The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on January 24, 1948 · Page 2
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January 24, 1948

The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 2

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Harrisburg, Illinois
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Saturday, January 24, 1948
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THE DAILY REGISTER, HARRISBURG, ILL The Daily f K*t*bll*hed 1869 Shucks, Just as the Race Was Starting (KtUbllfthed 18«9-M"S«line *' f ' - County Register.) * · Published evenings except Sun- fays and holidays at 35 South Vine ·trett, Uarrisburg, Illinois, by REGISTER PUBLISHING CO. t oMIarrisburg, . . MBS. ROY I/. SERIGHT, J President. : CURTIS G. SMALL, ; Editor and Manager. Entered as second class matter it; the post offfce at Harrisburg, Illinois, under act of March 3,1879. Subscription Rates: By Carrier 20 cents per week. By'mail in Saline and Adjoining Counties, ${JOO per year,in .advance; $1.50 for three moriCns^ Outside Saline arid adjoining counties, $7.00 jper cents perV ntMRh£ ·**« *fe~* **i ·*- The Daily Register is a private business institution. The, management reserves the right to be sole judge as to acceptance or rejection of'any statement for use either as a inews item or a paid, advertisement i i i i i. BijBLE THOUGHT FOR TODAY Christ taught that faith heals; he! was an" 1 incomparable teacher; learn of hjin;--Acts 9:34: "Jesus Christ healeth thee." BJBLE READING FOR.TODAY ·', Jan. 24. Ambassadors'for Christ. --£ Corinthians 5:20 to 6:10. fan?'25. * Working by Witnessing.--Titus ;3:l-8. . Club News At a recent meeting of the Cam Hustlers 4-H club for the purpose of orgapizing for the coming year, officers were elected as follows: BUI- Martin, president; Donald Smith, vice president; James Hancock, secretary and-treasurer; Pat- sy'Walker, reporter. Others in attendance were Miland Hazel Barger. James and Walker, Jim Smith. Jack and Nolen, Tom Clore, and Bob Neible. The next meeting will be held at Cain school Tuesday,- Jan. 27, at 7 p. m. Dried or Powdered Eggs Dried eggs are used in the manufacture - of food - products such as noodles, macaroni, prepared flours, ice cream powders, meringues and candy. One advantage of the use of dried eggs is the elimination ol about 90 per cent of the water content with attendant savings in freight and storage charges. Truman Conferenee No Place for MERRY-GO-ROUND DREW PEARSON Says: Secretary of Army admits he violates' law: Congress calls Secretary Rojall on carpet re conscription propaganda; Kosall tries to sell Cadillac sedan on black market. WASHINGTON: -- Bluff, gcmai Secretary of the Army Royall has a unique way of combining charm with an ability to put cabinet col- Jeaguei. on the hot spot. His retention of Ed Paulcy as special assistant to the army has caused Many Truman more trouble than any other recent political bombshell Perhaps more fundamental though little noticed, has been the hole into which Royall placed his friend, the attorney general. He has given Attorney General Tom Clark the alternative of either on tours of the unit by selected guides, who were able to sell the virtues of the plan under consideration." This Congressional report was approved bv the entire committee --both Democrats and Republicans --even including Jim VYadsworth of New York, father-in-law of btu- art Symington, at that time assistant secretary of war for air. H was then sent to the Justice Department. for Peggy Ann Garner, in iom L-iaiK i'"-·'"·»-''"'"'^"v----- .. c'pj prosecuting Royall or violating his the FBI own oath of office by failure to ^° TM d prosecute. IIIUK- «i has been ,--- - .. ever since. Inquiries at the Justice Department last week brought the reply from alleged information officer Leo Cadison that ' t h e r u i is still investigating." That, however, is not true. From other sources, it was ascertained that The' l law in question is section him guiUy of violating gc law h it °- 201. title 13 of the U. S, code fedSa its report Ion,, is highly nnfavor- It found , in On top of all t h . it °- . House Expend- just a few when lie The lew is ^.w... .-- --^ It pnnides no exceptions or ah- Yet Royall has brazenly flouted the law iii using more than S50.000 of federal funds to propagandize for military conscription. On top of this, when called before Congress he not only admitted he had violated the law, but said he had "no apologies to make." First Congressional report on Rovall's activities was made July ·3 'by the House Expenditures subcommittee. Rep. Forrest Harness of Indiana, chairman. HOW THE ARMY LOBBIED ROYALL AND BLACK MARKET Secretary Royall also violated the spirit of President Truman s repeated attempts to hold down prices when he advertised his 194/ Cadillac scdan^fbr sale at $4.200 after he had paid only $2.92o foi it Rovall first approached the Cadillac agency in Washington and o buy the car. They from Dennis Morgan and Andrea King toast each other in this scene i Warner Bros,, new Technicolor musical^"My Wild Irish Rose,' irom \iiini;r jiu». uK« j.!.vii»"v«-« - -- __ showing at the Orpheum one week starting Minday. To do otherwise would have , them in the black market. But, this high-up member of the oinciai | " refused to sell for ! v ,, *.-- .1 Truman tamiiy reiubeu iu »«;« *». . This showed that the army had i . . , icc and advertised his 1 ient $36.294 to produce a military- j · s * at 20Q when this , spent speni soD.^y-; iu jj,uuu_. ^ "»""*"- ; car f or sale at yi.iwu. \ m.-" n»«; training propaganda film, plus S14.- olumni £ t an d others called to in-. 01.1 «r fP, Q (·avr-ivpr; monev tO v ". . . . , _ .,,_ o^vnnhnriv «nt 2*4 of the taxpayers' money to distribute the film. Also, the War Department had paid two civilians '-- Alan Coutts of New York City and Mrs. Arthur Woods, a former. Jilit all Vt ww**v.*~ -· T j , i UUHC about the car. somebody got, worried and it was hurriedly with-. drawn from sale. I NOTE--The army and Congress | find it worth while to study said Mr. Truman wore a blue. FARMS FOR SALE 100 acre stock aM grain farm. 60 acres of fertile land, balance will grow beans, fruit and make good pasture. 5-room house, barn all in good shape, good road, school and church 200 yards of residence. Buy and get immediate possession. Price $54.00 acre. 224 acre stock and grain farm. 5-room. house, basement and furnace, good barn all newly painted and near store and school, plenty of water and timber. 32 acres growing wheat Acreage in pop corn paid S65.00 acre, oil and mineral rights go with the farm. The present oil rental pays Sl-00 an acre. Buyer can get immediate possession. Price S54.00 an acre for quick sale. 160 acre farm, one of the best producing and the most modern homes and out buildings in the stale. Produced 100 bushels corn an acre in IMS. Can be purchased for S206.00 an acre. 126 acre farm, 4 room house, good barn, cistern, Z ponds, hen house. 40 acres in timber. Priced $33.00 per acre. 16 acres, good 4 room house, barn, brooder and chicken house. 2 cisterns and 2 ponds, all tinder fence, new coal mine. 5 foot vein, just opened on 3 year base. 1st. year lease pays 25c ton: 2nd year lease pays 50c ton: all as mentioned go with title. Immediate possession. Price SloOO.OO. I have other farms for sale 100 to 500 acres, priced S100 to S200 per acre, also h=ve modem and scmi-modtrn homes in Harrisburff vicinity. Government statistics snow that income of 50 to o per cent to farmers that callivate their own farms and 10 to lo per cent to investors or landlords. THOS. L. BLACKMAN Real Estate and Insurance Ark, two fay two, but in a'j They get packed i n j from I so tightly that a man has to b e j the back row which is *nere they i able to elbow like Crybaby George, put newcomers at the President j Zanarias. the nsslei-, even to take nVws conference-or elbow deroy.! notes. And he has got to hate The Chiet smiled--the\ sa\--'a voice that boom* like John L. and said "how do you d6. ladies | Lewis on a tizzy m oroer to get and gentlemen." Ine lucKy ones - a word m edgewise, on the front row said they were One guy in the rear ranks--or doing fine thank you. There was second team among the correspon- no comment from the back ol dents--walked sullenly out oi tne the room. place after yesterdays meeting. -y r ·£ they say -- remained £he boss reporter, tne elDo\verj landing throughout the 15 bhtzy; \vitn the most seniority, had just j minutes of question firing. He; £a m "thank you. Mister President, laughed a couple of times at the ; quarter-bacKeci a line DUCK to me ilittfe cracks of some of the el- i telephones and ended the confer- oowers. And--they say--he wasjcnce. '· 'i- smiling most of the time. j xhe unhappy one looked down No Notes By Truman jai a penciled question concerning " nn Afr Truman's desk was a something of great moment. He Half a dozen pencils and a couple of pens, it is understood, also cluttered the desk in case Mr. T. wanted to take some notes. which he reportedly did not. Somebody opened the meeting by asking what the President thought of the recent suggestions on world affairs by Bernard M., Baruch. as compared with those President Sees Danger in 'European WPA' expenses. iu ICH.I ·.»*- ""*""··, ^^^-.m.,,-- drumming up public support ior, sities for underprivileged boys. peace-time conscription. , BIG BUSINESS VS. LITTLE I The report also quoted former Mo3t interes ti n g Senate race of | Assistant Secretary of War Howard · vgar }s shaping up in Wyom- i C. Petersen as admitting that Mrs. ] \ v here Judge Thurman Arnold.« [Woods and Mr. Coutts were em-| .»· trust -busting ex-assistant at| ployed "to sell the (UMT) program j * e neral, plans to challenge to the public with the hope that - f ° he biggest businessmen in 'the public would sell it to the thg gtate GQp senator Edward j Congress." . v Robertson. The issue of big "Mrs. Woods admitted that she, business vs little business will be id particular emphasis «pon_tne i a id right on the line between ;EMENT I have bought the Dorrisville restaurant on Longley Street and the name will now be We have (he best short orders in town. On Lomdey Street at the Bus Stop. HELEN WALLACE, PROP. laid spirituaVvalues of universal mili- j · * _ _ .-- ; . . ««·· rl ic-^1 IC'ClrtTIC Robertson, born in Britain, came with sirl scout groups," the Har- National Board of the Girl bcouts , R °j, el - e n er The senator now man- of America in showing "a plan for thg ( j oe ranc h, "one of the **^«A^" of *Vioii- mp*tin?S- I . ¥ i - . _ AV . » 4 « f n *»nr? n\v+n^H » v^a. ·»·*·--·««-»·-- . . H*-*tj Hlw \^v/v» . *»··*··»? -· peace" at their meetings. hiWest in tte state and owned 3- Harness also quoted the follow- »s^ brother . in .i aw . Backed by : -ing paragraph from an arrny-pre- ^ bi catt i emen? Robertson has i pared "outline for veterans radio | enmn » f the most isolationist, con- i panels": "-The opposition to-um versal military training is general- lly not based on fact, but rather ! o'n such generalities as democracy, a 'i morals, aggression, education, and \ I pacifism. The chief opponents are ! some of the most isolationist, conservative records in the Senate. Arnold, who will oppose him. comes from an old Wyoming fam- ilv once served as mayor of Lara- rriie had a- sensational career in charge of the antitrust division Comeiia Otis Skinner va\-Li.i'jm* *· * 4 W *· » *- , Cll3r C vl L*1C fciiittt* **-?*· **.--^---1 parents, church groups, educators. ° c . d of the y S- court O f i subversive groups, and a large sec-j _ ea i s His economic theories i tion of the public which does i ^ thfi exact oppos it e of Robert- I »-,rt.* 4-Kir\lr ** · TA ...111 Vi*-» i r i t n f n c f r i n c f f A not think. In other words, the army was The' women of America were i trying to tell veterans what they urged todav in a special appeal should say in radio broadcasts . ~ ^* ^-»j » i _ - . _ _ ^ _ -- ..A . t * _ l - -- ..*-»l«»r* + «»-*r e\\ 1 rtT"f C C\\ i LUUCl **' " O£/V-\*At»i M^J--^*** i l i U U A U . O**," ·"" ~ _ Cornelia Otis Skinner, na- supposed to be voluntary efforts ol i tfonal March of Dimes chairman j th c veterans themselves. perimental camp , c ..». ---- --;--· A " hcrc they " crc sons. 3V.,;, It will be interesting to see which one Wyoming voters pick to represent them in the Senate. ,,._ pretty few little things? on Mr. Hoover's one, two, inro -i international WPA that will ninuerr - - - - - - - - , . c j, a -j rman blueprint, and let's have no more ^ than hastcn re covcry." | ^^VacUvltiel for TM 19481 comment on tnat. Commenting on the proposa.s y h o{ D i mes here, following! ! One| reporter. Vvith pencil poigu. E Q throush lh e Euro ; i rccci t of a mcssage from Miss! said it seemed to J»m that hall % ecovcr y Plan or Marshal,\ siiin » er star o£ St2gc and screen.; Itof the Repubhcans m the country ^ Presidcnt shuman said: "Our! in h ^ r mcssagc MliS skinner! l . h a d a n e y e o n t h e ^ . h . t c n o u ^ ienccs d - unng thc past lp' rointcd to the growing incidence! I;maybe because of that .P 3 ^ 0 "-; vt .^ rs should convince us that, 1 ..- --,.-_ : i the present tpnant is builning f o r i J t a r b _s_»J_« l _^ | hot summer the Democrats? them. Mr. ! right, somebody wouia «,,« - -- .fl dangerous .opiate, it these days--and _wnat was inc , dt . slro y s individual initiative and hurry? ,, .. c , |sdi-rcspcct." .search. No Place for Timid Joui j S h un - an added- "We realize. ^ A press conference in Uic srn31. ' h t most Ein . opca n coun-i ' ^i iss skinner's message read: i oval office of thc Prcsidcnl _i s ! " riC s arc in desperate straits lo-| -Crippled children. Mclims o£, cav and their people face stari-a-, infantile paralysis, arc counting tion Most of our returning cx-, upon v , s t 0 as surc thc success ol, perts and observers tell us tnal the 1948 March of Dimes. More, : n~ addition to hunger, one ol tne than ever, it is important that Tcat handicaps to reconstruction saC ceis crov.n the annual fund- is the broken spirit ol thc people." raising campaign oi the XaUonai Thc Ilhr.oii- Agricultural Asso- Foundation. ci- fon is U'C largest siatc farm "The increased niimrcr of p«)lio or"an'iZaUon in the nation and re- cr-jcs in recent cari niaKC; it " nls 1 J 3000 Illinois Farm Ku- more necessary than ever that- farmers Americans rally to this battle. Canada's Draft Horses In Canada, stronghold of the Clydesdale breed, the most popular draft horse is the Percheron. There jc-1 are 5,104 head of Percherons in Canada. 4,615 Clydesdale^, 1.590 Bol gians, 48 Shires and 4i Suffolks. dangerous opiate. It ,,", Foundation's programs ol reeducation and epidemic AtSO ORAMFRUtT AND ORA?£ »omts ·tf AT FOt lCf-»OX COWTAWMS ~ n *mTrr TtwvTVC«T? DRESK BONDER Tolionr.i-liUs again in 1947 u ok n heavy toll. And Ihe tab! ccn a record tolal "The Doliticil leaders of Europe. "As American mother-., we «o- jkc theSiiid row beggars of Ch:- si.cr. arc v.ell aware of the s.uf. r cr- c-"o" West Madison street, want- ings of children, and thus br.vc a (iir money and food without sti?- j-pcciai stake in thc war on infan- ;iiat-oi^" Shuman said. "The ll'.i- t:tc- raral:-MS. From our ranfe i ^i .\'TicuHaral Association i. tome n.o»t of thc nunr~ «nd oupo'-ing i'nis dole program. Wo phjj-icai ·herapi'.'.s \\ho care for r-yisl thai the most clfccinc «iid tr.c stricken and train them lo be that we can give, beyond imrnca- .iclnc a^ain. We arc in a strategic , laic stan-ation relief, is through po.-;t;on lo mo'ciitfc American ? nrograrn designed to help re-'families for Ur.s var of o:mcs j-torc U^c productive capacities ar.d a;-d dollars, respect of the people." '--Body Taken To West Frankfort SmSr'. For Rites Sundoy ' *' n °t'' er fronts, too. the Because of bad weather con Ur-. need thc support of tverj ditions and for the benefit of re- v no. mother and sMitcr. Thc hgh 4 * l.-tjvcs in West Frankfort, the «x:.1y is gcing wa?ed through res ,-i William Patlon, R^leiqh TCM- rr.(3 oducaiion, as \%cil as. In dent who died Wcdnc, ,b. v.as prcrtulms for medical care - , taken this mornins lo the Rortly i-tlpin^ Americans foot Ibe bill*, fi.ncral home in West Frankfort f.tr this costly disease. ] vhcrc it will I'-c «n state \m\tl "Let us nlly, v.o;-ncn of Amer-j the furcral hour. Seruees v.ill ica. to mak; this tenth aniiuor-i be held at thc First Me'.ho-i.t ~ary of thc National Foundation! church in West Frankfort Sundaj ; t!.e greatest March of Dimes ever, j at 2 p. m. with the Rev. Ciark' Remember your stake in f;c;h;ing' 'Sost in charge. Hurrtl \\ill beinfantile paralysis, ar.d your par;' in Motsingei ccmeterj south of lo make tne "battle end in v:c-j Crab Orchard. tlory." I Other Ways Advertising Helps You: Brings you belter goods for less money. Mekesshoppingmorepleas- a'r.t and cosier. 3. Has given os the world's highest standard of living. *d How Advertising, by Selling the Products of American Industry, Makes Your Job Secure, and CreaL * New Jobs for the Coming Crop of Youngsters THINK back over Use jobs you've farms and mills and mine?, to thc * held. When S.TUCS were bad. there thousand and one firms that directly were pay-cuts, layoff*, fear, worry, or indirectly depend on that factory s When sales were good, there were success. raises, advar.ccrr.cn!, hope, ch?er. The More sales mean better business-old men didn't "fear the axe." There more and better jobs, more security, was plenty rf Wring of \nvn£3cr$ to greater opportunity. And advertising i raiji for the expnndinj: business. is a spark plug that 7ncJ;cs sales. So al- AdvcriisSn? .sells goods. That's its ways romcrnbcr--today, tomorrow- job. Ar.d more sn2er. mean more work advertising is making your job more to do--rig!;t from thc factory to thc secure. The Bosfy

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