Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on September 11, 1952 · Page 19
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 19

Publication:
Location:
Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 11, 1952
Page:
Page 19
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNOr^ ILLINOIS BIG BOY — The ClovclancI In< dianH bank on larg;e Luke Easter's home-run bat to bring their chase of the New York Yankees to a successful conclusion. (NEA) BELLE RIVE PCAfll HORTON Carr«i|i*ii<MM Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Jenkins ipent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Claud Curlock. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Smitli and daughters of Salem spent Saturday with their mother, Mrs. Lina Smith, the occassion being Lina's birthday. Mrs. Dottie ParfitL took Sunday dinner with Mrs. Lina Smith and attended the dedication of the new church ground held Sunday afternoon. ^ _Mrs. Lilly Johnson has returned home after a week's visit witn her •ister in Missouri, Mr. and Mrs. Frank G. Baker •nd Sue Ann vislited Sunday with JUr. and Mi-s. Evan Smith. Rev. Grover Dorris and wife, llrs. Lina Smith, Mrs. Mcria Hor- mn, Mrs. Pearl Horton, Mr. and firs. Evan Smith, Mr. and Mrs. .ompton and daughter, Ada, and «veral more attended the association held at East Salem Baptist ehurch Thursday. * Mrs. Velma Wilbanks is a patient at the Mt. Vernon Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Neal Rrchardson and family, of near Dahlgren was visitors at the home of Mr. and Jeane P^ichardson. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Horton of Mt. Vernon visited Sunday evening with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Horton. Mr. and Mrs. V. N. Chaney and daughters visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Seburn Mamen of Woodlawn. Mrs. Zola Hunter, Mrs. Mary Floro of West Frankfort, Mr. and Mrs. Byford Vaughn of Benton, Mr. and Mrs. Frank G. Baker and Sue Ann of Mt. Vernon, Mr. and Mrs. Dalla 's Shelton and daughters spent Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Baker. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Irwin and , Mr. and Mrs. Everett Irwin visited f in Old Shawneetown Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Raymond Pace and daughter, Nancy, visited several days DIX RUBY TINSLCV, Carmpandant Gene Leuty is spending a few days home with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Orvillo Leuty and wife, Mrs. Gene Leuty. Gene is a patient at the Government hospital in Kentucky. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Koll of Mt. Vernon visited in Di .K Sunday. Kathcrine Gillmore of Odin was in Di.x Monday on business. Charles Creel who Is confined to his home on account of illness is reported some bettor. Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Bogue and Miss Martha Flansby of Memphis, Tcnn., visited recently with Mr. and Mrs. "Doc" Pace. Mrs. Lucy Ellis and son Jerry of Contralia visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Ayers of Macomb, 111., visited Sunday hcrq with Mr. and Mrs. Bill Guyman and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Patton. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Riley and Charles Bond spent Sunday in Hindsboro at the home of" Mr. and Mrs. El by Harvey. Mrs. Susie Piercy of Boyd is reported not so well at this time. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mazon and children of Centralia spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Bill Guymon. The Christian Church Sunday school held a picnic Sunday at the Mt. Vernoti park with 53 present. Mr. and Mrs. Mac Hayes were in St. Louis Thursday on business. Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Hawkins of Dix and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Tate of Centralia spent the week-end in Springfield with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Stroup and sons and Mr. and Mrs. Mac Hayes and Harold Myers attended the Pittsburgh and Cardinal ball game at St. Louis Saturday. Bill Guyman's have a new television installed in their home. J. T. Mason was in Mt. Vernon Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moss and family, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh West, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Smith and Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Canter all of Mt. Vernon visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Murland Foster Sunday. J. W. Bond, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Bond is stationed somewhere in France at a later date we will have his address so his friends may write him. Sgt. Dean Copple of Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo. spent the week-end at home with his wile and other relatives. Sgt. Copple plans on being home the last of this month with his discharge. Mrs. Vera Stroup visited relatives in Odin Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Merritt Michael were in Mt. Vernon Tuesday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Arley Tinsley were shopping in Mt. Vernon Monday. last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rob Allen. Sgt. and Mrs. Bob Huffstutler have returned to Smyrina, Tenn., after a 15-day furlough with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Campbell. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Payne nad sons visited Sunday in Sullivan, in., with her sister, Mr. and Mrs. Buck Harchows. Do cramps give you that monthly look? Wky let ttll-tal« aliinr, "nimi" ihow In ytur tyeiT Does your mirror show an older-looking, worn-out, nervoun fsce during your "bad days?" Why let men ae« tliat you are suffering from monthly cramps? Try a little Cardui each day as thousands of w^men do. Let It help build strength and resistance so you have less and less misery each month. Some go ftirough periods without feeling any discomforts at all. Also helps relax jittery nerves—sleep better. Look, feel, act younger, more normal all month. Ask for Cardui. MONTHLY CRAMPS CHANGE OF LIFE CARDUI RICELAND RICE COOKS BEST! To Save Money, Time And Effort Use Quick-And-Easy Ricelond Rice lor Tender, Fluffy, WhHe Nrfect Rke Every Time! Toor grocer now has a won- flerful rice which is quick and easy to cook! It's the famous perfect -cooking RICELAND RICE which requires no washing, no rinsing, no draining, no re-steaming! Cooks In Few Mthutest Use RICELAND RICE and %ith no effort—in just a few •sinutes — you 'll have white, fluffy, perfectly-cooked rice rrery time! fhriftyl No Extra Cost! You pay nothing extra for the quick and easy, perfect- cooking quality of RICELAND RICE. It costs less than two •sots a serving! Oot llg FRIE Cook Book I A new, big 28-page recipe book, beautifully illustrated in full color, with easy, wonderfully delicious recipes for thrifty RICELAND RICE main dishes, wsseroles, soups, salads and desserts will be mailed you FREE on request. Just write the Arkansas Rice Growers Ctooperative Assn., Stuttgart, .ArkASJOi for free GQ«k bgolb Ntrt*s The Qukk And Eoty WoylbCookRicelandRicr Put 1 cup RICELAND RICE 2 cups water and 1 teaspoon salt in a 2-quart saucepan. Bring tc a vigorous boil. Turn down heat as low as possible. Cover sauce pan with a lid and leave ove: low heat for 14 minutes. Serve You'll have 3 heaping cups o white, fluffy, perfectly 'COOkeo EiQSiUM iUGB. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 1952 ' " I" " I 11 t I i til r RRYMENT On Any Purchase Up to $100 Now! MAHOGANY DROP LEAF TABLE $ A $79.95 Value CHENILLE BEDSPREAD Your Choice $495 of Color nf A $9.95 Value * FOR 3 DAYS . . . THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY. . . AT FREDMAN BROS. A BIG SPECIAL PURCHASE FOR THIS BIG EVENT! THE CHROME DINETTE BUY YEAR! INCLUDED FREE! 32 Pc. Set of Dishes With Any Chrome Dinette Bargain hunters will iove this . . . 5 pc. chrome dinetfe with burn-proof plasHc top chairs covered in heavy gauge Boltaflex in modern pattern. Choice of colors. '200 SOFA & CHAIR A wonder value . . . We made a huge purchase on these famous make suites to bring you this tremendous value. This sofa and matching lounge chair are as modern as a minute and are covered in wonderful long wearing wool frieze. s $10.00 DOWN OUR 28 STORE BUYING POWER HELPS YOUl BARREL OF FUEL OIL WITH ANY HEATER FREE! 3 ROOM SIZE Famous Stigletz Vaporiz- 0 Q C ing Burner saves your fuel ^ M ^ ^ bilL I V GAS HEATERS As Low As 195 WE CAN SOLVE YOUR STORAGE PROBLEMS Regular $29.00 Brown Baked On Enamel Finish METAL WARDROBE 195 Clin be used for the home or in offices and places of business. Dustproof construction keeps garments safe. EASY TERMS Regular $49.95 Genuine Tennessee RED CEDAR WARDROBE 150 Every home needs e.vtra storage space for out-of-season clothing and nutliing beats aromatic cedar for safety and lasting satisfaction. Big double doors for easy access. EASY TERMS DOUBLE DOOR UTILITY CABINET A Reg. $19.95 FREDMAN BROS. FURNITURE 222 So. 9th St. Mt. Vernon, III.

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