Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on June 14, 1951 · Page 10
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 10

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Mt Vernon, Illinois
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Thursday, June 14, 1951
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Page 10
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THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, fLLINOlS THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1951 Ufik Offers a Cheap Treatment ' For Atom Burns ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., June 4 — Milk offers a cheap, pain- •llevlng treatment for A-bomb jrns, three researchers told the merlcan Medical Association to- A molasses-thick jelly is made •cm casein, the main protein in fUk. It speeded healing and cuts ain by putting a plastic-like film Vcr the burn. It can be given by rst-aid workers, for quick treatment. Burns are the greatest single in- fry from an A-bomb. The new treatment was de- tribed by Drs. Raymond M. Cur- 5 and Ira W. Rose, Jr., of Union femorial Hospital, Baltimore, and ihn H. Brewer of Hynson, Wes- )tt & Dunning, Inc., Baltimore. The jelly, made of casein and two her chemicals is mopped onto the lirn, thickly. Chemically-treated ime is put atop that. The jelly •acts with the gauze and dries •form a semi-porous membrane. The film prevents oozing of (•ecious blood proteihs, but lets ater evaporate slowly from the pund. Pain is relieved, pai'tly because if can't reach the burn. And also !cause the dressing helps to hold ^'^urned area still and i. Jet. |rhe milk treatment has oeen ifd on 115 burns with gratifying felults. Dr. Curtis said. The lithod speeded recovery recently fj«eamen burned after a ship col- ^pn oft the Atlantic coast. ;^e dressing can be taken off Mt-degree burns the ne.it day. :1 left on superificial second de- hie burns for about two v/eeks. |)eep second and third, degree Ijrns, the worst kind, are often 'ii^y for skin grafting after six il<10 days, the physicians said, (filly burned persons still need pMBbiotics, good food, blood plas- fi; or other aids besides. iDasein is cheap and abundant, nB so are the other chemicals, nfe jelly is sterilized, and can be safely for several years. |io Much Advice From Legislators ASHINGTON, June 14.—Call- la congressmen are officially Bcord as being tired of getting •lutions from the California [lature for their "consideration , comment." Jhe California House delegation ftjfed unanimously yesterday to filgn three members to the task diplomatically calling off the te lawmakers. The three were named immediately, ^p. Anderson (R-C^lif), who tJBMght the subject up at a meet- ii| of the delegation, said: ?We doh't tell them (the legis- tfors) how to run their business fVi I don't like them telling us to run ours." • FESTIVAL OP THE GOLDEN RAIN TREE The Minerva Society— from the Pageant - • On Sunday, June 17. New Harmony will again celebrate its annual Golden Rain Tree Festival. The pageant depicting tile history of one of Southern Indiana's most historic towns will be presented. Several scenes have been changed or iadded to the original pageant written by the late Ross Lockridge, Jr. It shows the early part of the town's story as it pentered around George Rapp and his followers, who came to Indiana territoi-y in 1814, to found the town of Harmony. Other scenes from the pageant introduce Robert Owen and his sons, Joseph Neef, William Maclure, Madame Marie Fretageot, Thomas Say and other names which are prominent in Indiana's cultural development. ")ances and music of each era will be presented and the climax will be the beautiful dance of the Golden Rain Tree. Two performances will be given at 2:00 p.m. in the afternoon and 8:00 p. m., in the evening at Murphy Auditorium. (C.S.T.) The festivities will begin on Saturday, June 16, with a Pet Parade, a Horse Show and other events. Miss Betty Hardy will be crowned Queen of the festivities early Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Ruth Ann Moran and Miss Norma Sue Matthews will be her attendants. They will preside over the activities of the weekend. New Harmony will be host to the Hoosier Historic tours on Saturday and Sunday. These tours are conducted by Di-. George Blake of Franklin College. New Harmony anticipates a large audience for the annual lestival and at the two performances of its most interesting historical spectacle. Japs to Decide On Chinese Treaty By Assoeifited Press LONDON, June 14.—Britain and the United States are reported agreed to let the Japanese decide for. themselves whether to sign a peace treaty with the Chinese Communists, Nationalists or neither government. Informed sources said this was the basis of an agreement reached yesterday which apparently solves the British-American deadlock over which Chinese regime should participate in thp Japanese treaty. i The POPULAR PRICE QUALITY ^OaC^ Farm Home Office Days Are Changed Beginning June 19th, the Farmers Home Administration will hold ofice day the first and third Tuesday morning in the Production and Marketing Administration Office, 1015i;. Broadway, Mt. Vernon, 111. PEN-JEL IS BEST FOR MAKING JAM—^ JELLY HIM It I P5 lis THOUSANDS OF ROLLS OF LLPAPER Bought espec'taily for this JUNE EVENT We purchased the entire surplus warehouse stock of patterns from one of America's largest mills at 50c on the dollar to make these sensational savings possible. BY OUR COMPANY Dozens of patterns nevar before offered in this city! Your chance for something exclusive at a bargain price! PRICED FOR IMMEDIATE REMOVAL! HUNDREDS of PAHERNS BUT ONLY AFEW ROOMS OF EACH DESIGN ff's the Wallpaper Buy of ffce Yetfr^ EVERY PAHERN FOR LESS THAN Vi ORIGINAL PRICE EVERY SALE HNAL • NO RETURNS OR EXCHANGES W* IvMrv* Ida Uglil To limil Quantiliet COOK'S PAINT • •'»£$r SOR WEAR AND WEATHER" WEST SIDE SQUARE—PHONE 2410 THEY ENTER MINES AT AGE 16, WORK 43 YEARS IN LITTLE EGYPT CARBONDALE, 111., Juno 14.— Intei'^'icws wUh Soulliorn Illinois coal miners wlio are 50 or older reveal that \he. men entered the mines at tlie a\crage age of 16 and have been working an average of 13 years. Other findings disclosed in a Southern Illinois University study of the coal miners' work experiences and attitudes 'are: more than one-half of tlic miners interviewed are the sons of farmers: one-third, the sons of miners; one-half were born in Southern Illinois and have lived here all their lives. This study of work experience and attitudes is being conducted in five Southern Illinois counties —Perry, Jackson, Franklin, Williamson and Saline—i:i a cooperative research program between Southern Illinoi; niversity and the Uni\'ersity of Chicago. The work was initiated in the fall of 1950 and is now half completed. The study is being made with the approxal of both TIME TO BUY LIQUOR Is NOW from the only Liquor Store in Mt. Vernon. East Side Square - FREE DELIVERY. PHONE 100 or 708 Free Parking in Rear the United Mine Workers of America and tlie fourth cooperating mine companies. When completed the findings will be available to these groups and any other in- ferosled parties. Coal miners are one of several occupational groups being examined in (he research project piogiam between the sociology departments of the two univer- sitirs. It is the only study being made of a non-urban, non-factory group. The University of Chic-d'^o has already completed studied of the work experience and attitudes of workers in a highly skilled a-aft union and a large department store. Garment Union Wins Strike to Spreod Work By AMoclated Press NEW YORK, June 14. — Some 65,000 garment workers went back to their .iobs in four states today after settlement of the industry's first work stoppage in a quarter century. A union spokesman said that conditions in the industry already had returned to normal. Settlement of a contract dispute was aimounced late yesterday, and tlie coat, suit and skirt makers in tlie women's and ciiildren's garment industi7 were ordered back to work. The two-day shutdown had been called by the joint board of cloak, suit and reefer makers, a unit of tlie AFL International Ladies Gar- IMMEDIATE SAVINGS OF 15% ON FIRE INSURANCE Buildings or contents of dwellings, apartments, rooming; houses, stores, .xJiops. garages, schools, churches, etc. GERALD WILLIAMS 1609 Pace Avenue Phone 2463-W Insurance for Every Need mcnt Workers Union (ILGWU), in 2,000 manufacturing shops in the metropolitan area. Forty-five thousand of the idle workers were in the New York City garment center, and the others in shops in New York state. New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Connecticut. Israel Feinberg, manager of the union joint board, said the manufacturers and jobbers had agreed to an "equitable distribution" of work among contractors in New York City and outlying areas, with a view toward spreading employment opportunities more fairly. The union had not sought a wage increase. FREE! TO THE FIRST 25 CUSTOMERS ENTERING OUR STORE FRIDAY JUNE 15 LARGE SIZE WATER BOHLE We Have on Display All Models of PHILCO REFRIGERATORS, STOVES, DEEP FREEZERS, RADIOS, TELEVISION SETS, ABC AUTOMATIC WASHERS EHP €AIC« Sllifhtly Used 11 Foot Ons RefrlRerator rWK 9MLC. Good Used Bottle Gas Stove, Full Siie LIBERAL TRADE-IN ALLOWANCES VIRGIL T.BAILEY 225 N. lOth Street Electrical Appliance Company, Inc. Phone 1624 HURRY! 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Bu9* • Kill* MeHi$, Molh larvM • rravanh M«ld, Mil^w OwwHi TMI MODUCrS THI JUfT A •RANO-NIW NAMI I 1% OZ. can BEEF 47c DRIED V/i oz. Klass BEEF ..35c / 10'/z oz. glass ::^TAMALES 26c PINT J2.> POTATOES NEW ALABAMA WHITE TOP QUALITY U.S. NO. 1 SIZE A 10"»s47« FRESH LARGE GREEN I PASCAL CALIFORNIA | RED MPE J ^IEWUM SIZE I FRESH ^_ CUCUMBERS 2 9* I CELERY.. Jl* I WATERMELONSI TOMATOES LB 25^ 1.1 KROGER — FARM FRESH — CUT UP —TRAY PACKED WILSONS' TENDER CURE FRYERS PICNIC HAMS LB 47* SLICED BACON LB 49* LARGE—SLICED OR PIECE BOLOGNA LB 39* MEATS LB 49* BEAT * PERCH FILLETS LB 43* ASSORTED LUNCHEON A SEA FOOD TREAT It

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