Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on August 19, 1952 · Page 2
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 2

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Tuesday, August 19, 1952
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THE REGISTER -NHWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS TUESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1952 FAIL TO GET I MAC ARTHUR ON \ STATE BALLOT niinois Eiectorol Board Turns I Down "Americo First" t Ticket. ' By Aiteelitsd PrtM '..SPRINGFIELD, 111. —An attempt to enter Gen, Douglas MacArthur as an "America First" par- iif candidate for president in the ]5?ovember election failed Monday. .'The state electoral board ruled that a nominating petition for the general did not meet requirements of Illinois law. • No explanation was given for me position. Petitions must bear Sfe.OOO signatures, with at least 300 from each of 50 counties. ]: Monday was the deadline for filing independent party petitions. Those nominating national state tickets of the Progressive, Socialist-Labor and Prohibition parties viere approved. :. Lar Daly of Chicago turned in the petition listing MacArthur for president and. Sen. Harry F. Byrd, Virginia Democrat, as "America First' candidate for vice presi- cfent. ,;" Last January Daly tried to enter MacArthur in the Illinois Repub- Ircan presidential advisory pri- n^ary but MacArthur requested tpat his name be withdrawn. Daly s/sid he had not talked to either MacArthur or Byrd about the nominating petition. TERRE HAUTE STRIKE ENDS By Asioeiated Preis TERRE HAUTE, Ind.—The CIO United Auto Workers accepted a wage contract Monday to end a hectic 14-week strike against the jet plane parts plant of Allis-Chalmers Manufacturing Co. Return to oroduction of jet engine compressors and construction of the 10 - million dollar plant awaiting approval of higher UAW officials. A company spokesman said the new three-year contract provides immediate increase of 15 cents an hour for day workers and 19 cents for night workers, boosting basic pay scales to $1.53 to $2.33. Additional 4-cent "roosts were given for the second and third years. SOLDIER WHO LOST ARMS AND LEGS MARRIES By Associated Prtss WASHINGTON — Here is a happy chapter in the story of the young Army corporal whose loss of botti hands and both legs in the Korean fighting touched America's heartstrings: Robert L. Smith, 22, of Middleburg, Pa., Monday night married Barbara Borm, a pretty 17-year- old brunette of Takoma Park, Md. The couple met while he was in Walter Reed Army Medical Center. Barbara and a girl friend had gone to the hospital to take magazines to patients. FUNERALS Elijah Thompson Rites Wednesday Funeral services for Elijah T "Tommy" Thompson will be held at Myers Chapel at 2:00 p. m. Wednesday, with the Rev. Bird Green officiating. Burial will be in Oakwood cemetery. The body will remain at Myers Chapel, where friends may call. Mr. Thompson, a retired farmer, died yesterday morning at his home, 111 south Second street. He was 76 years of age. NEW REMEDY FOR PNEUMONIA By Associated Press PHILADELPHIA — A new drug called erythromycin which has proved effective against resistant strains of pneumonia was described Monday at the centennial convention of the American Pharmaceutical Association. Robert C. Anderson of Eli Lilly and Co. in whose Indianapolis, Ind. laboratories erythromycin was developed, said the drug will supplement penicillin and aureomycin. It has proved effective, he said, against several tj'pes of pneumonia and Staphyloccus infections which previously had either not been affected by known drugs or which had developed a resistance to them. HALLINAN ASKS FOR BRIEFING By Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO. — Vincent Hallinan, the Progressive party presidential candidate back from a prison term for contempt of court, has demanded that he be briefed on the foreign situation like major party candidates. Hallinan, who was released from McNeil Island penitentiary Sunday after serving four months for contempt at the Harry Bridges trial, held a press conference Monday. In it, he released the text of a telegram he said he sent to President Truman asking for a briefing on foreign affairs such as given Democratic nominee Arlai Stevenson and offered Republican Dwight Eisenhower. Jesse Jones Says U.S. Needs Change By Associated Pres« NEW YORK—Jesse Jones, former Reconstruction Finance Corp.. chairman, said today that if the two-party p;. tpm is to continue there should be a change in the national administration. The Houston, Te.x., banker and publisher said he thought the coming presidential election is a "toss-up," and that the Unite: States is "fortunate to have two such able men" as Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower and Gov. .\dlai E. Stevenson as presidential candidates. Voted For Dewey Jones said he r-yn.sidered himself a Democrat, although he voted for Go Thomas E. Dewey for presidenl in 1948 because 'T thought we should have a change," He said he had not made up his mind about voting this'year. SAY CHINESE IN MOSCOW ON BEGGING TRIP HOSPITAL NOTES Good Samaritan Admitted: Rose Hayes; Mary Frances Marcum; Julia Davis; Nathan Earl Runnels; Julian Smith. Discharged: Lucille Harlow; Katherine Thomason; J. D. Moore; Ralph Moore; Robert Echols; Louise Tennyson; Mary A. Gilbert; Thomas R.-Horton; Melissa Lucille Johnson; Alvina Pytlinski. WORK HALTED ! AT DISTILLERY r By Associated Press LAWRENCEBURG, Ind.—Some 1,000 union workers employed at the Joseph E. Seagram & Sons distillery here remained off the job Monday in protest of company mechanization. Workers walked iff Saturday. Harry Jarboe. business agent of the Distillery Workers' Union, said the workers' protests "were due to unsettled conditions of grievances pertaining to the mechanization and job elimination at company plants." Some 300 workers also remained off the job at company plants at Milan Erie, King Mills, Warren and Middleton, O. National Chief Of Railway Mail Clerks Speaks William Thomas of Washington, D. C, president of the National Postal Transport Association, addressed a meeting .,of southern Illinois railway postal clerks last night at the city hall. Mr. Thomas reported on the work of the organization in promoting the interests of railway postal clerks, e^necially through national legislation. He was accompanied by Joe Baccarossa of Chicago, president of the 6th Division of NPTA, which includes the states of Illinois and Iowa. More than a score of members of the Egyptian Branch of NPTA •were present. Approximately 20 railway mail clerks. reside in Mt. Vernon. JEFFERSON MEMORIAL Admitted: Mrs. Josephine Grissom, Woodlawn; C. D. Paisley, RFD 2; Mrs. Evelyn Gregory, RFD 7; Emmet Lemay; Mrs. Mary Gerrish, RFD 4. Discharged: Infant Charles Eddie Draper; Mrs. Lola Brook, Waltonville, and infant daughter, Brenda Sue; Albert Buescher, RFD 7; Mrs. Mildred Smith, Opdyke; Terry Marlin, RFD 2; Miss Joan De- Selms. BIRTHS SENTENCE MAN TO PENAL FARM Nelson Bravard, 44, pleaded guUty to a charge of vagrancy yesterday in the court of W. O. Page, justice of the peace, and was sentenced to six months at the Illinois state farm in Vandalia. The' charge was preferred by Sheriff Roy Taylor. Mr. and Mrs. James Elliston, RFD 2, Waltonville, are the parents of a seven pound four ounce son who was born at 2:17 p. m. Monday in Good Samaritan Hospital. The little boy has not been named. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Williams, Belle Rive, are the parents of a seven pound five ounce daughter born at 4:05 p. m. Monday in Good Samaritan Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Gregory, RFD 7, Mt. Vernon, are the parents of a son whom they have named Roger Dean. The little boy was born at 5:35 p. m. yesterday in Jefferson Memorial Hospital, and Weighed eight pounds lO^/i ounces at birth. Mr. and Mrs. Loren Gerrish, RFD 4, Mt. Vernon, are the parents of a seven pound four ounce son who was born at 8:20 a. m. today in Jefferson Memorial Hospital. He has not yet been named. Mrs. Gerrish will be remembered as Mary Elizabeth Gorham. SALE FRIDAY, AUGUST 22 T P.M. Second House West of Radio Tower Selling 2 160-Ib. shoates; living room suite, cabinet, cupboard, floor lamp, Lane cedar chest, 2 kitchen tables and chairs, rocking chair, coal heating stoves, 4 oil burners, bed and springs, mattress, single bed, 4-ft. hog self- feeder, 6x8 hog house, 50 lZx3 planks 8-14-ft. long; 9 ducks, chicken feeders and waterers, Incubator, 2-burner kerosene stove, tawn mower, garden tools, wheelbarrow, steel barrels, walking plow, fence stretcher—oiumerous other articles. Terms of Sale—Cash T. B. RUSSELL, Auctioneer ERNEST FECHTiG OWNER YOU BUILD OR WE BUILD WHERE? The Most Desifabje Home Location In Southern fliinofs " i Live in JAMISOftJ'S WESTERN GARDENS ^ 0 Telephone 372 Today! By Associated l»r«»s W.^SHINGTON — Some Anieri- can diplomats view the top-level Chinese - Russian conference in Moscow as mainly a "begging expedition" by the Chinese Reds. These officials speculate that the Chinese are dissatisfied with Russia's promises and would plead for: 1. More financial aid to supplement the 300-millton-dollar loan Moscow promised in February, 1950. 2. Bigger and faster shipments of Russian-made military supplies ^or hard-pressed Chinese Communist troops in Korea. 3. Rtnoval of Russian troops from Port Arthur and return to Red China of the Changchun Railway as promised by the end of this year. Experts on Russian and Chinese affairs here feel the purpose of the huddle is aimed at finding ways to continue the Korean War rather than at any policy change which might mean peace in the Far East. ALLIES PLAN BIG WAR DRILL; REDS PROTEST By Associated Press COPENHAGEN — The free world will parade its military power along the North European rim of the Soviet empire ne.xt month in the biggest combined exercises ever staged by the Atlantic Pact nations. From the Prussian-dominated Baltic Sea in the south to the Norwegian-Soviet frontier in the far North, hundreds of warships and planes and thousands of troops wiU be thrown into "battle" against imaginary aggressor forces striking out from behind the Iron Curtain. As preparations for "Operation Mainbrace" gathered speed, Communist propaganda screeched into high gear. Describing the defense e.xercise as an "unheard-of provocation" against the Soviet Union, the Red press ominously hinted that "this new proof of Western aggressive intentions" might easily "lead to THE WEATHER •y Aisociatvd Press Showers sprinkled much of the nation today, but missed Texas, which is baking in the third week of a crop-withering heat wave. Scattered thundershowers were reported in the Southeast northward to the Ohio Valley and Middle Atlantic states. Another area of thunder-showers dampened the Plains states and Rocky Mountains. The mercury headed for the 100-plus degree mark in North and Central Te.vas for the 17th day this month. With no hope of relief in late forecasts, some 200 larniers and ranchers, meeting in Abilene, Te.x. asked Gov, Allan Shivci-s to request drough disaster area status for the entire state. They represented 18 West Texas counties. Farmers and stockmen faced with dry tanks, seared pastures and rangelands and rising feed costs, sent their stock to market only to find depressed prices due to the unseasonal movement. Pleasant temperatures prevailed from the Northeast states westward across the Great Lakes and Northern Plains. Cooler weather prevailed in the Pacific Northwest. TEMPEBATURES By Assacletcd Press Chicago, partly cloudy 80 58 Cincinnati, partly cloudy 83 61 Cleveland, partly cloudy .. 79 M Detroit, clear 80 58 Indianapolis, clear 79 59 Marquette, cloudy 70 61 Memphis, partly cloudy .... 91 M Milwaukee, partly cloudy 78 57 Bismarck, clear 88 55 Des Moines, cloudy 83 66 Duluth, partly cloudy 75 56 Kansas City, partly cloudy 84 70 Minneapolis-St. Paul, partly cloudy 83 68 Omaha, partly cloudy 87 67 St. Lords, partly cloudy .. 84 64 Wichita, clear 105 82 Atlanta, cloudy 97 75 Boston, clear 81 59 Jacksonville, cloudy 96 75 Miami, clear 89 77 New York, clear 82 65 Brownsville, partly cloudy 75 70 Fort Worth, partly cloudy 105 82 New Orleans, partly cloudy 93 72 Denver, partly cloudy 92 65 Helena, clear 86 55 Phoenix, partly cloudy ....104 79 Salt Lake City, clear 95 71 Tucson, clear 97 73 Los Angeles, cloudy 76 63 San Francisco, clear 74 54 Seattle, partly cloudy 63 50 TEMPERATURES IN ILLINOIS serious East-West complications in the Baltic." DAHLGREN HIGH REGISTRATION Students planirng to attend the Dahlgren high school during the 1952-53 school term should register a d select classes at th school on August 3 between the hours of 9 a. m. and 3 p, m. MEETINGS Marion Lodge No. 13 I. O. O. F. meets every Tuesday night at 8:00 p m. Visiting brothers welcome. Refreshments every Tuesday night. All brothers urged to attend. Dr. John W. Williams, Noble Grand Wm. Shehorn, Recording Sec'y. By A»so«(»t «4 Press Rockford 79 Moline 81 Peoria 83 Quincy 89 Rantoul 79 Springfield 82 Vandalia »2 Scott Field M 55 58 62 62 60 61 59 65 MARRL4GE LICENSES Clifford P. Dewberrj' and Chris- teain Morlan, both of Mt. Vernon. Manley C. Pierce. Dix, and Anna Faith Hayes, Lincoln, 111. Edgar Edwin Dalke and Jean Louise Nolan, both of Dixon. III. Bobbie Lee Henson and Delores Mae Nolan, both of Di.xon, 111. Jack Patrick Skort and Mary Alice Gierten, both of Centralia. Fred Pennington and Margaret McMeen, both of Fairfield. AIR-CON DITION ED throughout TRUCK OWNERS NOTICE WE HAVE INSTALLED A NEW HUNTER TRUCK BALANCER Your wheels are balanced while spinning on your truck or car TRUCK WHEELS —$3.60 EACH —Plus weights PASS. CAR WHEELS—$1.50 EACH—Pius weights WILLIAMSON MOTOR SERVICE 12th and Jordan, Mt. Vernon, Phone 2841 MR. and MRS. RUSSELL BULLOCK purchase 5 room efficiency home located at 1317 S. 25th Street from a client who had previously purchased from MR. and MRS. CLIFTON KING. Mr. Bullock is employed by the Jax Coal Company. This transaction wm^ effected through the local real estate firm of VIRGIL T. BAILEY, INC. : — ^ Camp Cook to Send 2,000 Men Overseas By As$ocli<ti>d fptss CAMP COOKE< Calif. — The first sizeable contingent of the 44th division to be sent overseas, well over 2,000 men, has received its orders, division headquarters annoimced today. All enlisted men, the majority of these troops will go to the Far East, with some to Europe and Alaska. Maj. Gen. Harry L. Bolen, commanding the former Illinois National Guard division, said the men are being ^iven 14-day home leaves before going overseas. They are f oing on leave in groups of about 00 each, the first group departing for home todaj'. After the leaves the men will report to various ports of embarkation. Those ordered overseas are divided about eqaully among the 123rd 129th, 130th infantry regiments and the division artillery regiment. (Company M of Mt. Vernon. 111., is in the l30th Infantry Regiment). There has been a trickle of 44th men sent overseas previously but this is the first large body to go. Officers are being ordered overseas individually. Division headquarters said the exact number being sent over can not be disclosed but is well over 2,000. General Bolen is remaining at Camp Cooke with the rest of the division which will be given further training. The 44th was called to active duty early this year. Ranks of those sent overseas will be filled almost immediately with returned Korean veterans and some draftees. REPORT MORE PROWLERS HERE Two more prowler reports were investigated by city police last night. At 8:14 they went to the 2800 block of Mannen street, where a prowler was reported peeking in a window. At 9:45 they were called to the 200 block of south 18th street, where another prowler was reported. No arrests were made. SAYS TRUCE IS. POSSIBLE By AtsotiaUd Pr*tt MUNSAN, Korea.—Major. Gen. William Harrison, senior U. N. Command armistice delegate, said today he thought "an armistice is possible but I haven't the faintest idea when." He made the observation at a news conference shortly after U. N. and Communist negotiators traded acid words for an hour at Panmunjom and made "no visible progress" toward settlement of the truce-blocking issue of prisoner exchange. The delegations called a fourth straight week-long recess. Gen. Nam II, senior Red delegate, protested, then agreed to setting the ne.xt meeting for Aug. 27. ^ On chances of the talks to succeed. Harrison declared: "I've thought the Communists do want an armistice. It is a matter of how much they are willing to pay for it." MT. V. GIRL IS STILL CRITICAL The condition of Rosalie Anslinger, 13-year-old Mt. Vernon girl who was stricken by polio, remained critical this morning at St. Mary's Hospital in East St. Louis. III. Rosalie, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Cyril J. Anslinger, seemed to be improved Saturday but took a turn for the worse Sunday. LARGE RIPE ELBERT A PEACHES No. 1 Canning Grade $150 I Per Bushel STARTING AUG. 15 J. D. LACEY PACKING SHED S Miles North of Woodlawn Farm Family Winners of Five Years Ago Visit in Belle Rive Five yeari ago, during State Fair week in Springfield, Mr. and Mm. Huel Cross and family of Belle Rive, winners of the Jefferson county Typical Farm Family contest, met Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Parkhurst of Oswego. HI., district winner* from another section of the state. The Cross and Parkhurst families spent the morning together while the judging was In progress. That afternoon when the Judges' decision were announced, the Parkhurst family was named winner of the Typical Farm Family contest and the Cross family won second place in the state contest. The two families parted, each e.xtending the other the usual invitation, "drop in and see us if you are ever fn our part of the country." Several days ago Mr. and Mrs. Parkhurst accepted the Cross' invitation and stopped off in Belle Rive for a day's visit. They were en route from Oswego to the southern states for a vacation trip. Mr. and Mrs. Cross are planning to repay the visit if they ever get in the vicinity of Oswego. For may years, tusks found in the Arctic regions of Russia, furnished a source of ivory. Mining Group to Hold Exhibit on August 21,22,23 A manufacturer* and suppliirs bi-annual exhibit, sponsored by the Mining Ellcctrical Group, wilj bo held August 21, 23 and 24 at the Franklin County Country Club, south of West Frankfort. A. E. Pickard of Mt, Vernon is secretary of the exhibit committee. The exhibit will be from noon to 10 p, m. daily. The exhibit Is.unique In that it is the only mining and industrial show of this type held In a tent. There will be 135 booths and new developments and improvements In mining equipment and supplies will be on display by leading manufacturers throughout the country. Each exhibitor will have experienced personnel present in their booths to explain and discuss their latest equipment. All persons in the Mt. Vernon area intcresetd in mining or industrial equipment are invited to attend. The largest extinct kangaroos stood about 10 feet tall—,2 feet taller than any living kangaroo. BE SURE - INSURE Insurance is an important safeguard for you and your family. Protecting what you now have and your future income as well. When purchasing Insurance of any kind always deal with an agent who is dependable and has your interests at heart. An agent who has business experience and the know how of dealing with company and assurcds. I believe my 12 years of Banking and 5 years of Insurance experience dealing with the people and giving them Honest, Courteous, Prompt Service, will continue to merit their confidence. Insure With MAURICE E. ESTES '""l^l^cr" Ml S. 10th St on VIRGINIA AVENUE Bas. Pfione SiOZ R«s. Phone 94M 1 HAVE A DARK CORNER THAT NEEDS "BRIGHTENING UP"? CURTIS «T.vtBfioN,in ^yi0Zt-X.\ 2 BLOCKS NoniH .•JOAWLAND Avf \ ^ ^ ^ 1* ^-v fx , • 1. , . ^s^pt " The ever-increasing number of Mt. Vernon families who turn to t^lley Funeral Home, know that our fine facilities and conscientious service provide 'The Perfect Tribute"—at costs as low as any to b« found in this area. PULLEY VNNSM mmtm * mm* ntutr 1914 MAIN SI ft TREPHONE 349 Mr AM* NMMT A/mUlAMCt tftVKK "Back to School" Fashions 115 North 10th Just Arrived! Hero'i wondarfu) Importmi virgin weritnl WMI In • wondtrfMl ih«rl-tl»«v#d Jtntztn pullov.r, f«>hloned with « luxurleu* e«ihm»r«- typt ntekllne. You II lov« the fit . . . Jintx.n', «xelu»iv* full-«*ll«rln| afiurti you will n«v»r hike up In front, PtrUti m*«hwit« far «h* Jantitn eardlsan. A baaiitlful Jantzcn elaiiic In fina gaugt worittd wool, UtMenad with attantlen to Watall; «m«rt ocmn paarl butioni dyad to match, >nu| ribbing at eufft and walatband, eosly eashmrre-typ* neeklint, iheuldar laami ribban'cainreraad. Wondarful naw eolert. 4^

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