Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on July 10, 1951 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 10, 1951
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

H REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS TUESDAY, JULY 10, 195? Affiftd Delegation : Umits Talks to Military Matters - (CMtlMMa w** '••» Oi*»> wMtern world on what happened. A free On Neutral Zones The only announced agreement reached by the delegates in the opening session was that there would be no fighting "in those neutral zones agreed upon along and through the. route to Kae- song." In preliminary sessions Sunday the communists turned down an Allied offer to create a neutral strip centered on Kaesong 25 mifes long and ten miles wide. It 'i would .have stretched from Mdnsan, base of the U. N. negotiations, to Kumchon in North Kcjrea. The communists said they would rely on the U. N. commander-in-chief, Gen. Matthew B. r"3gway, not to launch any attacks in the Kaesong area. Ridgway previously declared a neutral zone radiating five miles around Kwsong. « Conmunlsto Brag |"he pro-communist Hong Kong newspaper, Ta Kung Pao, said thS Sunday meeting showed clearly«"who the host and the guest wire." The paper said: |We named the place, made all necessary preparations, directed the landing of the helicopter, guided American and (South Korean President Syngman) Rhee liaison officers to the meeting and fetied them with food and wine." flie U. N. negotiators declined R|p offers of vodka and beer; atig their own rations. The U. N. delegates wore their working clothes. The five Americans—Admiral Joy who corn- minds the U. S. naval forces in the" Far East, Maj. Gen. H. I Hodes, deputy chief of staff of the powerful Eighth Army; Rear Adm. Arleigh (31 knot) Burk.e who commands U. S. cruiser division five, and Maj. Gen. L. C, Craigie, vice commander of the Faj* East air forces—were dressed in*plain summer kahaki uniforms. Maj. Gen. Paik Sun Yup, com marider of the South Korean First Arjny Corps and fifth member of th& delegatio.i, wore army fa> tigues and a steel helmet. Propose Neutral Commission ^Observers in Seoul said they thought the two main points to be discussed would be establishment ofjust what positions the opposing armies should hold during thk cease fire and creation of a neutral commission to survey activities behind the lines. ]Both points are ticklish. The allies hold a strong line running mostly in ^Jorth Korea. Apparently they are reluctant to withdraw to less defensible positions around the 38th parallel, olf boundary between North and Sduth Korea; There has been much speculation that the Reds would take advantage of the cease-fire talks to~prepare for new attacks. The conference could break down on either of these issues. If the talks should fail, Allied observers predict the Red armies vduld strike swiftly in a new attempt to destroy the U. N. forces. Alt previous such attempts have failed.' U. N. ground forces are now stronger than ever. The Red generals with whom thgy met are: Gen. Nam II, chief of» staff of the North Korean armmy; Maj. Gen. Lee Song Cho, chief of staff of the sub-headquarters of the North Korean army; Gen. Tung Hua, command- eivof the Chinese communist 15th army group; and Chinese Gen. J Hsleh Frang, and North Korean Gen. Chang Pyong San. 1 CREATIVE ADMIRATION -l„ London with his family to supervise a new film, Watt Disney admires a model of "March Hare," one of latest figures to appear in Disney Tela, UNCLE SAM'S BIGGEST— Here's one of the first pictures of the U. S. Army's new monster 73-ton tank, still in the experimental stage. Designated the T-30, it carries a crew of six, has a 155-mm. gun and an air-cooled, 810-HP engine capable of driving it 27 miles per hour. The tank is shown at New York City, where it will be part of an 18 -car exhibition train at the U. S. Army's salute to the _Erje Railroad's 100th anniversary. FOUR CIRCUIT BLOWS BRING 8-3 VICTORY (Continual from Pit* On*) Robinson singled, scoring Ashburn, Musial advancing to second. Hodges forced Robinson. One run, two hits, no errors. AMERICAN—Stephens struck out. DiMaggio struck out. Doerr, batting for Fox, singled to center. Kell flied out. No runs, one hit, no errors. EIGHTH INNING NATIONAL—(Parnell pitching) Jones fouled off five pitches, then struck out. Kiner clouted a home run into the upner deck of the left field stands. Campanella foul- out. Newcombe singled to right. Ashburn singled to center, Newcombe stopping at second. Dark forced Ashburn at second. One run, three hits, no errors. AMERICAN—Williams tripled off the right centerfield screen. Berra popped out. Rizutto fouled out. Eddie Robinson, batting for Fain, bounced out and Williams was stranded at third. No runs, one hit, no errors. NINTH INNING NATIONAL—(Lemon pitching) Musial singled to right. . Robinson beat out a smash off the pitcher's glove. Hodges fanned and Musial, going on the hit and run, was tagged out at thtird base. Jones walked. Fyrostek bounced out. No runs, two hits, no errors. AMERICAN— (Blackwell pitch­ ing)—Minoso grounded out. Hegan popped a double into short left. DiMaggio struck out. Hegan moved to third on a passed ball. Doerr walked. Kell fanned to end the game. No runs, one hit, no errors. The starting lineups: NATIONAL Ashburn, Phillies, — cf. Dark, Giants, — ss. Musial, Cardinals, — If. Robinson, Dodgers, — 2b. Hodges, Dodgers, — lb. Elliott, Braves, — 3b. Ennis, Phillies, — rf. Campanella, Dodgers, — c. Roberts, Phillies, — p (10-7). AMERICAN D. DiMaggio, Red Sox, — cf. Fox, White Sox, — 2b. Kell, Tigers, — 3b. Williams, Red Sox, — If. Berra, Yankees, — c. Wertz, Tigers, — rf. Fain, Athletics, — lb. Carrasquel, White Sox, — ss. Garver, Browns, p (11-4). Umpires, plate, Art Passarella, A. L., lb. Scotty Robb, N. L. 2b, Ed Hurley, A. L.; 3b, Lou Jorda, N. L., alternates — Jim Honochick A. L. (right field), and Frank Dascoli, N. L. (left field.)) NU-REMEDY Knocks the Aches 25' AT ALL DRUG STORES MT. VERNON STATE FAIR MT. VERNON DAY WEDNESDAY'S PROGRAM 14-BIG RACES -14 Afternoon—Starting at 1:30 WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 1951 Two Year Old Pace (Illinois Colt Stake—Closed)—Green Gates Farm , Three Year Old Trot (Illinois Colt Stake—Closed)—Spencer Camp 2:15 Class Trot (Overnight)—Dan McLaughlin Memorial 2:22 Class Pace (Overnight)—King City Federal Savings & Loan Assn. .... Half Mile Run— Midwest Seed Co Pony Race, 1/8-Mile (46" and under) One Mile Run—Cox Buick Sales Five-Eighths Mile Run Evening Storting at 7:45—Horse Show as Follows: ..$1,000.00 .. 1,000.00 . 500.00 . 500.00 . 150.00 . 50.00 . 200.00 , 150.00 518 Jumper Knock Down and Out 515 Shetland Tandem 609 Roadster Under Saddle 502 Five Gaited, Stallion, Mare or Gelding 506 Three Gaited Class, Lady Rider 512 High Stepping Hackney FREE ACTS BY BARNES CARRUTHERS REVUE TIVOLI SHOWS ON THE MIDWAY Laura Moyer Dies At Home in Sims At Age 80 Years Mrs. Laura Moyer, 80, died at 4:20 p. m. yesterday at her home in Sims. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 2:00 p. m. at the Missionary Baptist Church in Sims with the Rev. Oakley Miller and the Rev. Jimmie Whitson officiating. Burial will be in Thomason cemetery. The body will remain at Combs Chapel in Wayne City until 3:00 p. m. Wednesday, then will be taken to the. family home in Sims. Mrs. Moyer was born January 8, 1871 in Keenes, the daughter of John and Mary J. Payne. She was married to Sam Moyer, who preceded her in death in 1938. She is survived by four sons, Roy of Mt. Vernon and Edgar, Herschel and Charley of Sims; one daughter, Mrs. Mae Johnson of Wayne City; and one brother, Thomas Payne of Battle Creek, Mich. WIDOW, 84, BECOMES BRIDE OF 37-YEAR-OLD JEWELER BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Louis Beckley, 711 Opdyke avenue, are the parents of a son, who has been named Paul Wayne. He was born at Jefferson Memorial Hospital at 4:45 this morning, and weighs six pounds 11 ounces. Mr. and Mrs. James Henry Scott, north 7th street, are the parents of a son, born this morning at Good. Samaritan Hospital. He weighs four pounds 15% ounces and has not been named. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Frasier, 216 north 7th street, are the parents of a son born this morning at Jefferson Memorial Hospital at 5:05 o'clock. He weighs seven pounds six and one-half ounces and has been named Garry Wayne. AIRPORT NEWS Mr. and Mrs. J. Cantrell and Earl Outland flew to Oklahoma City today. Carl Edmison flew today from the local field to St. Louis. MCLAUGHLIN'S 2403 £^p£ Phon « Bdwy 463 ICE COLD BEER 6 in a $100 carton I FALSTAFF & CHAMPAGNE VELVET IN CANS STAG — GRIESEDIECK FALSTAFF > In Throw Away Bottles By Associated Press PHILADELPHIA, July 10,— A sprightly, white-haired widow of 84 is the bride today of a longtime friend 47 years her junior. The former, Mrs. Katherine Johnson Bruton, whose first husband died in 1937, was married yesterday to 37-year-old Sidney Koch, a jeweler. The two met shortly after the death of Bruton, a trust company executive. Koch was called in to help with settlement of the $74,194 estate. "Five weeks later he asked me to go for an auto ride," the bride said. "I accepted and there began a long friendship." It was strengthened during the war—Koch served in the European theater for five years—and afterward there were many dates for movies, concerts and drives, she related. "He has been trying to get me to consent for the last eight years or so," she continued. "And about a year ago I said" yes." Remarked Koch: "She's very lovable and a good companion. I don't believe age and beauty are any criterion." The couple is foregoing a honeymoon for the time being, owing to press of the groom's business. That business, the bride commented, enables her husband to earn more money in a week than she gets from her income in a month. "Our marriage is not a matter of money," she said. "It's just that we get along well' together." £ CHILD DROWNS By Associated Press KANKAKEE, 111., July 10.— William Deschand, 6, son of Mr. and Mrs. Willard Deschan. fell into an old millrace in suburban Aroma Park yesterday and drowned. He and his bro thei, Melvin, 7, were playing together along the stream when the boy fell Warning: Go Slow Through Nashville By Associated Press NASHVILLE, 111., July 10. — Nashville citizens, disgruntled at speedy motorists touring through town, presented a petition to council to crack down on speeders. Yesterday council ordered speed signs posted at all entrances to Nashville and warned violators will be prosecuted. HOSPITAL NOffs JEFFERSON MEMORIAL— Admitted: Mrs. Margie Frasier; Mrs. Anna Beckley; Mrs. Mary Casey, Bonnie; Mrs. Maude Johnson, Wayne City; Mrs. Eva Duckworth, Belle Rive; Mrs. Kathleen Brown; Mrs. Coralee Stroud. Discharged: Mrs. Mary McMullen; Arthur Morgan, Iuka; Willis Logan Kelley, Benton; Cal Gentle, Bluford; Mrs. Lillian Chloe Kleine. route 3, Benton; Mrs. Lily Riggs; Mrs. Mary Snangler, Kell; Mrs. Edna Doutriit, Dix. GOOD SAMARITAN— Admitted: Paul Arendale, Wayne City; Dicky Karnoski. Discharged: Mrs. Mabel Wright, Greenup; Mrs. Cassandra Lawson MoLeansboro. Lightning Hits Peace Chimes By Asiocieted Press CARBONDALE, 111., July 10.— Chimes in. the church which started calling Carbondale citizens to pray for Korean peacemakers were silenced today by a bolt of lightning. The amplifier which sent the chimes out over the city was disabled by the lightning. However, the First Methodist church bell continued to toll, along with other church bells, twice a day, at noon and 5 p. m. (CST) the bells, ringing since Saturday, will call citizens to prayer as long as the Kaesong peace talks last. 3,700 Korea GIs Returning Home By Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO, July 10.— Four military transports bearing more than 3,700 servicemen from Korea and Japan are to arrive In San Francisco within the next two days. The U. S. S. President Jackson is due this afternoop with 1,082 Army men. Some 600 are on rotation leave. Others include reservists to be discharged. The Gen. J. C. Breckinridge and the Sgt. Charles E. Mower with some 2,300 military passengers are due tomorrow. The Gen. D. L. Sultan, carrying 350 servicemen, is due Thursday. Dashiel Hammet Sent to Jail in Reds' Bail Case By Associated Press A NEW YORK, July 10.—Mysterj W writer Dashiell Hammett tod^iy sought to obtain bail for himself after landing in jail for refusing to tell who furnished bond for foui fugitive convicted Communist leaders. The author of the "Thin Man" series and "The Maltese Falcon" drew a six months contempt-of- court sentence last night. Federal Judge Sylvester J. Ryan denied him bail and sent him to jail. # W. Alphaeus Hunton, a fellow trustee with Hammett for the Civil Rights Congress Bail Fund, got a similar sentence for not answering the court's questions about the Red fugitives. Judge Ryan's sentencing of Hammett and Hunton followed the pattern in the contempt citation of millionaire Federick Vanderbill Field, another bail fund trustee. Field Leaves Jail Field, great great grandson oi ^ Commodore Cornelius Vanderbilt, ™ was sent to pail for 90 days Friday by Judge Ryan. Federal appeals Judge Thomas W. Swan allowed Field's release in $10,00(3 bail, and Field finally obtained hii freedom yesterday afternoon. NOTICE TO BUS RIDERS City buses will operate till 11:01 p. m. during the week of the Fair. Mt. Vernon Transit Lines, DEWEY AT HIROSHIMA By Associated Press HIROSHIMA, Japan, July 10 Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York flew back to Japan today from a visit to the Korean front lines. He toured this city, levelled by an atomic bomb August 6, 1945, but now virtually rebuilt. Mr. John Woolsey purchase 1303 South 24th street, a new B room modern bungalow, from Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Beelman of. St, Louis, Missouri, for an investment. Sale was consummated through the facilities of the local real estate firm of Virgil T. Bailey, Inc. Wednesday Morning SPECIAL! 9:15 A. M. to 12 Noon —- (Closed Afternoon for the Fair) SUMMER COTTONS 725 to Choose From!! $ 16 9 * Tissue Ginghami $14« Tebilized Voiles- 4 $12» 5 Cool Bembergs- $U 95 Cotton Sun-Bocks- Constantly Something New . ... At Juniors, MisSes and Half Sizes Air Conditioned SEIECT roui SWEETHEART'S FIERY DIAMOND At JACKSON'S DIAMOND DUETTO *K 99" § $10.00 DOWN $2.00 WEEKLY Fiery diamond »r»- gagement ring. Matching 14k gold band. 5-DIAMOND RING TAILORED UK GOIO $1 CAM )RED I4K GOLD 150 w I $15.00 DOWN $173 WEEKLY A thrilling value in mao-'lcent diamonds. Dr 11-DIAMOND OUEfTE RICH 14K GOLD 149 50 $15.00 DOWN $1.75 WEEKLY An unusual value !• beautiful rings. Fiery diamonds, matched settings. •A . 7-OIAMOND SOLITAIRE RADIANT I4K GOLD 249 SO $25.00 DOWN $440 WEEKLY A thrilling diamond ring. A ring that will be cherished by some lucky girl. 9-DIAMOND WEDDING BAND HAND-CARVED 14K GOLD $ 54 M I $5 J0 DOWN $1.00 WEEKLY A beautiful diamond wedding band. Wand- carved setting. MiaOKO lUimilTKMS teuKio » sm* st Tin M: E. JACKSON Jeweler EASY TERMS-OPEN AN ACCOUNT ••-"-I 'M ce.. MT*

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