Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on June 29, 1951 · Page 8
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 8

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Mt Vernon, Illinois
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Friday, June 29, 1951
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Page 8
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THE REGISTER NEWS — MT. VERNON. fLLINOrS Fonda Finishes Won't Sign By BOB THOMAS H OLLWOOD. June 29.—Henry Fonda and "Mister Roberts" will soon end their long and successful cruise together. But Fonda 's shipping back to Broadway rather than stay in Hollywood for movies. For three years and eight months, the actor and the naval officer have been plying between tedium and apathy in the famed play about a supply ship in the backwash of war. When the Los Angeles run ends in a few weeks, Fonda will leave the show. But movie producers who have been waiting for this event can put away their offers. , • • * * TM GOING TO TAKE a little vacation by the ocean," Fonda told me backstage. "Then in October I'm going to start a new play. It's 'Point of No Return', which Paul Osborne has dramatized from the John Marqujind book. Leland Hayward is producing and he expects to have the biggest advance sale of any play~$500,000. "If the play clicks, that means I 'll be tied up for another two With "Roberts," for Movie Role or three years. And I don't mind a bit." Unlike some film players who seek early escapes from theatrical adventures, Fonda has no fear of long runs. "I 'M OFTEN A8KED HOW I can keep fro-sli while playing Roberts for so long," he said. "I have two explanations: 1.—I always got mad when I went to see a hit play that had been running frr si.x months or so; the actors would let down, and yoi'd wonder why the play had been a hit. I always sworo I would never let down, no matter how long I played a part. "2.—There's something about Roberts that won't allow you to let down. It's such an e,\clting show that you have to give it all you've got every night." FONDA LONG AGO stopped worrying about whether film audiences will foi-get him. As for the money, he admitted that an actor can draw bigger salaries in the movies. "But after you get into a certain bracket, you can only save so much, no matter how- much you make," he said. "It doesn't matter whether you're making 100, 200 or 300 thousand." DAHLGREN H. K. MAULOING, C«rrMp«ntfMt Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sargent of Waterloo, Iowa, who have been spending their vacation in Florida visited a few days in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Miller and left for their home accompanied by Buddy Schirra who has been visiting his grandparents the past month. Cpl. Ronald Klefer, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Klefer Is spending a few days with his parents. Cpl. Kiefer has been stationed at Heidelberg, Germany and is being transferred to Atlanta, Ga. to attend school of some kind. Charles and Ed Thierry were business visitors in Mt Vernon Tuesday. Miss Donna Jean Miller and Mr. Al Becker of St. Louis, Mo., visited in the home of the' former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Miller, Sunday. Miss Emma Irwin who is a teacher in the Freeport, 111. schools is spending her vacation here in FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 1951 OPEN SATURDAY, JUNE 90 LAVENDER LADY GIFT SHOP Salem Road, S Miles North Gifts, Handmade Infants Wear the home of her father, Q: E. Irwin. i <9NlHi Mr. and Mrs. Nor^'eIle Allen of Colby, Kansas are visiting in the home of his father, Mr. and Mrs. W, H. Allen. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Birkner of St. Louis and Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. Bruninger of St. Louis visited in the home of Geo. Birkner this week. Mrs. R. R. Cross and Mrs. Merrel Wright of Springfield are visit, ing Mrs. Cross' mother, Mrs. Molly Hunter and her sister, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Goln Mrs. Wright is visiting her mother, Mi-s. Etta Gamble. If you see TiVINGANTS near your house you may have'TERMITES EVERYONE IS RUSHING TO OUR Mff.Vernon Lumber Co. PHONE tt i Ha .oC^jjOttto Van.* TaniM. Cbty. © TERMIN McLEANSBORO CLATTON HOWELL, Correspondent McLEANSBORO, 111., June 29 —^Word was received here Wednesday from the War Department by Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Carroll, who live near McLeansboro on rural route 5, that their son Joseph Lee, was wounded in Korea on June 14. , Joseph Lee was with the 1st Marine Division and arrived in Korea on June 5. « • * * Word was received here Thursday that Tom Pearce died at the home of his son James Pearce, at Robinscn, 111. Services will be conducted Sunday and the remains will lie in state at the Sanders Funeral Home in Mc- Laansboro until the funeral hour. ." Mrs. Lucretia Stokes of Salisbury* Md., is visiting this week with relatives here and in West Frankfort. Mrs. Marjorie Clyne and daughters Linda and Marilyn of Alva, Okla.. visited the first of .the week here with friends. Mrs. ; Clyne is attending a convention in Cincinnati, Ohio while the girls are remaining here with friends. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Lockett of St. Louis visited friends here ; over the weekend. : Mr, and Mrs. Clifford A. Gott and Mr. and Mrs. Bert Gardner of Evansville spent three days at Miller 's Lake; near Owensboro, i Ky., this week. • Mrs. Hershell Veeder left Tuesday morning for her home in Ft. Forth, Texas, after spending a week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sanders. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Chapman •re visiting their son, William and family in Brazil, Ind., this week. . Buddy Harrison has returned home after spending a two weeks vacation with friends in Peoria. Mr. and Mrs. Nerval Hermann and daughter Nancy of St. Louis Mo., were guests of Mr. and Mrs Sam Todd over the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Tvan Boster of IDixon visited Mr. and Mrs. Leon Bishop and Mrs. Amy Anderson Sunday. Speeializinq in Farm Soles Furniture and Real Estate at Auctions, Sales. Carl Kraafx, Auctioneer Phone 86F12 Ullln or Phone 3414. Mt Vernon. 111. Grow Your Hogs Poster ond Use Uss Feed With PIONEER HOr BALANCER See Voiir Lot-al llenler PAIR PEED CO.. Dist. Mt. Vcraoa Ul. AutherliM OMtot tat STEWAKl WAKNER snd CAPBHARl RADIOS sod TELEVISION CuarantaM Sato* ana gar»lia i-^Mar ceoRfecc IT ^ 1803 raatfway—Phen* tStS Sac U« ror Mutieat Initramant* mm Aeeattarta* Wa Hava Atfdad a I Ina •* Spartiiit C«Hipmaiit Buy Stag by the case ...and save! 5taa BEER De-LIGHT-fully smooth and dry •niiacmtcR wcartaN •aiwcar eo.. acLbiviiLi, t^l^mrTvwTmS, ORDER KOOLVENTS ' I 1 I I I 1 I I ' AWNI» o w • fitoTter mitseif MMKSr SMUTMIS! Por R««l tmmr 'Round Comfort.. . ••al iconemy Oiooso KOOLVINT— tho Only TRULY ViNTILATID, ALODIZEO AIRPlANf-TYPI Hfofimo ALUMINUM AWNING. KOOLVENT Lifetime Aluminun Awnings stay up summer and winter ... sdd new beauty and value to your home . last for Uie entire lifetime of the house! Remember, KOOLVENTS are CUSTOM-MADE to lit the style and color of your home ... they're installed by factory-trained experts! FOR FREE COLOR BOOKLET MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY fwHMM •AST MTNUNT MAN r.N.A. riNANcn •*«0L VENT MCTAL AWNING COR^ 320 Callinivilla Ava. Can SI. Lauit, III. Phana, Uptan 4-8171. MV 'Cily_ Mount Vernon State Fair PROGRAM FOR WEEK- SUNDAY AFTERNOON-Horse Pulling Contest. SUNDAY EVENING—Jack Kolhmon's Hell Drivers. MONDAY EVENING-Western Horse Show. TUESDAY—4-H Club Day, Harness and Running Races, Night Show. WEDNESDAY—Mt.Vernon Day, Extra Big Races, Night Horse Show. THURSDAY—Horn ess and Running Races, Night Horse Show. FRIDAY—Harness and Running Races, Night Horse Show. SATURDAY—Jeff. Co. Derby, Jack Kohlman's Hell Drivers. SUNDAY—Midget Auto Races. SUNDAY EVENING—Ail-American Quartette. FRBE ACTS EACH AFTERNOON & EVENING ^^^^^ Formal Opening Sale Now Going On Roll your c»r right into tiie BIG FREE PARKING LOT RIGHT NEXT TO GLASSMAN'S. Save time . . . •«»• steps . . . save money too! For here »t Classman's FORMAL OPENING THRIFT EVENT you'll find hundreds af naUonally advertised bargains all specially priced for "'injIJiv • • RIGHT NOW AT THE HEIGHT OF THE WARM SUMMER SEASON! Doiens of famous BRAND NAME maaafaeturer'a have cooperated with Glassman's buyers . , . knocked down cosU . . . trimmed marginal profits to help as flvf^yo" . . . VALUES LIKE YOU'VE NEVER SEEN BEFORE!! SUMMER MATERIAL On« lot plaid gingham, Broodclofh, Chom< bray. Dotted Swiss, Cotton Crepe. Values to 69c SUMMER DRESSES Two-piece butcher linen handsomely tailored in etrlklng tones of pinl(, aqua, pale blue or nu\')'. Sizes 14 to 20 and 14'/i to 32</,. Values $190 to $10.98 J BOYS' SLACKS Sanforized gabardine Wash Slacks. Solids or Plaids. Sizes 10 to 16. REGULAR 12.99 MEN'S OXFORDS Brown and blue canvas, heavy cushion rubber soles. $277 NECKWEAR Men's Handsome Hand Tailored Neckwear. A Rainbow of Patterns and Colors. f 1.00 VALUE $100 2 ""'I BOYS' WESTERN HATS Now they can be had In Day- Glo Flourescent colors ALL SIZES MEN'S SHORT-SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS The Seaaon's Closeont of men's fine sport shirts. Broken •tzes, but plenty for all. In solids, pastels and an array of patterns . •. Valaea to 91 .98. CANNON MILL TOWELS Extra thirsty double loop bath towels. 20x40 size. Regular 79c value. For $100 COOL SUMMER DRESSES Pbiafores or sim backs with Jackets. Prints, stripes or seer­ suckers. Sizes 12 to 20. Regular $2.98 $p LADIES' SWIM SUITS Flashy One-Piece Two-Tone Flourescent Day-Glo Colors. Val. to $8.98 $3 *1 GIRLS' DRESSES Sunbacks with boleros, pinafore styles. Sizes 7 to 14. Prints and solids. Regular $3.49 $2% POLO SHIRTS Men's knit Polo Shirts. Large assortment of colors and patterns. $1.98 Value $)00 Red Cross SHOES Ladles' Summer styles In novelties. Sensational values. R «r. to f 11.9S SHOP THESE UNSURPASSED VALUES AT . . . GLASSMAN'S A A. A A. A. p V V V V' 121 NORTH 9th MEN'S DRESS HOSE Cottons, rayon it Usles. Reg. S7o values. Irregs.

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