Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on June 16, 1951 · Page 2
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 2

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Saturday, June 16, 1951
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THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS SATURDAY, JUNE 16, 195! ^rber Shops, •Service Firms ; Must Post Prices i ill. WASHINGTON, June 15 — 9eauty thopa, barber shops, biMiaement center and repair Places, along with perhaps 1,000,WO other service establishments Friday put up posters listing heir ceiling prices. I 'lliese concerns, doing more than 110,000,000,000 business annually, ire the second group to post ceil- hgs under Office of Price Stabil- ^ation orders. Kosher beef retail- iifg had to put up their price list kkt Monday. ,OPS officials also reminded trvice establishments they must 'ije with district offices before mdnight a list of the prices they iiit up. The ceilings must not be rtore than the highest price a con- tern charged during the general reeze period—last December 19 hrough Jan. 25. ! In an order last night, OPS or- Wred manufacturers of clothing iild .other apparel to set new price •eilings on their products. Price •ontrol officials said this may jring lower retail prices on some jarments and higher prices on ithers, 'so that there will be little •hange in genera! apparel costs. About 30,000 makers of clothing, iccessories and furnishings are af- fested. College Students • Take Draft Tests 1 'i By Asseeiated Press IPRINCETON, N. J., June 16.— More than 100,000 college students throughout the country will go through anxious hours today taking the government's second draft ?:j[emption examination. •Purpose of the tests is to help ioical draft boards determine which ftudents should be permitted to r^ain in college and graduate ^qhools and which should be called for service in the Armed Forces. Some 121,941 students are ex- i)ected to take today's examination ,n 1.036 testing centers, according fo the educational testing service (lere which is administering the fests for Selective Service. , Today's test is the second of four similar examinations to be taken by an expected total of 390,)00. The first test was given May !6 and others are scheduled for rune 30 and July 12. , .Scores made by some 165,000 )O0 collegians in the first examin- ition are being mailed out to local ^aft boards. A testing service spokesman said most local boards ^liould be able to furnish the prades by the middle of next week. I Marks of 70 or 75 on the test are squired to qualify for draft ex- f '^ition. However, it is up to local ft boards to determine use of scores for exemption from itary service. ,it has hot yet been determined, the testing service said, how many itudenffi made a qualifying score M- the first examination. All four tests will be of the same type, but ipecific problems will be different, the testing service added. Auto Is Damaged In Rural Blaze Rural firt department was call- W at 4:45 a. m. today to the farm home of E. V. Higginson where a 1939 Chevrolet automobile was hpavily damaged by fire. 'The blaze was believed caused a short In the wiring. HOSPITAL NOTES DEATHS AND FUNERALS Funeral Monday For Daisy Fisher Funeral services for Mrs. Daisy Beardin Fisher will be held Monday at 2:00 p. m. at the Pulley Funeral Home. The Rev. Edwin Hayden will officiate and burial will be in Oakwood cemetery. The body will lie in state at the Pulley Funeral Home fronfi noon Sunday until the funeral hour. Mrs. Fisher, 83, a former resident of Mt. Vernon, died Thursday at the home of a son, Robert, in Detroit, Mich. She was born in Marion county, the daughter of John and Elizabeth (Afflack) Beardin. In 1886 she was married, in Mt. Son of Mt.V. Resident Dies Harold Johnson, son of Mrs. Nora Smith Johnson, 113 north Twelfth street, died last night at Batesville, Ark. of a heart attack. Burial will be in Mt. Vernon. Funeral arrangements are incomplete.' Vernon, to Albert Fisher, who preceded her in death in 1925. ' Surviving are two sons, Robert and Charles of Detroit; one daughter, Marie Schweinfurth of East St. Louis; two grandchildren and four great grandchildren. Her parents, two brothers, five sisters and one daughter preceded her in death. 18 Japanese Still Hold Out on Island; Officer Gives Up By Aiieclatcd Prasi AGANA, Guam, June 16 — Convinced after nearly six ye^rs that the Pacific War is over, a Japanese Petty Officer has come out of his hideout on remote Antahan Island. But 18 other Japanese sailors and soldiers, with a single machine- gun, remain on the island 61 miles north of Saipan. Navy headquarters here said today Junji Inoue, 43, an engineer in the Imperial Navy, was taken off Anatahan a week ago. More than 200 letters from wives, mothers and relatives of the remaining Japanese were left there, urging the men to believe war \^ith the U. S. had ended and return home. Inoue received such letters a year ago and had been waiting to be picked up since. Inoue said he and the 18 others were the only survivors of 33 marooned on Anatahan June 12, 1944, when American dive bombers sank three 30-ton cargo ships in the Island's harbor. Eight of the original group were murdered, Inoue said, and the others died accidental deaths. He added that the group now is dominated by Seaman Nakagawa Ichiro, who threatens to kill anyone attempting to leave. Inoue stepped out of the brush to be picked up by the Trust Territory tug Venus, commanded by Lt. Conidr. James B. Johnson of Birmingham, Ala. He wore a nylon shirt and pants fashioned from parachutes salvaked from a B-29 crash in 1944. Salvage from the bomber provided the men with most of the implements needed to survive on the island. They are lizards, cocoanuts, crabs, mangoes and bananas, Inoue said. Record Tax Hike Bill Is Ready By AiiMiaM Prttt WASHINGTON, June 16. — A bill designed to increase the government's tax reveune by $7,233,000,000 a year is tentatively scheduled for action in the House next Wednesday. Approved yesterday 19 to six by the House Ways and Means Committee, the bill is described by a committee e.xpert as possibly the largest single revenue measure in U. S. history. Tax collections are running at an estimated rate of $50,000,000,000 to $60,000,000,000 a year, far higher than the previous record year of 1945. But e.\penses during the year starting July 1 may top $70,000,000,000. If approved by the House, Senate and President Truman—\vho has asked Congress for even more taxes—the bill would be the third major tax increase since the Korean War started a year ago. Carbondale Man Is Fatally Hurt By Atieeiattd Press SPRINGFIELD, HI.. June 16.— A Carbondale man was fatally injured in a head-on collision between two cars last night 10 north of Springfield on Route 66. Albert O. Spradling, 46, died at St. John's hospital, Springfield, two hours after his car collided with one driven by Mrs. Shirley Pizer, of Peoria. Hospital attendants said the condition of Mrs. Pizer, who suffered head, chest and leg injuries, was fair. State police said there were no other occupants of the cars. tifioA Samaritan rAdmitted: Lee Hopkins, and Nut. Oda Rainwater. liDischarged: Mrs. Edith Hicks iM infant daughter, Janice Ann; yir%. June Jones; Miss Jowanna Jvnes, Miss Linda James, Charles S^Dowell. _J liBfferson Memorial Admitted: Mrs. Myrtle Randall. Discharged: Mrs. Doris Shell; Cal Kirsch of Dahlgren; Burl McCormick, route oite, Wayne City; Cal Gentle, i-oute 2, Bluford; Mrs. Agnes Dennis; Mrs. Neala Crawford and infant son, David Wayne of Bonnie. AUCTION SALE TUESDAY, JUKE 19 AFTERNOON 2 TO S NIGHT 7 TO 10 P. M. AT WALTONVILLE Mt.V. Town Clerk Moves His Office Town Clerk George Groothuis announced today the removal of his office to 9im Broadway, over the Morris Store. The Mt. Vernon township office formerly was located at 118^ north 10th street. The move was made to secure larger quarters, Mr. Groothuis said., Office hours are 4 to 5 p. m. through the week and 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. on Saturdays. MARRIAGE LICENSES William Capps and Inez Wright, both of Mt. Vernon. Herman Wiedemann, Jr., RFD I, Equality, and Ada Belle Henry, Mt. Vernon. Sammie S. Smith, RFD 2, Mt. Vernon, and Ila Mae Gardner, RFD 1, Woodlawn. Carl A. Martin, RFD 1, Woodlawn, and Jean A. Hawley, St. Louis. William Elmer Self and Golda M. Hisler, both of Mt. Vernon. \rtals Season^o Breezln' Down to KAUFMAN'S SERVICE Perkins mt Shawnee • Ph. 2739 Jleaning — PoUshlnr — Waxinc BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. James Paul Irvin, Mt. Vernon route 4, are the parents of a daughter, Pamela Jean, born at Good Samaritan Hospital, yesterday at 4:46 p. m. The little girl weighs seven pounds five ounces. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth King, Mt. Vernon route one, are the parents of a son, born at Jefferson Memorial Hospital last evening at six o'clock. The little boy has been named Harold Leroy and weighs eight pounds Ihi ounces. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde William El- Hs, Mt. Vernon rou'te 7, are the parents of a son bom at Good Samaritan Hospital this morning at two o'clock. The little boy weighs six pounds 8 ounces and has been naved Verle Edward. Says Atom Bomb ^ Now Is Obsolete By A»ecit«*d Pran NEW ORLEANS, June 16.— A top scientist of the Atomic Energy Commission (AEC) was quoted today as saying the atomic bomb is obsolete. How literally that was or what relation it might have to efforts of the U. S. to create a hydrogen bomb was not clear. * Rep. F .Edward Hebert (D-La.) mentioned the matter today in the third of a series of articles on tl.f Eniwetok tests written for the New Orleans States. The States made them available to the Associated Press. The scientist was Dr. Edward Teller, physicist of the AEC's Los Alamos. N. M., bomb, laboratory and one of the men who helped develop the first atomic bomb. Hebert was telling of a chat among several officials and himself while he was at Eni­ wetok for atomic tests in April and May. Hebert said he had remarked that the New Orleans Airport, when built in 1933 was the most modem in the United States but now is obsolete. Thereupon, Hebert related, Dr. Teller commentr ed: "That's nothing. In 1934 nobody had ever heard of the atom bomb and today'it is obsolete." Cloud To Circle World Hebert, in the first of his series on Thursday, made an oblique reference to what happened to be a phase of the atomic bomb test concerned with the hydrogen bomb research program. He was describing the cloud which formed after the explosion he witnessed. He wrote: "That could would go around the w^orld several times before it dissipated." In it were many of the secrets of this thermonuclear experiment. In the multitudinous highly sensitive instruments placed on the surrounding islands were many other secrets. The joint AEC-Defense Department announcement on the Eni­ wetok tests, made at a news conference in Washington on Wednesday, said that "new information and understanding of the basic phenomena" underlying the theory of a hydrogen bomb had been obtained in the tests. Du Quoin Starts a Free Parking Lot By Assoeiattd Prtii DU QUOIN, 111.. June 15 — Du Quoin motorists today were offered free downtown parking in the city's first municipal parking lot. Du Quoin, which has tried twice and failed to solve its parking problem with meters, spent only S25 to start the project. It will be offered without further cost to the city, with motorists using it on their, own without attendants. . Two Du Quoin residents grant- eed the use of the property free and Perry county in turn made it tax free as long as the city uses it. The city now plans to provide free parking elsewhere. Brilliant Meteor West of St. Louis By Assoeiattd Prtts ST. LOUIS, June 16—A brilliant meteor streaked across the sky west of St. Louis at 9:37 p. m. (CDT) last night. iWtnesses said the meteor was blue and left a reddish orange trail. Brooke Payne, district manager here for an airline company, said the meteor seemed to pause in the sky, and then plunged toward the ground. THE WEATHER By AssosialMl Prtas THERE WERE SOME WET SPOTS in the central part of the country today but it was fair weather in othe- areas. Rain fell along the Mississippi Rivei and to the west and southwest, mostly through Iowa. Missouri, Oklahoma and north Texas. Showers were reported in eastern Maine. Temperatures generally were around normal levels in most areas. However, the hot spell continued in the far southwest, with readings about 100 again yesterday. Tornadic winds whipped across areas in west Te.xas and northwest Missouri last night, but no injuries were reported. ' * * • A TORNADO AND VIOLENT THUNDERSTORM struck the St. Joseph, Mo., area. Some sections of St. Joseph were without electric power for six hours. One borne and some farm buildings were wr-ecked near Easton, 10 miles east of St. Joseph. The storm hit Merkel, a small west Texas town, wrecking buildings, unroofing houses and knocking down telephone poles. Police Guard Rita and Child By Associated Press GLENBROOK, Nev., June 16 — Police guards today patrol the rented home of screer. actress Rita Hayworth at this fashionable mountain resort. District Attorney Jack Streeter stationed the seven-man guard yesterday, explaining he feared for the safety of the actress and her 17-month-old daughter, Yasmin. Streeter said he heard hoodlums in Miami, Fla., express too much interest in Rita and Yasmin, her daughter by Aly Khan. He just returned from Florida. Streeter quoted: one unidentified person, unaware he was speaking to a law officer, as saying: "Little Yasmin would be worth a lot of money." The district attorney said Miss Hayworth's jewelry, valued at S250.000, has been taken to a vault in Reno. Miss Hayworth is establishing legal residence to divorce Aly, fabulously rich Indian prince. DIRKSEN TO SPEAK By Asseciatad Prass MADISON. Wis., Jnne 16. — U. S. Sen. Dirksen of Illinois will be the main speaker at the Wisconsin State Convention of the Republican party at Wisconsin Rapids July 7. Crude Oil Used On Termites Aided Burning of Barns By Asjoelat.d Prass P.\NA, 111.. June 16 — Tlic crude oil that Chris Munzcnmaicr spread around his farm to combat termites yesterday aided a fire that burned down four of his farm buildings. The farmc!' from just north of Pana said he had painted the doors, sills and bases of his farm buildings with the oil to stop the termites. He decided to burn out a stump near one of the buildings yesterday, and saturated it with oil to aid the fire. Shortly after he started the stump fire flames started jumping from one building to another, and when the Pana fire department arrived a too! siied, grainery, two large chickei. houses and a two car garage were on fire. The Mun- zenmaier home also was threatened. The garage and home were saved, but the other buildings were destroyed for an estimated damage of $15,000. Also lost in the fire was 1.750 bushels of grain and a number of farm implements. Hold Popularity Contest June 29 A popularity contest, sponsored by the colored LoRoy Simmons American Legion Post 952, will be held June 29 at the A. F. of L. hall here. The contestants are Geneva Black, Anna Flimmings, Thelma Gladness, Annita Grooms, Barbara Moore. Deloris Webb and Yovonne Bell. MEETINGS A stated meeting of Rome Chapter, No. 1014, Order of the Eastern Star will be lield at the Masonic Hall in Dix, Monday, June IS, at 8 p. m. It will be our birthday party with friends filling the stations. Visitors welcome. Allie H. Rollinson, Sec'y. NOTICE Everyone Interested In the Opdyke Cemetery being kept mowed, please send your donation to Oliver A. Jones, Pres. So. 15th St. Mt. Vernon, 111. ' or H. E. Roane Opdyke, 111. liEoHiw stock and fixtures of General Merchandise WaltonvUle. «|lin Lee's Plotform Scales Counhir Scoles Coff«t Grinder OHictDtsk GloM Shew CoMs ^'Shocs CbHiing |H«fdwor« EXCAVATING BULLDOZER AND TRUCKS Land clearing, pond and basement work. All kinds of dirt work. SHAMROCK TRACTOR 5 SERVICE — Phones 1644 — < 5 2913-W - 2S10 - 8484-W RUTH BEDARD (Mrs. Lawrence Bedard) REAL ESTATE with Virtiil T. Bailey, inc. WANTED! ^ t chance to protect yow kom crime CrookB are alwajrs bvsgr — and they're ^ttin^ busier, according to tlie FBI. Maybe toaiglftt you'U be hou to an unwelcome visitor. Don't risk losing your vaktables to thieves, hmr0an or bandits when you can have the protection ol Hartford insurance at very moderate cost. See us abo«t it now — after your loss is too farte! ROGER G. WEBB & SON GENERAL Phone 615 - INSURANCE • Benoist Building •f otlMff' artlelss too to maattoa^ ;•. I. SMITH„iOwRar P .^Rinioll, Aiictienoor YOUTH FOR CHRIST MEETING Saturday Night, 7:45 p. m. EPWORTH METHODIST CHURCH MRS. RITA ADAMS, SPECIAL SPEAKER Also Films From Honduras SPECIAL SOLOIST: DUET: Miss Jonet Boyer Morlow Boptist Church "GEARED TO THE TIMES, ANCHORED TO THE ROCK" ROY SCHAFLEY, Director FOR SWJ^ Near Shoe Factory and business district of Southvrest Mt. Vernon. 2 lots with unfinished modern apartment building of 4 4-room apartments. 2 apartments are renting. Comer lot suitable (or business lot, this lot has 2 old buildings on it. This is part of the property of the Estate of the late Lillian C. Sawyer Edwards, to be sold by the Administrator. Mamie Thomas. PHONE 4104 OR 4530 VACATION CHURCH SCHOOL FIRST PRESBYnRIAN CHURCH June 18th to 29tli Daily, 9:00 A. M. to 11:30 A. M. Befinner, Primary, Junior, and Intermediate Department* ALL CHILDREN WELCOME If Transportotioh is o Problem, Coil Robert M. Krebs, 2343-W TIMES CHANGE A OUR MONUMENTS DO NOT! , , . Our craftsmen work with the finest materials available. All monuments are fairly priced. Consult us. MT. VERNON MONUMENT CO. TERRY L. EGBERT, Prop. 1300 Salem Road 'Phone 1305 Reverend and Mrs. H. H. Hooker purchase this beautiful new ranth type home 4» 604 South 22nd street from Mrs. C. W. Hsth- sway. Reverend Hooker is a prominent Baptist minister. Mrs. C. W. Hathaway is the owner of the Hathaway Sign Distributing Company. This sale was effected through the local real estate agency, Vtrgil T. Bailey, Inc. ^ Plan ^2 Boost In Jobless Pay SPRINGFIELD. 111., June 16 — Representatives of labor and in- du-stry agreed Friday on a compromise bill increasing maximum unomploymcnt compensation benefits to $27 a week. The !52 a week: boost is expected to be approved by the Ipgislature. Tlie compromise was worked out at a meeting called by State Labor Director Frank Annunzio The bill tightens up provisions on fraud, forgery and embezzlement and requires unemployed workers t have earned $400, instead of $300, in a calendar year to be eligible for benefits. Three Killed in Peoria Accident PEORIA. 111., June 16 — Three persons were killed Friday in a collision between" a trailer trutk and an auto at Routes 88 and 90, about 15 miles north of Peoria. Dead were W. E. Marks, 67, his wife Edna, 65, both of Galesburg, occupants of the car, and the truck driver, Carl Eugene Stingley, about 25, of Rock Falls. 111. State Police said the victims were thrown clear and both vehicles went into a ditch. Police said they were told Stingley was driving an empty trailer to Galesburg. Bayer Aspirin Cuts Off Slashers By Associated Pr«» NEW YORK, June 16 — Th« makers of Bayer R.spirin have stopped selling thoir product to price- warring stores—which have cut the 100-tablet bottles to as low as four cents. Price-fixed nt i59 cents loefore a U.S. Supremo Court decision upset ' part of the fair-trade act, stores undercut each other until Bayer prices yesterday stood at: Abraham and Straus in Brooklyn: four cents per bottle; Macy *9 and Gimbel's: two bottles for njne cents. The aspirin firm took full page advertisements in newspapercs today, accusing the price-cutting stores of "jungle tactics of the > worst kind." GLASSES Dr. J. W. Williams, 0. D. 116 North 10th St. Mt. Vernon. III. Auctioneer T. B. RUSSELL Mt. Vtrnon. III. SALE B.4RN, Every Monday Furnltur. — F.rm —or— Lind — Satjtfaellon Cuarantttd — All Sal.t broadcast over WMIX. 'Phonas: Hoyctton 17-0, Day — Mt. V. MIdwast Satd Co.. 127, Night — Mt.V., C. W. Waits, Res. 1948-W. EAGLES! SQUARE AND ROUND DANCE SATURDAY NIGHT, JUNE 16 GOOD MUSIC AND FREE FISH MEMBERS AND GUESTS WELCOME MARIE'S PLACE 309 So. 11th~2!/2 Blocks South of Post Office HOME STYLE MEALS open Sunday — 12 to 2 p. m.; 5 p. m. to 8 p. m. Sunday Dinner $1.00; Regular Meals 85c We Hove Added More Tobies ijililllllll IIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllll lillllllllllllllllllllll II Mil I Illllllllllllllllllillllll % There 's no ptayk*'' ^ lite How ^ ^ TO GIVE IT LONG-LASTING BEAUTY AND PR'OTECTiON Apply this sensational new plastic topping yourself • No experience or special tools needed i( \f YOU PRiPiR Wl Will INSTAil 8ATUSPIY ^ Makas yaur toblM look llkt mw. Usilne baauty far dlhttMi. -ir SATUSPIY RESISTS lOIUNe WATER, BURNING CIGAREnSli, AlCOHOl, FRUIT ACIDS. IXCESSIVE WEAR. COME IN AND SEE THf COMPtnE RANGE OF COLORS AND MHERNS, INCIUDINO WOOD GRAIN. CEMENT PRE-COATEO ON SACK AT FACTORY TO SIMPlinT APFIICATION. eOME IN TODAY-LET 1IS DEMONSTRATE AMAZING SATUSPLY MT. VERNON LUMBER CO. TELEPHONE 28 <gS^Z^ii«i>rt<M«' UNITED STATES RUBBER COMPAN IHIIIIIHIIIIIWHIIinHlliniHINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIflllHHHUHiNiHilliniiiniMnilllllllilUIIIIIIIU

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