Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on December 16, 1963 · Page 4
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December 16, 1963

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

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Mt Vernon, Illinois
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Monday, December 16, 1963
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MT. VERNON REGISTER-NEWS 118 North Ninth Street, Mr. Vernon, Illinois (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY) MT. VERNON NEWS ESTABLISHED 1871 MT. VERNON REGISTER ESTABLISHED 1882 CONSOLIDATED SEPTEMBER 28, 1920 IDWIN RACKAWAY THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS WM. C RACKAWAY _ ORIAN METCALF JOHN RACKAWAY GUY HENRY ROBERT K. THOMPSON IRtNE PURCELl JOHN McCLURE Editor Buslnex Manager Nowi Editor , Sporti Editor MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Preti it exclusively entitled to uie for the publication of •II news credited to It or not other­ wise credited In this paper and also the local new* published thorein. Second Class Postage paid at Mt. Vernon, Illinois -——_~—. City Editor —.. Advertising Manager ™ Society Editor ——. . Circulation Manager SUBSCRIPTION RATE Subscriptions must be paid In advance By Mail, Jefferson County end ad|oining counties, one year $ 7 .00 6 months $4.25; 3 months $2.75; 1 month $ 1.00 By mail outside Jefferson and adjoining counties within 250 miles, one year, $10.00; 6 months $6.00; 3 monthl $4.00; per single month $1.50. Outside 250 miles, 1 year.... $11.00 6 months, $7.00; 3 months $4.50; one month $1.75. Delivered by carrier in city per week 30 Today In Washington WASHINGTON fAP)-ln the news from Washington: CHRISTMAS GIFTS: Members of the White House staff have received, prints of a painting of the Green Room that President and Mrs. John F. Kennedy had planned to give them as Christmas gifts. The prints, mounted in red portfolios decorated with the presidential seal In gold, bear facsimile signatures of the late President and of Mrs. Kennedy under the inscription: "With our appreciation and best wishes for Christmas." Hour of Decision MONDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1963 A Thought For Today So faith by Itself, If It has no works, Is dead.—.limits X:17. o—o —o o—o—o 0—0--O Let us have faith that right makes might; and in that faith, let us, to the end, dare to do our duty as we understand it.— Abraham Lincoln. Editorial The GOP In Transition REPORTS THAT GEN. DWIG11T EISENHOWER has asked "* ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge to be a Republican candidate In 1964 add more fuel to the fires of rumor which have been burning brightly during the present so-called political moratorium. Soma doubt is cast on the firmness of the report, since Elsenhower says he has not talked to Lodge on this matter, and Lodge, from his post in Viet Nam, says the same. Lodge has been saying he has no intention of running in 1954. But when asked about the Eisenhower reports, he was quoted PS hedging to the extent of observing that lie would consider ''with respect" any proposal by his old friend, the general. That this kind of thing gets such quick currency illustrates the confusion evident In Republican circles over their 1964 choice. And it should point up a caution in gauging the political factors at work. To take the latter question first, there is no historical evidence that any effort by a former president to promote a specific candidacy has automatically projected the choice into serious consideration for the nomination. Presidential nominating politics seldom operates by the "great man" theory, under which it. is presumed when a figure of great prestige in the party si>eaks his choice the nomination will Speedily fall to the chosen candidate. Former President Hairy Truman had virtually no effect in Jtcent times when he endorsed Avorell Ha'rriman in 1956 and Ben. Stuart Symington in 1960. Some observers think Richard Nixon got the 1960 GOP nomination in spite of Eisenhower tather than because of him. Nominations actually are achieved by an incredibly complex series of interactions at the national and state level. They are won by delegate votes, not by verbal assertions. And the way the votes go represents, in the end. the realistic betting by thousands of political professionals as to who has the best chance of being elected. There are, too, countless delegates who simply vote their favorite. But unless this happens to coincide with the hard Judgment as to who can win, they will be overwhelmed. The big point is that words from Eisenhower or Truman or Adlai Stevenson or others of high stature have extremely limited influence unless they match well with the collective decisions Of those who actually do the nominating. Politics is not so certain a business that a man of Lodge's position could be flatly ruled out. But it is plain that as of now not too many party professionals favor him. The rank and file of party men in many areas still prefer Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona. He has a hard block of potential delegate votes that is not chipping off. It may be in the range of 400 votes. Admittedly he is hurt by the emergence of President Johnson as the probable Democratic nominee, for this puts in doubt Goldwater's election strategy founded on capture of most Old South states. But the alternatives to Goldwater are not at all clear. Nixon and Pennsylvania's Gov. William Scranton are said to have been elevated in prospect, but nothing really measurable is going for neither yet. The truth is the Republicans are in a period ot transition, and they are as puzzled as any onlooker as to which direction their party will move when the rumor factory slows down and the hard business of choosing is pressed in earnest after Christmas. BAKER: I>residcnt Johnson will sign an executive order opening to the Senate Rules Committee the income tax returns of Robert G. Baker, former secretary to the Senate's Democrats who resigned under fire Oct. 7. The committee has asked for access to the returns as it investigates possible conflict-of- interest activities by present and former Senate employes- White House press secretary Pierre Salinger said Saturday an executive order is being prepared (or Johnson's signature. LIFT OFF: Tlir airlift or a 15,000-man Army infantry division to Korea has been postponed indefinitely. Recommended for March bv the Joint Chiefs of Staff, it will not be held during the fiscal year which ends June .10. The Pentagon gave no reason in I confirming the postponement [ Saturday. Informed sources hinted President Johnson's an-, nouncixl economy drive was a | major factor. NO SOAP: The Federal Trade Commission has ordered Procter & Gamble Co. to sell Ihe Clorox Chemical Co., acquired six years ago by the giant firm. The commission said Saturday the acquisition produced economics only in advertising discounts available to Procter & Gamble, the nation's largest producer of household cleaning products. In Cincinnati, Howard Morgens. president of Procter & Gamble, said the decision will be appealed to federal courts. Today In History Hv THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 'Today is Monday, Dec. 16, the 330th day of 1963. There are 15 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1901, the United States ratified the Hay-, Pauncofole Treaty. The pact dc-| fined relations of the United States and Great Britain relative to the Panama Canal. On this date In 1631, .Mount Vesuvius in Italy erupted, killing 18,000 persons. In 1773, American colonists staged the historic Boston Tea Party to express indignation over the tea tax levied by the (British Parliament. In 1S65, the United States ad- I vised Louts Na|*>leon's government that it would not tolerate j the presence of French troops or a foreign monopoly in Mexi- l co. I In 1907, President Theodore Roosevelt sent the U.S. battle- j ship fleet on a world tour. I In 1960. commcrci.il aviation's worst disaster occurred when | two airliners collided over New York City, killing 134 persons, j Ten years ago — The first i tape recording of an entire pres- \ idential news conference in the i White House was permitted, and j news!>apers were permitted to j quote the President without li; nutations — also for the first i time. j Five years ago — Fifteen (NATO powers rejected Russia's I claims on Berlin but expressed j willingness to discuss the issues lot German and European sccur- i ity. I One year ago — British Prime ! Minister Harold MacMillan and French President Charles de : Gaulle failed to reach agree; mem in talks aimed at facilitat- i in^ Britain's entry into the EUI ropean Common Slnrket. IHiiil People In The News TAIPEI. Formosa (API Mayor Huang Chi-jui of Taipei, suspended from office 'SI months ago on charges of taking kickbacks on a housing project and city purchases, has been reinstated. The Supreme Court cleared the mayor. Huang is serving his second 3-ycar term. HOROSCOPE FORECAST By CARROLL RIGHTER GENERAL TENDENCIES: Until NOON some quick nn- noyances and disappointments can cause you to act in a most unwise fashion unless you control yourself, do not start a ruckus or take any chances. However, the afternoon and evening find very unusual and progressive situations arising giving you the chance to forge ahead with speed. MONDAY: ARIES: March 21 to April 19) Nothing seems to be going the way you want It In AM, but patience will rectify everything in PM. Remain calm. Take no risks whatsoever nor lose your temper. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Rid yourself of private anxieties in AM or you will be unable to carry through with your plans. Then confer with the right people. Afternoon and evening are very productive. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) Be sure you know what your true position is with regard to all personal, business obligations. Tactfully sidestep one! v ^-... kl , .iwmuer a who gossips and wastes your i to January 20) Depending more time. Be devoted with mate ] upon yourself instead of kin is help you get ahead. Listen to their ideas. VIRGO (August 22 to September 22) Better pay Utile attention to that advisor who has eye on your property, as- scLs, and use own judgment. Go over your bills before paying them. There may be some error in them. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Close tie may get into altercation with an acquaintance, but be sure to keep out of U. It does not concern you. Get house in hetter order, be generous with family. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Instead of making such hard work of everything, buy the modern gadgets, etc., that make labor a pleasure. Corresponding in a charming way is also helpful. Don't neglect whatever Is vital. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Forget pleasure and concentrate upon new plans that will make your position in life more secure. Get expert to give you right information. Organize properly. CAPRICORN (December 22 NEW YORK (AP) — Francis Cardinal Spellman, Roman Catholic Archbishop ol New York and military vicar of U.S. armed forces, leaves Tuesday on his annual Christmas visit to servicemen stationed overseas. He'll go to Honolulu, Christchurch, New Zealand, and then to four American scientific bases in the Antarctic. "Wow about this one, dear?... think its too Christmasy?" Digest Of The News NATIONAL Three hundred million gallons of water roar out of a ga|v ing hole in a Los Angeles reservoir, killing three persons and causing immense property The disaster leaves question: Why did it damage one big happen? Frank Mature Parents Sinatra Jr. prepares to sing again, the FBI is recovering the last of the ransom money, and three men are in jail. The courts prepare to act on the Sinatra kidnap case. WASHINGTON Congress is adjournment minded. The House may vote a foreign aid appropriation by nightfall. INTERNATIONAL The release of the hostages in Bolivia is delayed as Ihe tin miners await an explanation from their leader. Vice President Juan Leehin. Zanzibar and Kenya join the United Nations today to bring the total membership to 113. WORLD NEWS Rivers ACROSS 1— Kivcr of Louisiana 4 Arizona river 8 Mississippi tributary 1 Roman bronae 8 Monsters 8 Canine command 10 Concerning Jl English river 17 Top 12 Chemical prefix jg K aSsas river 13 Nautical term 22 Typo of palm 14 Abrupt flexure tree (anat) 23 Burden 15 Pronoun 24 Thought 16 Surveyors 25 G emanated IS River by Mount grain Vernon 27 South Asian 20 Volcano in West country Indies 28 Canine feet 31 Inditn chiefs 29 Biblical giant 33 Bean variety 3X Hydrocarbon 36 Girl's nickname gas 37 Mineral (spring 90 Saw# M Early Irish poet tSBemore •6 Canadian rttw *7 Corrode MHlm SO Siberian city 40 River of Virginia 44 Blemish 47 Great Lake* inning M Kent**, *«r & Cupid SB© 11 "* 67 Diminish B8 Direction 60—. Mow* Bivar DOWN 1 Grate a Reverberate S Fare Greek letter llnteiUnd If to QN Vtts 32 Prophet 34 Rock 40 Cleanse 41 Outcome 42 Adolesces! years 43 About 44 Meat dish 45 Buddhist monastery 48 Soon 48 Race program 40 Malarial fever 50 Observes C Mariner's direction w SKOUL, Korea (API — In a prelude to his inauguration as president. South Korean strongman Chung Hee Park today dissolved the military revolutionary oouneil he led to power with a coup 31 months ago. , "This eouncil now folds its revolutionary banners," Park hundreds of officers at junta headquarters. Park, still ruling under martial law, is to take the oath as elected president Tuesday and is to form South Korea's third republic in a little more than three years. NKW DELHI (AP) — Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor arrived today for a trwee-day reappraisal of U.S. military assistance to help India meet the threat of new Communist Chinese invasions along the Himalayan frontier. The chairman of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff was to confer with Prime Minister Nehru, Defense Minister Y. B. Cliavan, other Indian officials and U.S. Ambassador Chester Bowles before he leaves Thursday for Pakistan. TAIPEI, Formosa (APl-C.K. Yen assumed the premiership of Nationalist China today with a pledge to continue the previous government's policy of "fighting Communism and recovering the mainland." He said the government would intensify anti-Communist guerrilla operations on the mainland. Yen, 5S, took over, from Own Cheng, who emphasized he had WE KNOW YOU —Willie Mays of the San Francisco Giants can't hide behind that catcher's mask. The celebrated center fielder donned the unfamiliar equipment for a role in a television drama. relinauished the premiership only because of ill health. ATI TENS, Greece (AP) — Greece's new premier, George Papandreou, is mider fire over an American airplane ordered for the royal family's private use. Newspapers which supported the government of Constantine Caramanlis assailed the purchase. What a Girl Must Know By Mrs. Muriel Lawrence Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Dear Mrs. Lawrence: I'm 17 and really thought that the fellow I'm writing about loved me as much as I love him. My problem is that he hasn't called i me since one night last week I when he got mo to go to bis ! house by saying his parents ' were at home. They were out for the evening and we got into a terrible fight because I wouldn't let him make out the way he wanted. I'm going crazy, but my parents say I should he ashamed to want to call him after what happened. AXSWKIl: Why "ashamed"? You want to call this boy to free yourself from him. And need more evidence of his dis- ! interest in you to do it. You're , still hooked on the hope that I he likes you enough to unrler- . stand your refusal. You need 1 to test this hope by calling him. That's nothing to be ashamed about at all. Let me talk to your father and mother. Dear parents, it's clear to you thai this boy isn't worth I your daughter's interest. But j you're older than site is. You've lived longer - - and know that a I person who'll lie to get himself I sexual release will lie to get 1 himself other forms of satis- ! taction. j But your 17-year-old daugh- 1 tor doesn't, yet know this. She needs to learn it. If she tele-; phones this boy, she may. He'll; lie to her again, excusing his failure to call her with some trumped-up story just as he trumped up the lie of his parents' presence to get her to enter his house with him. Time was when girls could afford to respect the rule that forbids the female to pursue tbe male. But that was the time when they eon Id depend on their parents to produce responsible prospects for lius- Imnds. Now they have to forage for reliable husbands themselves. Instead of letting Papa check on the young male's income, reputation and background, they have to test his reliability themselves. Recau.se they are inexperienced In judging reliability, they may have to test it several times. They may have to telephone the boy who has disappointed them once in order to give him a chance to disappoint them twice. They can't afford the maidenly modesty that was appropriate to maidens whose parents judged their young men for them. Let this child make her call. The boy will lie again. Next time a male-on-the-make li^s to her, she may not have to call him. She'll know what you 1 know. ' AUSTIN, Tex. (AP) — Gov. John Connally of Texas, wounded by the sniper who killed President Kennedy, has been released from an Austin hospital and says, "I feel fine—a bit weak—but fine." Doctors told Connally he would be on his feet by Christmas. "But right now I'm just ex- eh,'inging a bed at the hospital for a bed at home," said the Democratic governor, once secretary of the Navy in the Kennedy administration. Connally was riding with the President in Dallas Nov. 22 when a sniper fired three bullets into the open car. One tore through Connally's chest and right wrist and lodged in his left thigh. He was in Dallas' Parkland Hospital until Dec. 5, when he returned home. Last Tuesday, Connally was taken to an Austin hospital for treatment of an inflamed vein in his right leg, the result of a blood clot. in PM MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Higher-up who is not In good mood should Ite avoided studiously. Helpful allies then make this a productive day for you. Ask questions and know what is expected of you. LEO (July 22 to August 21) Don't look for greener pastures until you have completed work at hand. Associates now appreciate your capabilities and admirable now. You have fine talent that only needs a little prodding. Improve interest in clothing, appearance and impress others. AQUARIUS (January 21 to February 19) Belter concentrate upon ridding yourself of accumulated chores, duties, instead of dashing about aimlessly. Good day to contact exiwrt usually hard to reach. GROW. PISCES (February 20 to March 20) You are too tense where financial affairs are concerned. Get about and visit, with kind friends and relax. New acquaintances c a n h <• made also who will give fine assistance. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY . . . he, or she. will bo a born organizer and will also do very well in the field of rent estate, engineering, properly of all kinds. Early teach to ln- less argumentative and more understanding, thoughtful of ideas and possessions of others. Then the chart, becomes most successful and the life is happy, free from nervous disorders, irritations, etc. "The Stars impel, they do not compel." What you make of your life Is largely up to YOU! Carroll Righter's Individual Forecast for your sign for January is now ready. For your copy send voitr birthdnte and, $1.00 to Carroll Righter Forecast. Mt. Vernon Register-News, Box 1021, Hollywood 28, California. (Distributed by McNnught Syndicate, Tnc.) HUMOR OBLIGING The young man, calling on an editor's daughter, was eager but polite. "Er, do ymi mind," he ventured, "if I imprint a kiss upon your lips?" "Cripes," said the liltli* brother, who was passing through the hall, "you can run off a whole edition, and Ena won't mind." ; " j iitu, u <vij iu i.d won t mino. 8 Aiiir TUP t I GIVE THE GIFT THEY'LL ENJOY EVERY DAY OF THE YEAR! A GILT SUBSCRIPTS TO THE BARBS BY HAL COCHRAN None of our business is what lots of us seem to be most interested in. * • • If you want to stop smoking forever, just quit until you're completely out of debt. » » » Whenever It's snowing kids shovel walks to make room for more snow. a v « Men run blocks and blocks to see a fire, followed by women when the fire sale starts. NOW THRU WED.— GRANADA YOU SAW HER IN PLAYBOY MAGAZINE NOW SEE LLOF HE*! k "PROMISES! PROMiSESi ML VERNON Register - News We Would Be Happy to Mail The Register- News to Your Friends and Relatives Any Place That You Desire It to Be Sent. U A Christmas Card With Your Name Will « Be Mailed to the Person Receiving Your Gift Subscription to the Mt. Vernon Jjj Register-News. [— — - SUBSCRIPTION RATES" — — * J IY MAIL JEFFERSON COUNTY AND ADJOINING COUNTIES: I . OM Year $7.00; Six Months $4.25; Three Months $2.75; H I On* Month $1.00. BY MAIL OUTSIDi JEFFERSON AND ADJOINING COUNTIES WITHIN 250 MILES: Six Months **.0O; .. Three Months S'l.OO; I I I Starring < JAYNE MANSFIELD • MARIE McDONAUJ TOMMY NOONftN TIMES "Promises" at 8:30 "Desire" at 8:30 Opens 6-~SiarU 6:30 One Year $10.00; . One Month $1.50. SERVICEMEN AND OUTSIDE 250 MILES: One Yeer $11.00; Six Months $7.00; Three Months $4.50; One Month $1.75. Please send The Register News for _ to the following: Name ... Address dry I I I I MT. VERNON Register News 112 N. 9th Street Phone 242-0117

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