Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on June 28, 1951 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 28, 1951
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TH0 REGISTER MEWS — MT. VERNON, fLLfNOIS THURSDAY, JUNE 28, T951 JRed China and Britain Talk Truce For Weeks BELLE RIVE PKARL NORTON, CarmpamkM BF LEON OENNEiV KEA Stofi Correspondent (Copyright, 1951, by NEA Service, Inc.) FABIS.—Red China and Great Britain have been exploring the possibility of a Korean cease-fire for several weeka, with' the knowl- edfs of the United States. Indfcations are that the Red Chinese are stiU making demands unacceptable to the U. S. This information, disclosed to ne by a Western diplomat familiar vith Far Eastern developments, lends new significance to the cease-fire proposal put forth in New Yorlt Saturday by Russia's UN representative Jacob A. Malik. With the crisis in the Middle East, especially the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute, rapidly nearing a climax, Russia might be angling for a breathing spell in the Far East and West. Moscow was certainly taken by surprise when the West- em deputy foreign minister decided to end the futile Four Power conference in Paris. Pending the outcome of the Middle Eastern crisis, the Russians probably would have liked the conference to go on a while longer. It was emphasized that the current talks had not yet reached top levels. They resulted in a feeler transmitted from Peiping to New Delhi and delivered to the British by the Indian ambassador to Great Britain. • • * WHILE ALL PARTIES deny that any official discussions are going on, it is understood that the Chinese have let it be known that they would be willing to talk truce terms on the basis of Russia's -June 10 note. On that date, U. S. Ambassador Alan C. Kirk cancelled a Sunday excursion and hurried to the Soviet Foreign Ministry in Moscow to receive a 19- page communication. That note charged that the U. S. deliberately excluded Russia and Red China from Japanese treaty negotiations. The Russians insisted that not only their country but also Communist-dominated Mon- gonlia and North Korean be given a voice in all future Japanese deliberations. They called for a general peace conference to be held in July or August. There is little new on the surface in the latest "peace" move. But well-informed Western diplomats believe the Peiping Chinese are weakening. They continue to hold out for membership in the United Nations prior to negotiations for a "full peace" in Korea. But Mao, it is Understood, would now consider an acceptance by the West of Russia's June 10 note as at least a basis for cease-fire negotiations. My diplomatic informant put it this way: "Having failed to gain admission to the UN through the front door, Mao Tse-tung may yet attempt to sneak in through the back door." * * • DIPLOMATS TmNK it un- unlikely the U. S. would agree to Red China's latest terms, although President Truman is reportedly ambitious to terminate the Korean war as quickly as possible. But the President, like the British, is keeping diplomatic channels open. Mr. Truman recently told a press conference in Washington that he was unaware of any "official" peace proposals impending in the Korean war. This was interpreted by West European diplomats to mean that he was awai-e of "unofficial" proposals. The British are anxious to keep a bridge open between Red China and the West. Communist China's participation in the Japanese treaty negotiations would appease the small but loud group of leftists in the British Labor Party led by die-hard Marxist Aneurin Bevan. This reported of Anglo-Chinese negotiations sheds new light on the recent discussions in London between John Foster Dulles, special representative of President Truman, and British Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison. Although "full agreement"' was reached between Bntain and the U.S. on a draft treaty for Japan, decision on Red Qiina's participation in the impending treaty conference was left for some future date." MILLINERY SPECIALS For Glossman's Formal Opening SEE OUR IDEAL SUMMER HATS Black, natural, lilac, red, pink. Values to $5.98 SPECIAL STRAW BAGS Newest washable drawstring bags from a lovely collection Reg. $2.98 $i98 Classman's BUYING-TRADING For A USED CAR c See Carr Service Garage YOUR DE SOTO - Dealer - PLYMOUTH 816 Main — 'Phone 88 1949 PLYMOUTH ~ 4 Dr. — (Fully Equipped) 1948 PLYMOUTH — 2 Dr. — (Very Clean) 1948 CHEVROLET — 2 Dr. — (A Very Nice Car) 1949 DE SOTO — 4 Dr. — (Radio, Heater, Automatic Transmission) 1949 NASH » 4 Or. — (A Nice One Priced to Sell) 1949 FORD — 2 Dr. — (A Real Clean Car) 1940 BUICK ~ 4 Dr. — (Radio, Heater) 1941 DODGE — 4 Dr. — (A Real Clean Car) 1941 PLYMOUTH — 4 Dr. — (Clean and Good) 1940 FORD — 2 Dr. — (A Nice One) 1940 PLYMOUTH — 2 Dr. — (It's Good) 1935 FORD... 2 Dr. — (A Good Cheapie) 1935 CHEVROLET _ 2 Dr. ^ (A Cheapie) 1937 DODGE — 4 Dr. — (Here's a Really Nice One) 1941 DODGE — Pickup — (Lots of Service Left) Our Aim Is to Deal AND Deal Fairly With You! FOR YOUR CAR > . Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Horton were Mr. and Mrs. Ross Hortons and family, Brother Edward Mercer and family, Dr. Glenn McDavid of McLeansboro. Afternoon visitors were Brother Kenneth Holland and wife. A pleasant day v.as had by all. Mrs. Pearl Mcpherson and grandchildrei. of Mt. Vernon visited Sunday with. Mell and Flora Johnson. Mr and Mrs. J. G. Rockett and Mr. and Mrs. Adrain Thackery and son Terry of McLeansboro visited with Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Wilkey Sunday. Miss Sorrita Wilkey spent the past week with her grandparents," Mr. and Mrs. O. R. Wilkey. Mi-s. Gene Richardson, Mrs Peacock and Miss Alice May Peacock spent Sunday in Vandalia Dave Shrum and mother of near Chicago are visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wilbank and Norma. Mack Hines took his Sunday school class on a picnnc to Cave- In-Rock Sunday. Ted Sodders is in the hospital at Mt. Vernon and getting along fairly good. Vv'e hope soon to tee him home. Miss Bettie Horton is spending the week visiting ii. Salem with friends, Mr. and Mrs, Duffie Pace and son visited with Mrs. Dottie Par- fi tt Sunday, who was bitten by a dog and is very poorly. "Old at40,50,60?" —Man, You're Crazy ••wplmu£ withOMm.Coaulutobie td^JS. Tonio Tibiew tarjM. rim, rigor, yooMtv feelliar, «i» todv. M iDMlaUy nduMd prlc* omv isi At all 4rut iter** «»«rvwtnf In Mt V•^ | ATTENTION, ELKS- FREE COCKTATL PARTY Saturday, June 30 6:30 P. ISI. TILL 9:00 *DANCE to the MUSIC of* MAXINE and HER BOYS • • , Elks and Out-o/-Tb>yn Guests f 1 Per Person Service Charf • Mt. Vernon Lodge No. 819 B. P. 0. E. A Thing of Beauty... CLASSMAN'S DEPT. STORE 121 N. 9th St. Interior Work and Fixtures by J. L ADAMS, General Cdntractor Visit This Outstanding Store Friday and Saturday SEE FORMAL OPENING AD PAGES 4 and 5 ON SECOND SECTION TODAY! iPKNK HAMS r** 49' 'SWIFT PRE >»nJM WIENERS <.... p., 59c CANNED BISCUITS 2 ""•29c LUNCH BOLOGNA .b 45c PICKLE LOAF u 49c CHEESE ....J9c NORWOOD SLICED BACONu 49c ARDOUR'S TREET53c FRANKS .49c YELLOW MARGARINE WILL BE AVAILABLE IN ALL A-G STORES-EFFECTIVE JULY 2 f S«0 SIZE SUNKIST LEMONS doz. 33c FRESH CORN ..2 ears 15c RED RiPE TOMATOES 2 ib. 29c SUNKIST ORANGES doz. 39c PEPPERS - CUCUMBERS 2 for 15c POTATOES 10 Ib. 49c SUNKIST CONCENTRATE FOR LEMONADE 6„.o„ 1? ORANGEADE 6.»o„ 19* Makes 1 Quart—Needs No Sugar LIBBY'S GRAPEFRUIT JUICE 46 ox. can WHEATCHEXP., 21 pkg. (SHREDDED RALSTON) i \ DEERWOOD :COFFEE .B 89* II • • M 11 M •% fgiW^jg^u A-G STORES 0 Whether you're planning on indoor or outdoor celebrotion, we've the foods and prices to make your table the "tops". Moke the Fourth o real "bang up" success with these stellar specials. Come in today and SAVE during this great sole. ALL PRICES EFFECTIVE THROUGH JULY Srd JACK MACKEREL 2^-33* SUNSHINE KRISPY CRACKERS. Bo, 29* HI-HO CRACKERS lorge box 33< WifH COUhN IVORY SOAP 4 Personal Ivory 25c 2 Medium 21c /CA S^ W Jar Camay 42c 2 Ige pkgs 63* reft 3 Ib. con $^12 BR/N(^ as yol/R PROCTER 6/1MBLE COUPONS PETER PAN KANUT BUTIER 33c C0FFEE.89' Folgers — Maxwell House Manhattan — Deerwood Old Judge Chase & Sonborn MUSTARD 10c 12 or. Jar DEERWOOD FIG BARS 1 lb pk, 33c 2 for FROSTEE OR ZERO ICE CREAM MIX 29c FOODCBAFT S>No. SCO cam PORK & BEANS 29c FOODCRAFT RED KIDNEY BEANS 3^c.r29c STEROLL TOILET TISSUEi.19c DEERWOOD Cello MARSHMAL'S 19c DEERWOOD LIBBY ^'P- JI E JUICE «....49c LARSEN—LAYER PACK can VEGETABLES 22c KXEWZCBAFT BLEACH ::::::::: jl: CANNED SHRIMP 49c REBECCA LEE SPINACH 2-31cit' DEERWOOD No. FRUIT COCKTAIL 42c A-G FLOUR 5 "•49* 10 ""95* Pickles, Olives, Jams and Jellies, Catsup, Shoestring Pototoes, Tuna, Paper Plates, Poper Cups, Forks, Spoons, Nopkins. VERNON STORES

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free