Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on August 23, 1952 · Page 3
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 3

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Mt Vernon, Illinois
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Saturday, August 23, 1952
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Page 3
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SATURDAY, AUGUST 23, 1952 THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VFRNON, ILLINOIS SOCIETY March Wedding Is Revealed Mr. and Mrs Ed McRill of Wayne City arc announcing the marriage of their daughter, Joyce, to Pvt. Charles R. Blacltburn, son of Mr, and Mrs, William Blackburn of Fairfield. The wedding, which took place in Mt. Vei-non on March 17, was not revealed until this week. The'bride, who makes lier home in Mt. Vernon, graduated in 1951 from Wayne City High School, and is in the office of Mt. Vernon Furnace Company. Pvt. Blackburn, who is stationed at Fort Bliss, Texas, graduated from Fairfidd high .school in 1950 and was employed at Chefford'a prior to entering service. HOSPITAL NOTES Good Samaritan Admitted: Rose Cook; Bettie Howell; Mrs. Joe Beckham; Mrs. Kenneth Markwardt. Discharged: Zelma Kovach; Frances Hatfield; Mary Frances Marcum; Mrs. Audrey McKinney and infant son, Russell Keith; Infant David Lee Patton; Orpha Wallace; Mary Prather. Jefferson Memorial Admitted; Donald Stearns, Fulton, Ky.; Mrs. Opal Kistner, Bluford; Donald Richardson, Ewing; Mrs. Merta Jenkins, Kell; Infant Claud Dennis, Hoffman. Discharged; Mrs. Bessie Livesay, Irvington; Mrs. Mary Gerrish and infant son, Loren Jack; Mrs. Joyce Neal, St. Louis, Mo., and infant daughter, Audrey Kathleen. BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Billy Swan, 421 south 17th street, are the parents of an eight pound 5% ounce son who was born at 1:48 p. m. yesterday at Jefferson Memorial Hospital. The little boy has not been named. Mr. and Mrs. George G. Ward, 408'/4 18th avenue. Rock Island, 111., are the parents of an eight pound eight ounce daughter, Donna Lee, who was bom August 20 at Moline Lutheran Hospital. Mrs. Ward is the former Mary Lee Shields of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar O. Irwin of Mt. Vernon are the maternal grandparents. The l>aternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Ward of Cisne. EARLY AUGUST BRIDE OF JIMMIE HOPKINS PERSONAL MRS. JIMMIE HOPKINS before her marriage on August 3 was Miss Beverly England, of Abingdon, 111. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles England of that City, The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Dale Hopkins of 2235 Broadway, Mt. Vernon. FLOWER-POT SPRINKLER A new lawn sprinkler which sprays a circular area of 1200 feet is made of gaily colored plastic, in the shape of a flower pot and flower. The spray.-- comes through the tube stem and squirts from the center of the flower. Being all plastic, the sprinkler cannot corrode or rust. MATCH 'EM UP Chinaware and wallpaper are being correlated for modern decorating schemes. Each wallpaper pattern is available in several color combinations with hand- painted matching dinner ware in complimentary color coordina­ tions. Try this technique for ironing rayons. After they are washed, roll them in a turkish towel to remove excess moisture. Then •mooth-out the garments and roll them in a rubber or plastic sheet until you're ready to iron them. Rayons that are dried and then sprinkled are likely to water-spot. Never scrape sticking starch off an electric iron with, a knife or other sharp instrument. Try instead, if the iron is still hot, rubbing the plate back and forth across dry salt that has been spread on a sheet of paper. If the iron has already cooled, remove the encrusted starch with extra fine steel wool or mild scouring powder on a damp cloth, being careful not to scratch the smooth surface. Explorer Comdr. Donald B. Mac- Milian, reports the National Geographic Society, claims that a friend left his pants on the ice off Siberia in 1881 and they were found at Cape Farewell, Greenland, in 1884, indicating the drift of polar ice. PUBLIC SALE Having sold my farm and moving to town, will sell to highest bidder at auction the following personal property located half way between WallonviUe and Sesscr off Route 148, 21/2 miles east and south on all-weat!icr road—follow arrows. Wednesday, Aug. 27 Beginning of 1 P. M. CST CATTLE—35 HEAD 10 WHITE FACE COWS with calves by side, some hea\'y calves. 12 YEARLING WHITE FACE, 5 heifers, 7 steers. 1 4-YEAR-OLD GUERNSEY COW, calf by side. I 3-YEAR-OLD REGISTERED POLL HEREFORD BULL, Webb stock. These cows are all state tested— Health Certificates furnished. HAY—1500 BALES , Extra gofd—consisting of Alfalfa, Clover, Timothy and mixed— will be sold by the bale—take as many as you like. Good 6-year-oid saddle Mare. FARMING TOOLS 1 Good John Deere manure spreader. 1 Good John Deere 10-in. gang plow, 4 shares. 1 5-scction Sparta harrow. I 10-hole wheat drill. 1 Lot of small tools—Many other articles. Terms: Cash — Lunch on Ground Not responsible for accidents should any occur. Will sell the above rain or shine. D. N. MOORE, Owner WILLARD MOORE, Cashier HERSHEL KIRK, Clerk COLE SHELTON, Auctioneer Bouquets of lavender and white gladioli decorated the altar of the Methodist Church in Abingdon, III. on Sunday, August 3, for the wedding of Miss Beverly England of that city, and Jimmie Hopkins of Mt. Vernon. The minister of the church. Reverend Robert A. Evans, performed the double ring ceremony at three o'clock in the afternoon. Mrs. Harold Dunlap, soloist, was accompanied by ,Miss Carmelyta. Nicols at the organ as she sang "Sweetheart of Sigma Tri" and "I Love You Truly." Miss Anne Brown of Cutler, 111., a former college roommate of the bride, was maid of honor. Her lavender organdy gown was designed with a sweetheart neckline. She wore a headpiece of lavender and white pom poms and carried a colonial bouquet of the same blossoms. The bride's informal gown of white organdy, which also had a sweetheart neckline, was pearl trimmed. A white lace cap and a crescent bouquet^of lavender and white pom poms completed her attire. Kenneth W. Hopkins served as his brother's best man. A reception was given by the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles England at their home near Abingdon. Lavender and white pom poms decorated the table which held the three-tiered wedding cake, also decorated in the two colors. Misses Phyllis Haney of Mt. Vernon, Millie Schmidtt, Pat Randolph, Coleen Pennington, and Mi"s. Arthur Wolford served at the reception. Mrs. Eddie Cramer was in charge of the guest book. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. England wore an aqua lace frock with black velvet accessories and a corsage of pink glamelias. Mrs. Hopkins, the bridegroom's mother, wore a navy paper taffeta print dress, matching accessories and a corsage of white glamelias. The bride was graduated from Abingdon high school and will resume her studies at Southern lUi- •nois Universitj^" this fall. Mr. Hopkins, a gi'aduate of Mt. Vernon township high school, also attended Southern Illinois University. He and his bride will live in Carbondale. She will remain there as a student when he is called to military service. Among the out-of-town guests attending the wedding were the bridegroom's parents, his sister- in-law, Mrs. Kenneth W. Hopkins, Bob Shuster and Miss fhyllis Haney, all of Mt. Vernon; the bridegroom's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Threlkeld of Manteno; and the bridegroom's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Rutherford of Urbana. SQUAW SKIRT New fad for summer will be the "squaw" skirt, easy to make and fun to wear. It requires no ironing. After launderinp. the • skirt is rolled into a tight rope, tied at each tier, squeezed into a nylon stocking and hung up to dry. That leak in your tube of toothpaste will present no problem if you run a strip of cellophane tape over the break. Give your baby cod-liver oil just after he's been undres'ed for his bath. Tha' way, any spilled, oil will "wash fight off_ i.. the soapy bath water. Miss Helen Sellers of Lima, Ohio, returned home today after visiting the past week in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Harelson. Miss Sellers is a registered nurse and a close friend of the Harelsons. Tommy Jordan, a former Mt. Vernon resident, is visiting friends in Mt. Vernon. He is the house guest of Mr. and Mrs. James Hampton. Misses Judy and Doris O'Block have returned home after spend* ng two and one-half weeks in Moline visiting their aunt, Mrs. Lawrence Anderson. While they were away they also visited the Illinois State Fair in Springfield. Mrs. Charles C. Tatum and daughter, Linda, of Wasliington, D. C, are visiting Mrs. Tatum's mother, Mrs. A. P. Fly. Mrs. Tatum is the former Frances Fly, Pvt. Charles R. Blackborn, who has been on two-weeks furlough from Fort Bliss, Texas, will return to duty Monday. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Blackburn of Fairfield and the husband of the former Joyce McRill of Wayne City. Mrs. Blackburn is making her home in this city while her husband is in service. Ernest Dale Standerfer will return home Sunday from Ridge Crest, N. C, where he has been attending the Young Men's Baptist Missionary Conference held in that city. He was a representative of Logan Street Baptist Church. Jimmy Orrick, also of this city attended the conference as a representative of Second Baptist Church, Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Cochran left today for Santa Barbara, Calif., where they will visit their daughter, Mrs. Donald Sneed, and their grandson, Bobby. Mrs. Sneed, the former Mary Eleanqy Cochran, is the wife of Sgt. Donald Sneed, who is stationed at Camo Cooke. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pavledes are leaving tomorrow for a vacation. They olan to spend several days in in Chicago and attend the board meeting at the National Photographers Convention, which is in session at the Conrad Hilton Hotel before continuing to Ludington, Michigan, for a visit with Mr. Pav­ ledes' relatives. William Allen of Manteno is visiting here with his father, Howard Allen. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. Harriss of 107 Jordan street have as their weekend guests Mr. and Mrs. W. O. King of Memphis, Tenn., Clarence King of Champaign, and Bernard King of Ames, Iowa. Miss Joan Rombaugh of Indianapolis is visiting her parents, Mr. and I^rs. Frank R. Rombough of 504 N. 7th, over the weekend. She is employed in the Army Finance Center at Fort Benjamin Harrison. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Shirley and daughter, Jeannie Ann, have returnee, home from Minneapolis, Minn., where they had spent the past week visiting Mr. Shirley's brothervin-iaw and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Rc ..ck and daughter, Patricia Lynn. WOMEN TODAY By DOBOFT ROE AssocUted Press Women's Writer THE "SUB", POPULAR TEEN AGE CLUB, TO OPEN AGAIN Thrift note to young lovers: A 15-cent greeting card with just the right touch of sophisticated humor can be more effective than a ?5 box of candy. « « « !i< Working on this principle, Rosalind Welcher, who wields a brush with the smooth sophistication of a dali, has built up a business which sells 7 million cards a year. Her cards, with their whimsical stylized animal sketches and their strictly New Yorker-type humor, have hit an unsuspected jackpot of customers who never used to send greeting cards. They even write fan letters to the young artist, such as this one: "Dear Miss Welcher: I'm a Brooklyn G.L who's deeply in love with a Bronxite. It seems to me that greeting cards dealing with young people in love shouldn't be confined to the Valentine season. Since I've used up all your current numbers, I wonder if you haven't some others that are ready for your new line. Miss Welcher, you have been my most potent silent Ambassador of Love." « * • « A California Scrooge writes that his discovery of the Welcher Christmas cards has restored the joy in Christmas, and a college girl in Ohio writes that a series of Welcher "love" cards won her heart and hand for the m'an whom he loves because of his wonderful sense of humor. * « • * Rosalind and her husband, Fred Slavic, a former machinery designer, have formed their own company, called Panda Prints, Inc., to print and distribute the cards. RUTH MULEH Modem Wife Is a Good Sport In Transplanting Home Roots Mamie Eisenhower, who has been following her huband around the world for 37 years, is reported to have recently remarked that she would like to "unpack her furniture some place and stay forever." That remark will probably be well understood by thousands and thouands of American women. So many women have felt the same longing during the last decade. And yet, like Mamie Eisenhower they've been good sports about packing up and going along with their husbands from army post to army post, or to whatever mdust- rial city offered the best oppor tunity to their men. ^ That's something, in the modern woman's favor that often gets overlooked. Women, as a rule, hate to be up. rooted. They like permanent homes, and with reason, for most of the hardships of moving around from place to place actually fall on the woman. Put Dreams Of Permanence Aside But a whole generation of women have learned to be good sports about putting their dreams of permanence aside to follow their men wherever they have to go: • They've learned that if a woman has the ability to make a home in one place, she can make it in another. So, in a way, they have achlevad thft abUlty te^, homes about with them'tft I packing boxe». But it lsn*t mlly IMitG them. And so while they go'l plainlnc^y with their hu-ihan set up homes In strnngc .( they still carry deep dovm »•«< them the feminine destro tait put. Like Mamie Elsenhower, look forward to the day when' can unpack their fumltur* place and stay forever. V But, also, like Mrs. Ike, they trd good sports about realltlnR vtha^ they are living; In an age when "settling down" often has to ' postponed year after year. DANCING CLASSES I>p - Ballet > AcrolMtle • TM PHONl! 8181 Mrs. Horry Dunhoni RegtoDftl director o( Chlcftiro N«tton»l Association of DMM» Inic Masters. -INSURANCE For assurance of friendly, derstandinK and depeadabl* service and helpful fleldauuh— SEE OB CALL W. W. (BILL) COLVIN 701 Casey, Mt. Vernon, Illtaioia Phone M47 4-H NEWS Members of Belle Rive Comrades 4-H Club will present their achievement program Tuesday afternoon at two o'clock at the Methodist church in Belle Rive, MARRIAGE LICENSE Kenneth McCrary, East St. Louis and Marguerite Douglas, Mt. Vernon. . THI OUN THAT • FEEL SECURE - 1 ^ WHEN YOU INSURE;^ "The Sub," popular social club room for high school students located on the first floor of the Rogers Building will re-open for the season on Wednesday night, August 27. • Former members will be issued renewal cards and applications for new memberships will be received. This will start the tenth year of operation of this self-supporting project, which has an annual membership of 200 students with an adult supervisor in charge at all times. Parents are invited to visit the club room at any time. It it the gun that "wasn't loaded" that kilts or maims. Never point a gun at anyone. Never leave it where children,can get it. And never be without our comprehensive liability Insurance, ROGER WEBB INSURANCE Phone 516 or 615 — Benotst Bldg. • Assurance is the major factor when dealing with curt, fellowman. I am sure that those who know me, and have placed-^ their many kinds of Insurance with me, still have tJie con- ' fidence in my ability to take care of their Insurance-needs,^ that I will continue to give them the same guaranteed pro-' tection and prompt courteous claim service. " Friends, I can write you one of the best hospitalization- , policiesi you have ever seen, for individuals or family groups, ages 3 months to 75 years. If you are in good Irealth and not, under the doctor's care, call me now, don't wait til you get 8lck> or have an accident, I can't write it then. This ixilicy is good in any hospital in the United States' or Canada. It covers sickness or accidents and there is no: limit to amount of hospital bill, it pays it all. Surgical may be added. When sickness or accidents occur requiring hospitalization, your earning power stops, no income. But your bills continue and your hospital bill has to be paid. I will be available seven days a week, so when in need of any kind of Insurance— • CALL, PHONE OR WRITE RILEY I mm WATERMELON FEAST J, L, Buford's Sunday School Class of First Methodist Church Time: 7 p.m., Mon., Aug. 25 Place: State Game Farm r OUR GIANT CLEANING UNIT IN ACTION This giant vacuum cleaner removes all the dirt—from chimney top to ash pit. Cleans all accumulated lint and dirt from furnace jacket, ducts and air vents. SAVES FUEL ON CLEANING BILLS FURNACE REPAIRS HOUSEWORK DECORATING COSTS AND — YOUR HEATING PLANT iS MORE EFFICIENT — SERVES YOU BETTER CALL 884 For An Estimate On Your Heating Plant 884 PERKINS "OtALEIlS _^.c _COMFOltT'' H BBNNyCARPEf^TER.mGR. BRING YOUR SAVINGS UP-TO-DATE r /mes Have Changed . .. Costs have increased but so has income increased. Have you increased your savings in proportion? We have the up-to-date facilities to give you the prompt, accurate, and friendly service for your sovings. The safety of your savings hos also been increased. Each account is now insured for safety up to $10,000.00 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corpora­ tion. Increase the savings you hove now ond get up-to-dafe. We invite all new accounts in ony amount, it's easier to keep up than to cotch up with the changing times. SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 1005 Broadway Phone 2044 GUY A. WOOD, President All Forms df I nisu roiice INSURANCE BROKER AND AGENT Business Phone 955 — Residence Phone 2341 704 South 23rd Street, Mt. Vernon, lllihoit AMIRICA'S FAVORITi • THE RESULT OF 5t TKABS d Wood Bro*. ezperieac^ <hia vicfccr. it America 's farorite, FAST; com moires throach freely. SATES- LOSSES hr liftiar 4owae4 coni,' fewer dropped can, lees •helliaff. HUSKS THOBOUGHLT, delhrem trash ^ree udaaMced ears. PUIXS EASILY; caa be ased witk aay tmN' plow tractor wHk A.S.AJS. steadatd r .T.O.aBdliUckAadECX>N<»aCAU I New SfM WeMat led Ned n«dMe laturi stMl spirals ALL ^ FleiflMe fletriiiig Peiiii 3 CffriMriefj Cbeiss Meker ean be raised. Iswsssd id petats tiltodm or dwra. As M Is a were* picker, paiats caa always ks kept eeatered eajMW, a ae Wtr» la tewf as aay ears aiissed ky the saapplag tails. Also haadles hsavy ttasli tkat adgkt dee. Daly Dsarbeni>Wead Bros, haa It! 1^ Iff tf A07f ur II ffMT m HOLMANTRAaOR Benton Rood

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