Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on September 8, 1952 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, September 8, 1952
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1952 THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON. ILLlNOfS Itadio MUBDEB MYSTEBY TO BE ON OTII TWtE By Astoclntod 'ra^ NEW YORK—Agnes Moorehead and her "Sorry, Wrong Number," murder mystery which holds the record as the drama repeated most in the CBS Suspense series, will be on for the sixth time next Monday. It opens the program's eleventh season. Miss Moorehoad plays a bedridden wife who overhears a telephone conversation in which she believes her husband is plotting her murder. * * * • Lineup for the NBC-TV Comedy Hour this season is to have, besides Bob Hope and Martin and Lewis, the return of Donald O'Connor, Eddie Cantor and Abbott and Costello. They will do 37 of the 39-show schedule, with stars for the remaining two to be selected. Herb Shriner and The Quiz, Two For the Money, will replace Ted Mack's A m a t e u r s on NBC-TV when the show moves to CBS-TV at the end of the month. Fred Allen was to have run this quiz, but his doctors have told him to lay off TV for the season. * * • * Programs back from vacation tonight: Radio-CBS Radio Theater starts 19th year with a new producer-host, Irving Cummings, replacing William Keighly; opening play "Two Weeks With Love," Jane Powell and others. Television (CDT) NBC-TV 6:30 Those Two, Pinky Lee and Martha Stewart, switching to Hollywood after a two weeks vacation; NBC- TV 7 Paul Winchell and his Jerry Mahoney resuming their What's My Name quiz. * • • • Listening tonight Monday: NBC~7 Gorden Macrae Show; 7:30 (also TV) Howard Barlow concert; 8 Donald Voorhees concert; 8:30 Band of America; 9 America's Music; 9:35 Dangerous Assignment. CBS—7 Horatio Plornblower adventure; 7:30 (also TV) Godfrey Talent Scouts; 8 Bob Hawk quiz. ABC—7 Henry Taylor comment; 7:30 Rex Maupln music; 8 Whiteman Teen Club; 9:35 Time for Defense. MBS—7 Stars in the Night; 7:30 Crime Does Not Pay, "Building Block;" 8:05 Crime Fighters, "State Investigator;" 8:30 Korean Report. Television (central daylight) — standard one hour earlier: NBC— 7:30 Barlow Concert; 8 Lights Out mystery; 8:30 Montgomery Theater "The Law-Abiding;" 9:30 Who Said That . . , CBS—7 Video Theater "He;" 7:30 Talent Scouts; 8 My Little Margie film; 8:30 MT. V. WAC IS PROMOTED FORT LEE, Va.—Pfc. Peggy L. Glover,, Mt. Vernon, 111., is one of 54 women who was promoted to private first class at the Women's Army Corps Training Center here. Pfc. Glover arrived at the Training Center in .lune 1951 to take eight weeks of basic training. After graduating from basic training she was sent on to Leaders' Course to develop leadership qualities she displayed in basic training. Her background training qualified her for assignment in cadre work, her present job, which deals with the training and instructing of new trainees. She is a graduate of the Benton Township High School, Benton, 111., and before enlisting in the WAC, was employed by Dr. Jack H. Cave, O. D., Mt. Vernon, 111., as a typist. DEATH TOLL AT \IR ^HOW 28 By Associated Press LONDON.—The death toll in the crash of Britain's De Havilland 110 .jet fighter at the Farnborough Air Show Saturday rose to 28 today as a 14-year-old boy died in a London hospital.- The De Havilland fighter disintegrated and showered wreckage over the spectators in diving from 40,000 feet and cracking through the sound barrier. Test Pilot John Derby and his observer were among the 28 killed. Sixty-three others were injured. Who's There! 9 Summer Theater, "Happy Hou.sewife" . . . ABC—6:30 Screen Test; 7:30 United or Not. Dumont—7 The Pentagon; 7:30 Science Review; 8 Military Program; 8:30 boxing Joe Miceli vs. Teddy Murray. » * * * Tuesday Times: NBC—10 a. m. Strike It Rich; 1:15 p. m. Meridith Wilson Music; 4:.30 J_,orenzo Jones; 8 Meet Your Match — CBS—noon Big Sister; 1:15 p. m. Perry Mason; 3:30 Bandstand; 6 Beulah sketch; 8:35 Steve Allen. ABC—9 a. m. My Story drama; 11 a. m.—Jack Berch show; 3 p. m. Cal Tinney; 6:30 Silver Eagle; 8:45 Erwin Canham comment. MBS—10 a. m. Ladies Fair; 11:15 H. R. Baukhage; 2 p. m. John B. Gambling; 6:15 Hazel Markel comment; 9:30 Bands broadcast. Base­ ball—MBS Game of Day network; 11:45 American Association playoff from Milwaukee. SIX OUT OF SEVEN FOR POLIO— Infantile paralysis, which has been epidemic in 10 states, and which may take a higher toll across the nation than the 1949 onslaught of the disease, has stricken six of the seven children of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pehl, of San Antonio, Tex. Peak of this year's epidemic is expected to be reached in the near future, and further attacks are expected to diminish rapidly with the coming of the heavy frosts. From front: Paul, Jr., 11; Elaine, 9; Daniel, 15; Dayton, 14; George, 10; Dorothy, 7. Bob Thomas Lassie Leaves Home (Studio) After Making 15 Pictures By BOB THOMAS HOLLXWOOD — Lassie has left home. In all the hubbub between Mario Lanza and MGM, a significant event was overlooked. Another top star, the debonair collie, Lassie, severed relations with the studio, but on much friendlier terms. • • * * No suspensions. No name-calling Lassie just licked his bosses' hands, they shook his paw and all called it quits. It was a model of star-studio relationship. But then Lassie has been a model star. In eight years, he (it's really a he), you know has romped through 15 pictures without a temperamental outburst. The association has been mutually profitable. The first film, "Lassie Come Home," cost a mil­ lion and netted three. All oj the Lassie films have been moneymakers. In return, Lassie was paid •'52 ,500 a week when working and $1,600 when not working. That made him one of the highest-paid stars in Hollywood and certainly the richest female impersonator of all time. Although my relations with Lassie have always been cordial, I chose to interview his agent about future plans, etc. Lassie never was very good copy. * • • . * "We parted with MGM on the friendiest term.s," assured the agent, a busy fellow named Lew Dorn. "About a year ago, I had a talk w|th Louis K. Sidney, one of the bosses. He said the studio was cutting down on million-dollar pictures, and the Lassie pictures. which were always in color, were too expensive. "We agreed that the name 'Lassie' was important to both of us. So we had a conference with officials from tlie contract department, legal department and casting. We worked out a plan whereby Lassie would be released and would not work for a year. That would give the studio time to clear up its releases and reissues. "Now the year is up, and we are ready to go to work." * * * • Dorn said he would seek another major studio contract for Lassie. He added that he had many other offers, including several for a tele- IWTT^ICAL INSTRUMENTS HADIO & TELEVISION burSm RITES TUESDAY FOR STAGE STAR By Associated Press NEW YORK — The men who gave Gertrude Lawrence her final vision series, vv'hich may eventuate. Also being mulled are theatre tours, dog show appearances, etc. stage triumph In a career before international footlights will lead mourners Tuesday at her funeral. Oscar Hammerstein II, lyricist partner of the team who wrote "The King and I," will deliver the eulogy. Richard Rodgers, the composer of the musical play, will play the organ. Rodgers anl Hammerstein also produced '"I'he King and I," in which Miss Lawrence was starring at the time of her sudden death Saturday. Mlt/OoodCanimetlkr Howatd a Stark Ca. mmin Genuine Douglite plastic lop table In choice of eolott In Seapearl pattern, with polished metal apion and choice oi practical "Y" legs as shown, or pedestal base. Chair* are Iramed In chrome—full "wrap-around" style, with rinyl plastic matching upholstery. No-mar chair backs. $6950 Guaranteed Sales & Servie* 1226 Salem Road — Phone 2323 WHY MOVIE m. mm mum CHOSE CAMBS ! FARLEY GRANGER, Co-star of SAMUEL GOLDWYN'S "HANS CHRISTIAN ANDERSEN". CoJor by Uthnkolot R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Winblon-Salem, N. 0. Like Farley Granger, test CAMELS in your ''T-Zone" for 30 days...see how MILD and FLAVORFUL a cigarette can be! F OLLOW the lead of Farley Granger! Make the sensible test...the thorough test...the 30-Day Camel Test! Smoke only Camels for 30 consecutive days! Test them and compare them for fnildiiess and for flavor! Your own "T-Zone" (T for Throat, T for Taste)the sensible proving ground for a cigarette —will tell you how mild and good tasting Camels are. By smoking Camels steadily — pack after pack, day after day — you'll soon see why Camels are by far America's most popular cigarette! Yes, you'll see why so many smokers say, "I'd walk a mile for a Camel". Start your own 30-Day Camel Mildness Test today! Douglite plastic top table—Seapearl pallem—choice of colors. This table features a 3" anodiied aluminum apron. Full wrap-around chrome chairs, with large com- iortable seats and thicic "no-mar" backs. Choir has hand painted floral design on back. An exira-thick-top eHect is achieved in iWi Douglas I<^1» with plastic insert apron. Table extends «o lull 80 . Chairs have super comlort FOAM RUBBER MCrii wilh curved "no-mar" backs. Choice ol colors. This extra-large Douglas table measuref 36 x 48 . extends to 60". Chairs have wrap-around chrome Jriroe* nail trim, thick, curved, "ncmar" backs and thick FOAM RUBBER seats. Note chrome handle. 99950 TRADE-IN YOUR OLD DINETTE! EASY TERMS ON ANY PURCHASE! HOMETOWN O IT T L E T 9^1 So. 10th St. . . . Corner of 10th ond Conger ^ ^ •s

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free