Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on June 23, 1951 · Page 4
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 4

Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 23, 1951
Page 4
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THE REGISTER NEWS — MT VERNON, ILLfNOlS SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 1951 MT. VERNON REGISTER-NEWS «OAlLr SZCBFl SUNOAT) MT rCRKON MEWS ESTABUSHED 1(71 MT TEaNON aEGlSTEH ESTABU9HED 18M m» gOUUACTP SEPTEMBEB 88. 1880 0. J moMi'soji — OOUK IIET<:AL» — a. L »H«HO»W EdlMt M «w* Editor .J>laiit SnpviDUtMlMt MEMBE* or THE ASSOCIATED PBESS- Th» AMoHsMd Prtm U •»clatl»«l» to Utlac W) tb* at* (m tli* pubUotlon ol a«w» endllMI M H « ao* othcrwiw crKlit •d la tblf DtPCt •!•<> ^* '"o" Caters Ueomd Clf iB «t« foj tran.- Jortation tJ.roa«h the mail, at the Post Office at Mount Vernon. IJUnoi*. under the act of March I. 1870. SUBSCUiPTlOM UATBS SnbacriptiOQs must 0* paid la ad* By mall 'cfleraoD 'wunt; and ad Joining counties par yeai .... 0 mot 93 75 S mua S2 36 I mo By mall outside letferaon and ad- Joininij rounlier withtn 860 irnlcat reai S8 00 n mo" $6 00 8 mo* $3.25 pei «ingl» motttb Outoidf '.250 milet. f«ai SO.OO; • mop tS 76: 3 Rtoa $3 76: KM moDlh . Uelivered by carriw is dty vm week - I I III... •8.00 1.00 IJM A Thought For Today But we speak the uisdom of God in a mystery, even the hidden wisdom, which God ordalued before the world unto our flory^I Cor. 2:7. . • • • • The mystery of the Bible should teach us, at one and the same time, our nothingness and our greatness; producing humility and animating hope.—Henry Melville. EDITORIAL AFTER A YEAR OF KOREA'S YOYO WAR—"WHERE DO WE GO?" IS THE QUESTION A YEAR AGO THIS MONTH the great American summer exodus was getting under way. President Truman was spending a sultry Saturday afternoon back home in Missouri. Since the end of World War II, we had been living in an atomic age, and if anybody was thinking about war at the moment, it probably was in terms of pushbuttons and swift retaliation by air. That afternoon—it was just before Sunday dawn in the Far East —a war began on Korea's 38th parallel. Nobody here exactly called it a war. There were no push-buttons, either, as it turned out, there was no swift retaliation. When we got into it, alone at fu-st but almost immediately under the United Nations flag, nobody was quite sure where we were going. The idea seemed to be to push the Communist in\aders of South Korea back to the 38th parallel. * • • S IX MONTHS AFTSai the strange war-that-was-not-a-war started, it began to look almost as if we were not going anywhere. We had almost been pushed off the Korean peninsula; we had recovered and moved deep into North Korea, far beyond the arbitrary 38th parallel; and we had been shoved back again while green troops talked about "bugging out." Now we have recovered again. Over ridges and rice fields littered with dead Chinese Communists, we have forged our way back up the peninsula to a curving line that is mostly north of the 38th. Our troops are no longer green, and morale is high. We have taken a terrible toll of North Korean Reds and the Chinese Communists who joined them. But we have paid heavily, too; after a year of fighting, our casualties, the number of men, ships and planes in combat, and the cost in dollars is greater than in first year of war against Japan. But in that war, our policy was clear; there was no doubt where we were going. In this one, even our immediate victory seems indecisive. We are talking about peace—anxiously, in fact. There are reports that Russia is talking about it, too, but nobody knows how seriously. Meantime, there are plenty more Red Chinese in North Korea, still more across the Yaul River in Manchuria. Apparently they are no less willing to die than the divisions already "clobbered" by the UN forces. * « * M EANTIME, THERE HAVE BEEN long, drawn-out hearings in Washington. There seems to be less talk about tomorrow than about yesterday, not only in Korea but in the whole Far East. Where do we go from here ? After a whole year, we have built up our defenses, taken ships antl planes out of mothballs, put n^w men in uniform—but we have nothing that looks like a policy for Korea, which is where the fighting is going on. It seems high time the Administration and Congress got together and made a decision. The way it shapes up at the moment, if peace were to come in Korea tomorrow, we wouldn't know what to do about that, either. ' • j , ^ Short-Tailed Monkey Answer to Pr«vlou« Puzzk i HORIZONTAL VERTieAL 1 Depicted anintal 7 Pass away silently 13 Formulated 14 Masterful 15 Atlantic (ab.) 18 Pilgrim lather '^o"' 1 Treatment 2 Be present 3 Colewort 4 Near 5 Genuine 6 Unoccupied 7 Nights before 18 Sesame 19 Driving command 1 20 Rent 121 Fruit drink 9 Area measure 10 Cordage fiber 11 Slips 12 Lamprey- catcher 17 Ambary 22 Chief pnest 0125 pistinct part a shrine 26 Not any 23 Symbol for 27 Above erbium 28 Withered 24 Demand for payment 270nafer 29 Negative reply tx 30 Symbol for tellurium 81 Within 32 Correlative of 33 Summer (Fr.) 31 Through 36 Symbol lor tin 37 Exists 39 hair is long and silky 41 Mourning Virgin t SJSmall child 7 Bind 48 Sculptor 49 Indonesian of Mindanao SOBntetprii* ••|3»tad lotto Mkif r-iniri n IS 33 Lure 35 Reveler 36 Oriental guitar 38 Remains 40 Caterpillar hair 41 Malaysian canoe 42 Electrified particles 43 Editor (ab.) 44 Duration 45 Presently 46 Grasp 51 Tliat thing 53 Symbol lor niton NEW TREAD TIRlS <A» mm aa il .t5« per week mo Bay a Gnaraateed New T*m4 VIM: . jDIINttNA6ARRIS0N I THESERVia • Minr — itoa Keslars , Phone 817 Autharliad Oaaiw tm STEWARl WARNER CAPEHAR1 RADIOS TELEVISION OnarantaM SalM aM Sarvlw burSin ON THB Menu OlO^\ OOTWeM JW 5 T)CE) mi. me WATO«M gYi«t >K :ATt .i..| »oiiiJ> aicww tutavto. RADIO Day By Day By Ataaaiatod Praaa NEW YORK, June 23. — What makes audience participation programs top radio-TV entertainment? The answer, says Mark Goodson, of CBS' package Producing team of Goodson and Todman, is that America loves a game. What is the fascination of a game?" Goodson asks. "It's the contest—who is going to win? The audience participation show offers contest and true suspense. The outcome is never resolved until the last minute." Goodson's theorizing is grounded in experience. He and his partner, William Todman, produce such programs as "Beat tlie Clock," (CBS-TV Saturdays 6:30 p. m. CST); "Whafa My Line?" (CBS- TV Sunday 9:30p. m. CST) ; "Rate Your Mate," (CBS Sunday 3:00 p. m.) and "It 's News to Me," scheduled to premiere on CBS-TV July 10 in the 8:00 p. m. CDT spot. They also produce the popular TV drama, 'The Web." (CBS-TV Wednesdays 8:30 p. m. C3DT). Goodson, a former radio announcer, met partner Todman, one time advertising writer, in 1946 when both men were working on a local CBS show. They thought up the idea for "Winner Take All," a quiz show, sold it, and went into business. Today from plush, modernistic offices in a CBS studio building here, the two producers, both in their thirties, direct their various enterprises and keep constantly on the lookout for new ideas. But it looks like game shows—like (3ood- son and Todman—are here to stay. • ON SATURDAY NIGHT USTt NBC— 7:00 Musical Merry-Go-Round. 7:30 The Magnificent Montague. 8:00 Your Hit Parade. 8:30 Dennis pay show. 9:00 Judy C^ova show. 9:30 Grand Ole Opry. CBS— 6:00 Tropical THpi 6:30 Vaughn Monroe. 7:00 One Autry show. 8:00 Gangbusters. 8:30 Broadway's My Beat. ABC— 7:00 Sea Hound. 7:30 Dancing Party. 9:00 Musical Variety. MBS— 7:00 Twenty Questions. 8:00 Hawaii Calls. 8:30 Guy Lombardo music. 9:00 (Chicago Theater of the Air. TELEVISION— (Central daylight—standard one hour earlier): NBC— 6:00 Victor Borge show. 6:30 One Man 's Family. 9:30 Your Hit Parade. CBS— 6:00 Sam Levenson show. 6:30 Beat the Oock. 8:00 Faye Emerson 's Wonderful Town. 9:00 (also radio) Sing It Again. ABC— 6:30 Stuart Erwin show. 7:00 Whiteman TV Teen Qub. 8:00 Girls Baseball from Chicago. Dumont— 8:00 p. m. Wrestling from Chicago. » SUNDAY TALKS: MBS—10:30 a. m. Reviewing Stand. NBC and NBC-TV 12:30 p. m.— American Forum: "Sould We Continue Wage and Price Controls?" with Sen. Paul H. Douglas, (D 111.) and Sen Everett M. Dirksen, (R- lU). NBC-TV—2:00 p. m. CDT Mrs. Roosevelt Meets the Public. NBC-TV—3:00 p. m. CDT Meet the Press. CBS-TV—5:30 p. m. CDT People's Platform. SUNDAY ormoii NBC— 3:00 Strictly for Strinr- 4:00 Dimension X Science Fiction. 5:30 Archie Andrewa. 8:30 New Theater. 7:30 NBC Symphony. •««ww-»li«ia Sits Wa Ha*a AMad a Ihia 9:30 Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow. CBS— 10:00 a. m. Salt Lake City Tabernacle Choir. 12:00 Noon Invitation to Music. 4:30 Phil Regan show. 5:30 Our Miss Brooks. 7:00 Mario Lanza show. 9:00 Contented Hour. 9:30 The Symphonette. ABC- 10:00 a. m. Fine Arts Quartet. 12:00 Noon Sammy Kays' Sunday Serenade. 6:30 Ted Mack Family Hour. 8:30 Album of Familiar Music. 9:45 My Stars. MBS— 3:30 p. m. Martin Kane, Private Eye. 4:00 The Shadow. 6:00 Wild Bill Hicock. 8:00 Sylvan Levin opera concert. 9:00 This is Europe. TELEVISION— Central daylight—standard one hour earlier): NBC— 6:00 Leave It to the Girls. 6:30 Aldrich Family. 7:00 Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis. 8:00 Television Playhouse. CBS— 6:30 Show- Business. 7:00 Toast of the Town. 8:00 Fred Waring show. 9:00 Conrjfd Nagel Quiz. 9:30 What's My Line. ABC— 6:00 Paul Whiteman Revue. 6:30 Showtime, U. S. A. 8:00 Hollywood Adventure time. 9:30 Youth on the March. Dumont— 7:30 The Pentagon. 8:00 Rocky King, detective. —— * MONDAY EXPECTATIONS: MBS—Game of the Day Network 1:55 p. m. Recording of old World Series. NBC— 9:00 a. m. Welcome Travelers. Today In WASHINGTON By Atteciatad Prett ....Senate in recess until Monday. House adjourned until Monday. 12:00 Noon The Hometowners. 3:45 Women in My House. 6:45 One Man's Family. 8:30 Band of America. CBS— 12:30 Young Doctor Malone. 2:30 House Party. 4:00 Music Show. 6:45 Edward R. Murrow with the news. 9:30 Bob Hawk. ABC— 8:00 a. m. The Breakfast Club. 10:30 Quick as a Flash, 6:30 p. m. Lone Ranger. MBS— 8:30 a. m. Harmony Rangers. 11:00 a. m. Kate Smith sings. 1:30 Say It with Music. KNOX Hraoxs AUCTIONEER The Service That Pays Instead of Cost PHONE—Mt. Vernon 1782 Walton^ille 15R12 fbis Season— Go BreeiU' Down to CITIES SERVICE Perklna at Shawnee • Pb. 27S9 -Jleaning — Poif shine — Waxing "(AUFMAN'S Auctioneer T. B. RUSSELL Ml Vaman. ni. SALE BARN. Every Monday rumitiira — Tarm i » tand — Satisfaatian Guarantaad — All Saiaa braadcaM avar WMIX. 'I^hanaa- Heyaltaa 17.0 Day — Mt. V. Midwa^t Saad Ca. t27. Niflht » MI.V.. C W Waito. Raa. 1S4S-W. MT. VERNON Drivc-lii Theatre Last Times Tonight WILLIAM BOYD ~ GEORGE HAYES 'SILVER ON THE SAGP ....PLUS WEAVER BROS, and ELVIRY IN OLD MISSOURI III III Midnight Show FREE TO THOSE ATTENDING EARLY SHOW "HOUSE of DRACULA" Sunday and JHonday JUNE HAVER — GEORGE MONTGOMERY VIVIAN BLAINE — VERA-ELLEN 'THREE LITTLE GIRLS IN BLUE N. DAHLGREN t. MAULOINO. CmttMp* Richard Aydt who is in the U, S. Service spent « few days here in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew L. Aydt. Mrs. Byford Locher and daughter Kay were shopping in'McLeans- boro Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Parkhill and family visited in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Parkhill Sunday. Rev. Herbert Bennett of Lebanon, 111. visited in the home of Laura Jenkens last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Gowler visited in the home of Mr. Gowlei-s Scf«ntifie Core Will Sov« Your Hoir THE FIELDS SYSTEM 122 N. 11th St — Phone 417S si-ster In Princeton, Ind. Sunday. Miss Jeanne Stadchnan of Col- linfville, 111. spent the weekend here with Miss Wilma Jean Aydt. Mrs. Abbie . Moyer, Mrs. Ollio Ilicks and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hicks of Mt. Vernon visited Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Lowery Sunday. Mrs. Carson Evans is spending a few days with relatives and friends in East St. Louis. Bobby Glenn has been spendinp a few days with relatives and friends in East St. Louis. Bobby Glenn has boon spending a few days in the home of liis aunt, Mrs. Phoebe Harper and William Glenn in Mt. Vernon. Mrs. Corda Judd has returned from a few days visit In tlie home of Mrs. Etta Johnson in Enfield. BARBERING By Appointment THE FIEI DS SYSTEM 122 N nth St. — Phone 4175 VOUR MANNERS You want to buy several pieces of flat silver as a wedding present. WRONG: Choose a pattern you like. RIGHT: Find out what pattern the bride-to-be has selected and don't buy her flat silver unless you buy it in her pattern. ^^^^^^ FOR SALE. \ AUTO PARTS Eddie's SHELL S«rvic« lOth anil Perklaa OPEN 1 DAYS A WEEKI EXCAVATING BULLDOZER AND TRUCKS Land clearing, pond and basement work. All kinds of dirt work. SHAMROt^K TRACTOR SERVICE — Phones 1644 — 2913-W - 2810 — 8484-W. Fox Theatres "'Siir From 2 p. m. * Starts Sunday * THE APACHES ARE COMING! . TERROR CRr OF THE OLD WEST! Mwum * Now Showing * NOW AT REGULAR PRICES!! STEPHEN McNALLY COLEEN GRAY ENDS TODAY "1 Was A Communist For the F.B.I." and MOLLY'* Samson Htor LAMARR vicroa MATURE CIOIOC SANDUS Feature Shown— 8:00, 4:28, 6:6«, 9:24 cool AA * Starts Sunday * 2 _ ACTION THRILLERS! KNIGHTS OF THE SAGE-MUSH roar ocrou lha pioiftsl 2ANECREVS TheUGHTof WESTERN Plus • 2nd Action Hit! HUNTED TUMSNUNIHL II HERITAGE A'tDESBRT ,—E N D S T 0 D A Y-•* P I E R 23*» and "Night Riders of Montana" Chapter No, 8 -^/Tlying Disc Man From^ars" NOTICE HsTtng epcae* • Barber Shop In Bioford, wUl sppredAte year patreiUHTS* 1 recHvad ny seheol- lag In Blnrerd sad feel this town to la need of • Barber Shop. THAMKS AGAIN WHit W. Martis Reorsi i a. m. till fa, m. Dally. Clesetf all Day Thwtday It OUR PLANT WILL BE CLOSED FROM JULY 2 THROUGH JULY 7 AVOID THE RUSH BRING YOUR CLIANING IN TODAY For Your Cenvanianc*3 Locationi: 903 S. lOth Straet 912 S.IOth Street 11400aklaiiil PHOME 9 or 256 UCCIf f 4 HOUR nCClVj LEANING SERVICE r ANOTHER SERVICE... To Insure Your Winter Comfort A clean heoting plont will operate more efficiently ond wlH save you money on coal and repairs. AND REMEMBER!... Demands for coal will be heavy this fall. Certain grades of coal may be hard to obtain during the rush period. The best way to get the extact kind of coal you prefer is to order your cool now. Call—884—Today DISTRIBUTORS FOR ORIENT COAL ALL SIZES INCLUDING 10 MESH NOW AVAILABLE — ALSO — NASON COAL AND HARCO (PEABODY) • 884 PERKINS 'Ot A LtRS COMFORT // BtNNYCARPENTER.MGR

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