, is interesting—and perhaps the readers would like to know just where he found it. ... a n d when . . . so, here is what he told me. He knows when the wood was originally cut . . . This was done by his father, Erastus Barnett, on New Year's Day in 1901 . . . The wood cut that day. he recalls, was to be delivered to the grocery store then operated by Jack Black in Scheller . . . He even remembers that his father received S2.50 when it was delivered to the store. It was eleven years later that Mr. Barnett returned to the spot where his father had cut down the hickory tree . . . And, in the mid-summer of 1912 —while searching for a variety of unusual rocks—he found the petrified wood. At that time, it had become embedded in a creek and was covered with sand and gravel. It could be YOU have seen petrified wood many times — and take such a transformation in stride . . . But, this is the first time I ever saw or inspected it and I must say I found it to be a most interesting experience. Mr. Barnett seems to have lost his original interest in the unique, former wood—and even offered it to me . . . However, I suggested that he keep it . . . In my opinion, it is certainly a "conversation piece" in a class all by itself. day in answer to my appeal for the chow mein noodle candy recipe . . . And, since the one she has is different to the one shared by MRS. RAYMOND VAN HORN. I want to share it with the readers, too . . .So, here goes . . . Her recipe calls for two cups butterscotch chips - incited in the top of a double boiler . . . add one cup tiny marshmallows . . . and two cups chow mein noodles . . . Press the mixture into a well buttered dish and, when well chilled, cut into squares ... MRS. NANCY AUXIER OF 106 SOUTH HANCOCK STREET also has a recipe that is different—and she prepares the candy with one six ounce package of butterscotch chips melted over hot water . . . add one-half cup peanut butter and blend well . . . stir in two cups chow mein noodles and one cup tiny marshmallows . . . drop by teaspoon onto waxed paper and chill . . . ( No question about it. this candy -- fixed by any of these recipes—is bound to be mighty delicious and I hope those trying it will let me hear from them . . . And, once again, my thanks to those who have shared the recipe.) By the way . . . The one from Mrs. Auxier suggests using two cups pretzel sticks instead of noodles ... or. two cups corn flakes and one-half cup salted peanuts . . . Or, two cups packaged corn chips . . . So, it would seem there is .just no end to the versatile ways this candy can be made . . . And, like the other recipes, these require no cooking. * * • Anonymous: The tongue in a deadly weapon—whether sharp or blunt. W.S.C.S. Meets The Woman's Society of Christian Service met December 4 at Epworth Methodist church. The president, Louise Breeze, presided at the business meeting. The opening prayer wns given by Wilma Peak. A treasurer's report was given by Martha Drlggers. Emma Henry gave a report on the Methodist Children's Home. Wilma Peak reported on Cuba and Effie Marlow reported on the future study books. Plans were completed for Christmas boxes for the shut- ins. There were 67 sick calls reported. Eva McCnuley gave a very interesting lesson "If We Had Been in Bethlehem on the Night the Christ Child Was Born." She was assisted by Ellnetta Marlow, Effie Marlow, Evelyn Stitch, Altha Estes, and Mabel Yandel. Eva closed her lesson with prayer. Minnie Ingram had charge of the devotions, "A Lowly Birth 2,000 Years Ago." A delicious luncheon was enjoyed at the noon hour. The table was attractively decorat- Henry gave the Christmas story. Mabel Yandel had charge of the afternoon program. Wilma Peak led the group in several Christmas carols and Emma Henry gave the Christmass tory. Thelma Metzer gave n poem, "What Christmas Means." A gift exchange was enjoyed by all. Guests were Tressa Davis, Mrs. Lottie Meadow, Mrs. Gardner, Myrtle Byard, Madie Fisher and .Tola Musgrove. Tonstmnsters Meet The Mt. Vernon Toastmasters Club met Mondny at the Lawrence Restaurant w-ith Gene Davis, president, presiding. There were 16 members present. The inovation was given by Kenneth Comptnn and table j topics were assigned by Rex Fonts. Lowell Holloway served as I toastmastcr and introduced Dr. ! W. A. Grant, who discussed 1 "Equal Opportunities For All." i Don Durham discussed "A Dav I In The Life Of A Service En- Laura Jones, the daughter of R' ncP1 '-" Ernie Hertenstein dis- ice- Laura Jones In Fraternity TWO FOR THE MONEY... ...fabulous fashion values, even at twice our prices! We've dozens of new styles, very presentable for inspired Christmas giving... to add to your own collection. 2OT.99 : "plus ted tan 900 MAIN STREET SPECIAL TOWN Md COUNTRY 307 E. BROADWAY FLATS AND STACKS SHOES Sizes 4 to 10 2 Pair $ 5 00 No Lay-Aways BLOUSES 2 For $300 DOLL BARBIE CLOTHES ONE BIG SALE RACK Many Items $^00 Values to $6.00 10% OFF — ON — All Coats WE HAVE BEAUTIFUL PASTELS Shifts - Weskit Sets-Sport Suits - Slacks - Dyed-to- Match Sweaters and Skirts. DYED-TO- MATCH SWEATER and SKIRT SETS Fall Colors Only Only $|Q99 Set BETTER HURRY Mr. and Mrs. Paul Jones, of 2t South 20th Street of this city, has recently heen njcepted into memhership in Sigma Tail Delta, national honor fraternity for Knglish majors and minors. Membership is limited to jun-' ior and senior students with a 3.0 grade average in English and 3.0 grade average overall, and who demonstrate their Interest in the organization's ideals hy submitting an original piece of writing for approval by t^e members of the group. Miss Jones, an English major and economics minor, is a senior at Baylor University in Waco, Texas, where she was on the Dean's Distinguished List last semester. WE THE WOMEN Other Side of the Coin By RUTH MILLKTT Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Do you make a practice of reading "letters to the editor" in the newspapers and magazines to which you subscribe? If you don't you're missing something. For among these letters that readers write expressing their own opinions and beliefs, you'll find some gems. I came across this letter, for instance, when leafing through an old magazine, and it seems to me it expresses a point of view about aging that we rarely run across in all the articles written on "aging parents." The letter says: "I've just finished reading a lengthy article in a church publication about 'What To Do With Aging Parents'. (Since everybody is aging, the author's meaning Is not clear.) An appropriate companion piece might be captioned 'What To Do With Aging Children,' many of whom appear unable to meet either the spiritual or material problems of life as successfully a do many of their parents and grandparents" It's true today that aging parents are regarded as problems by most of the experts who write on the subject and by many, far too many, of their middle-aged children. But aren't aging children also a problem to their parents? J,ook at our divorce rat*. Don't you suppose a lot of eldery men and women are worried sick when a son's or daughter's marriage breaks up after 10, 15 or 20 years? Look at our juvenile crime rate. Don't you suppose a lot of grandparents are finding it hard to see what a botch their well-brought up children are making of the job of bringing up their own children? So if you ever start thinking about your aging parents as a problem, just remember you may be a problem to them, too. cussed "Hydronic Heat," Joe Burks presented an breaking speech. Ernie Hertenstein received the cup of the week for the hest speech. Newell Wimberly served as general eveluator, assisted hy Herman Swartz, Frank Carrol, Rohhy Owens, and Gene Davis. Gene Bourland served as grammarian and Harold Frick operated the timer. Outside engagements included a talk by Dr. Grant at the Mt. Vernon High School and Rex Fonts spoke at Greenville. Rome O.E.S. The Rome Chapter of the Order of Eastern Star met Monday evening at the Masonic Temple in Dix with Worthy Matron Patricia Tate and Worthy Patron Ervin Hawkins president. The new Worthy Matron appointed the following committees for 1904: eligibility, Wanda Garren, Myrtle Hawkins, Bcu lnh May. Hester Turner, Verna Benjamin, and Hyla Dobbs relief. Paul Robblnson. John Ward, and Fern Whitlock; pub licity, Wanda Garren and Y> vonne Sledge; birthday. Sarah Michael; examining, Bernlce Hnwkins, Allie Rollinson, and Mary Hawkins; by-laws, Byron Hawkins, Genita Osborn, and Pavey Hawkins; sunshine Francis Hayes and Lavin Keele; finance, Ervin Hawkins, Lavin Keele and Burrell Sledge. The next meeting, December 16, at 1:30 o'clock, will include the school of instructions. At 6:30 o'clock a covered dish supper will be served to menv bers and their families, and the meeting will be climaxed with a Christmas party and a dollar gift exchange. Missionary C.ulld Has Yule Dinner Members of the Junior Women's Missionary Guild ol the Central Church of Christ held the annual Christmas dinner at the home of Mrs. Owen Herbert, Jr., on Tuesday evening with 24 members and guests present. Mrs. Joe Ancona and Mrs Jessero served as co-hostesses. A turkey dinner was served at half past six o'clock. Mrs. Ray Sampson opened the program with a reading "The Other One." The business session, with President Marilyn Sampson presiding, included the installation of the following officers: Mrs. Don Shafer, president; Mrs. Jack Trotter, vice president; Mrs. Arthur Samford, secretary; and Mrs. James Green, treasurer. The meeting closed with the Guild Benediction and, during the social hour, a gift exchange was enjoyed. Mrs. Douglas Golden, Mrs. Jay Hoffman, Mrs. Eva Watson, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J. Wilson, all of this city, and Mrs. Daniel Bailey and Danny of Springfield, Mo., were guests Klwanls Club The regular Kiwanls dlnno meeting was held at the L. and N. restaurant, Thursday. December 5. The Rev. Robert Freytng, from the First Presbyterian church, who gave a Christmas messnge, using ns his title, "Business of Christmas Gifts." He stirringly described the three ways of Christmas giving used in this modern time as habit, compulsory and reciprocity giving. For next Thursday, Dec. 12, as announced by program chairman Dr. Wm. C. Grant, which is "Ladies Night," the program would he given by Ivan Pigg, of Johnson's Flower Shop, at which time a colorful display of floral arrangements will be featured. An interclub meeting was scheduled hy Chairman Wcndall Short, for McLcnnsboro, next Mondny, Dec. 0 and those planning on making the trip should meet at the L. and N. at 5:45 o'clock on thnt date. The invocation was given by Orvllle Kent. Egypt Inn Kennel Club Meeting Mr. and Mrs. Lindy White were hosts to the Egyptinn Kennel Club for the annual meeting, held Dec. 3, In their home near Centralia. A delicious pot luck dinner was served before the mooting. Charles Jackson presided nt the business meeting. Reports were given by Joanna Walker, Melvln Bean, Andrew Hnwn, and Ruth Reynolds. Mr. Jackson presented congratulatory plncques toi Ch. Bruiser L'Ourse Alpine, St. Bernard owned bv Dr. & Mrs. R. H. Whltaker; Ch. Wyro- croft Cognac, wire-haired terrier owned by Keith Walker and Charles Jackson: Cr. Margad Magnolia Rlossom. English setter owned hy Margnret. and Andy Hnwn: Ch. Girl of Connie, b o a g 1 e owned hy Charles Jackson; Ch. Dodie of Mnrks-Tey CD., doberman owned hy Robin Longbons; William's Princess Beauty C. D.. Boston terrier owned hy Alice Williams; Ch. Breezewood Beta CD., nlredale owned hy Alice Jackson; Ace von Hesselhach CD. and Dual Ch. Dallo von Hesselhach CD., German shorthairod pointer* owned by Dotti and Bill Fllnn; Ch. Bomar's Ballet Dancer, miniature pinschcr owned by Dr. B. P. Komasa; Gore's Dude C. D., pug owned by Bobble Greene; Ch. Dollttle Duke, minnture pinscher owned by Dr. and Mrs. Edwin Wood; and Korach's Ballyhoo CD., German shepard owned by Joanie Kornch. Election of officers and directors was held nnd the slat* for lfl(i4 Is: president, Andrew Hnwn, Mt. Cnrmel; 1st vice- president, Charles Jackson. Odin; 2nd vice-president. Harvey Longbons, Mt. Vernon: corresponding secretary, Margaret Hnwn, Mt. Carmel; recording secretary, Alice Williams, Kell; treasurer, Melvln and Evelyn Bean, Mt. Vernon; directors, Keith Walker, Salem; Barbara and Carl Webster, Nashville; Glenn Wells, Farina: I/uiise Gore, Ruth Reynolds and Robin Longbons, Mt. Vernon. The next meeting will be held January 7, at 7>30 p.m. in the basement of the courthouse in Mt. Vernon. Visitors are always welcome. IIomebulMers* Christmas Party The Homebullders' Class of the Central Church of Christ held its Christmas party In the Fellowship Hall last Tuesday evening. A delicious turkey dinner was served to thirty-five guests, which included husbands of the members, Lowell Bay, and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Wilson. Arthur Samford was the speaker of the occasion, and his Christmas message delighted the nudience. There were readings by Stella Northcutt, Mabel Phillips, and Mary Mcintosh, and the program also Included a piano medley of Christmas carols by Mrs. Wilson, and a vocal solo by Mr. Wilson. A gift exchange climaxed a delightful evening. Take It From Kathy Get 'em to Know You By KATHY PETERSON Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Dear Kathy: We servicemen stational at bases near small towns lead a lonely life. Most of the girls avoid us. If we get a date with a nice girl, her parents practically insist on letters of character reference. What can be done? — Georgle M. Dear George: Small communities guard their fillies zealous* ly from outside raids, especially from the uniformed set. Unfortunately, you and many young men in their late teens und early 20s are suffering for the sins of other generations, and a few of your own. If you are really sincere and are not looking for a rowdy weekend you can boast about on Monday, talk with the base chap- plain. He, in turn, can talk with the local ministry and business, men. Perhaps they can sponsor community parties where you and the gii'ls' parents can become acquainted. Death rate in rural traffic accidents at night is three times that ol the daytime rate.

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