Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on June 14, 1951 · Page 13
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 13

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Mt Vernon, Illinois
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Thursday, June 14, 1951
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Page 13
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THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951 THE R.EGISTER-NEV/S - M^. VERNON. ILLINOIS NeyTRussian Divisions Mass On Yugoslav, I"I'^lsfi Jordew Hinpaiinr-«. _ _ MOSCOW ON THE MOVE: Newschart highlights the artillery checker gflin<! Russia is playing: with her troops in the satellite countries.. «•« BY LEON DENNEN NEA Staff Correspondent -i iUNlCH, Germany — (NBA) — While rumors of an early "iHri peace is Korea flood Western Europe, Russia is moving new troops into the satellite countries, according to the Allied intelligence reiujrts from i )ehind the Iron Curtain. Increased Soviet and satellifc Child Goes Back Into Fire After Doll; Suffocates By Atsaeiat«« Prcts CHICAGO, June 14. — For a momont today, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Tuzik had something to be thankful for, even though their house was burning. They had gotten their four small children out safely. But Geraldine, four, screamed My Dolly!" A moment later, she had scampered back into the smoke-filled house at 335 W. 42nd Street. The parents stayed with their other children, Judith, seven: Daniel, six, and Robert, four-year-old twin of Geraldine. Firemen went after the little girl. The found Geraldine dead of suffocation on a bedroom floor. She had not found her doll. The blaze, which started in the rear of the Tuzik house, destroyed two other houses and damaged three before it was brought under control. Heroes of the early morning fire were two truck drivers, Arthur Stringham, 24, and Anthony Faas, 42, who aroused occupants of the houses and carried an invalid, Charles Taft, 71. to safety. Stringham and Faas were botti cut by glass in their efforts to clear the buildings. Battalion Fire Chief Jerry Hoaly said at least 15 persons including the Tuziks were left homeless by the fire. He estimated damage at $15,000. Possible New Red Line 0 STAtUTf Mills NORTH KOREA THE TEEN ACER AGAIN-SAINT OR A MONSTER? PYONGYANG k ^^'-y:^<^9chO>^^ (lion clz« the «dult« oC today for poor managementt Yet Wf Bft^pM^; pected to save the country IfMil disaster by Kiving our liVit lii warfare. Singyt-v.' SOUTH KOREA Kimihw.i//;^;;.,, /CHunchon-, —(AP Wirephoto Map) Solid arrows show where Allied forces are moving ahead in North Korea against li .ght to heavy resistance. Sawtooth lines, one anchored on Kumsong, and the other on Wonsan on the east coast to the North Korean capital of Pyongyang, may be new lines of defense plan- end by Reds. Intelligence officers believe that one or the other of these lines may be used. Main Allied drives pushed through the towns of Chorwon and Kumhwa, anchors of the "Iron Triangle" massing ground for the Reds. Other Allied troops pushed ahead north of Yanggu on the eastern end of the Hwachon Reservoir By HAL BOYLE AP Staff Writer NEW YORK — The problem for today seems to be to see what the high school boys in the back of the classroom are having—heroin or algebra? The question is being explored in a state inquiry into student dope peddling in the schools here. The inquiry has put back on'trial my favorite hero of our times — the teen agar. Well, is he a little saint or a young monster? The situation is admittedly shocking. The City School Superintendent has said he would accept police estimates that 1,500 high school students here are possible users of narcotics. But there are 300,000 students here. That means only one out of 200 has puffed the marijuana cigarette or sniffed heroin. The other 199 appear to be able to suffer algebra without the aid of a hypodermic needle. « • « * NONE OF THE REPORTED 1,500 young victims is accused of inventing heroin or importing it. They got it from grownup peddlers. If the police had rounded up these grownups earlier, there wouldn't be the present problem among the young. Recently I wrote a defense of the teen ager. It brought a lot of mail, pro and con. Today I'd like to present a defense of my defense of the teen ager, still the best kid in history. Typical of these objecting to my contention that the teen ager now is no worse than the flapper and cake-oater of a generation ago is Bernard Gregory Stone of Fitchburg, Mass. He wrote: « « * * "THIS PRESENT GENERATION of teen agers are the product of pleasure-loving parents of mediocre education who spent the greater part of their time outside of the home people who have shirked their responsiblities. They have shown no interest in their children, but have permitted them to grow up like wi d animals, ill-mannered, uncouth and lacking judgement commensurate "ith their age." That may be true of some parents and some teen agers. But it isn't true of most parents and teen agers I meet. Let's hear from a teen agei*' — seventeen-year-old Ruth Elinor Howell of Marysville, Wash.: "When I hear people bemoaning the state of today's youth," she wrote, "I always wonder if they have thought .just who made us what we are. Who promotes all the things to tempt teen agers? Not us — it's the adults. • • * * "I FOR ONE have never known a day when our world was not in strife, either major or minor. We teen agers aren't alowed to criti- "So to the adults o( today X WflA Don't criticize us — criUctsa yottrill selves. We're watching you cloaal#ly and honestly trying to do ovir belt. Can we help it it your examplcH^^ for \i& are no better than thaj^ are?" The defense rests. FOR SALE AUTO PARTS Eddie'* SHELL Service lOth an<t PerMaa OPEN 7 DAYS A WSaCKI , Auctioneer T. B. RV9SELL Ml. Varnan, HI. SALE BARN, Every Monday Furnltura — Farm - Land — SatKfaetfon Guarantaad — All ttiw broadcast evtr WMIX. 'Phontt: Hayafton, (7 .0, Day — Mt. V. Midwait Satd Co., 127, NifM — Mt .V^ C. W. Wiita, Mat. 194t.W. TIME TO BUY LIQUOR IS NOW from the only Liquor Store in Mt. Vernon. East Side Square - FREE DEUVERY. PHONE 100 or 70S Free Parklnfc In Bear military acti'-ity close to the Yugoslav and Turkish borders vas also reportcti by reiugocs from Hungary and Romania who recently reached Western Germany. A full Russian infantr.y division ^took up positions early in May ^in the vicinity of tlie Hungarian town of Nagyatad, close to the Yugoslav frontier. This increases to four (a total of 60,000 men) the number of known Soviet divisions in Hungary. Two of them are armored. At the same time, the defense of the whole Black Sea coast— from the Soviet frontier to the Turkish frontier •— has recently been taken over by the Russian -Army command, my informants • aaid. • • * • Four Soviet divisions - two armored—are also known to be stationed in Romania — though there may actually be more. The movement of Red Army troops into Romania and from there into Hungary and Bulgaria (close to the Yugoslav and Grcek-Turi\ish frontiers) has been continuous in the past weeks. Red Army engineers ha\c con- 'structed a pontoon bridge across the Danube to connect the Romanian and Bulgarian shores. The Russians are crossing the Romanian border at Gall/.i, Constanza and Stefanesti on the Prut. Troop movemen-ts are carried out at night and under the greatest secrecy. The Constanza- Bucharest road — generally used for the transport of troops and arms—has recently been closed to , civilian traffic, ostensibly for repairs. The Red Army has established a chain of ammunition dumps extending from Romanian Bessa­ rabia to the Bulgarian airfield of Bozhurishte' The Romanian towns of Timisoara and Arad and its nearby airfield—one of the largest in Southern Europe—are teeming with Russian troops. • « « • The Yugosluv-Romiinian border is guarded by Romanian troops. I^ut 20 kilometez's behind the border there is a strong concc*n- tration of Soviet mechanized units. Soviet Marshal Ivan S. Koniev, one of the Kremlin's outstanding lank experts, is reportedly in command of the Soviet troops in the satellite countries. Knowledge of Moscow's latest aggressive moves probably prompted by the recent statement by Col. Gen. Ivan Gosnjak, Yugoslav Defense Minister, that Bulgaria, Romania and Hungary were intensifying war preparations near the Yugoslav border. This, too, is believed to be behind Washington's urgent request that Turkey and Greece be admitted to membership in the North Atlantic Treaty Orgnization. Admission of these two Mediterranean and Balkan countries would also pave the way for the inclusion of Yugoslavia. OLD NEWSPAPERS FOR SALE 5c BUNDLE FATHERS DAY Don't Forget stag — Grelsedelck — Falstaff 19 12-oz One-way fS179 • ^ Bottles • HOME BEVERAGE WE DELIVER Phone 8097 1315 Casey Good Drivers Drive Safe Cars Cb«ck Yomrs . . . Check Accidents Come In For Our Expert • Tire Service • Wlieel S«^ice • Brake Service "I" FREE PARKING GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE 328 S. lOth St. O. B. (Dutch) Beed. M«r. Phon. UOl A-l USED CARS 1949 FORD TUDOR CUSTOM $1195 8 cylinder, overdrive, radio, heater. 1949 CHEVROLET TOWN SEDAN $1245 Heater, new tJres. 1950 STUDEBAKER CHAMPION 4 DR. $1445 Radio, heater, overdrive, sun visor, exceptionally clean. 1949 CHRYSLER WINDSOR 4 DOOR $1495 Radio, heater, low mileage, exceptionally clean, 1950 FORD TUDOR 6 CYL $1350 1946 DODGE Vi TON PICKUP $495 1949 CHEVROLET 4 DOOR $350 1941 NASH AMBASSADOR $295 1939 CHEVROLET $95 HOLMAN MOTOR CO. INC. Your Friendly Ford Dealer 215 N. 10th Street Phont 266 SUNSHINE KRISPY CRACKERS Lb. 2 (^c QUAKER PUFFED WHEAT 2" 25* FLAVOR-AID 3 14* PUREX SWEETHEART SOAP LIFEBUOY r 14'' 3 su 'e 27* SPRY 3 lbs. $115 at A-G Stores • Isn't it nice to shop where your trade is appreciated. Here at A-G STORES you'll find courtesy and service with every purchase. A friendly welcome owaits you every day. If you need suggestions for planning a menu, let our helpful salespeople assist... gladly! FOOD CRAFT BOYSENBERRY PRESERVES NORWOOD SLICEDBACON lb. 49 LOIN END PORK ROAST lb. 55' PURE PORK SAUSAGE .B 39' .49" LARGE FRANKS COTTAGE CHEESE .21 PORK SHOULDER STEAK .b 57" CANNED BISCUITS 2 cons 29* QUICK MIX OLEO DIXIE .B 35' DEERWOOD Sandwich Spread , - Pint 29* Can STURGEON BAY CHERRIES 22 KIDD'S Marshmallow Creme 25' HEART OF FLORIDA Grapefruit OOC Juice - - 46 oz. FOODCRAFT No. SOO can; Red Kidney Beans can . SOO can; w DEERWOOD SOS Can PEAS 2 "35 DEERWOOD Dill OCc Pickles -16 01. Ail LADYETTE Facial Tissue 2-45' COFFEE SYLVANIA BULBS «^»««w 15" **** -» •• - "* a www LARGE WHITE ^ CAULIFLQWER_29: ...dox .3y FOLGERS OLD JUDGE CHASE & SANBORN MAXWELL HOUSE MANHATTAN DEERWOOD FRESH RED RIPE TOMATOES. SUNKIST LEMONS CUCUMBERS - RADISHES GREEN ONIONS-GREEN PEPPERS tor 4 re DEERWOOD KRAUT 2 23' DEERWOOD SPINACH No. 2 con 19* FOODCRAFT HOMINY No, 2 con 10' FOODCRAFT _ . ^ ,^ PORK & BEM n Ho. 300 yfU jl COM lias VERNON STORI

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