THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS FRIDAY, JULY 6, 1*51 LEGISLATIVE COMMISSIONS TOKEEP BUSY Lawmakers to Study Cool, City Aid, Other Issues Between Sessions. By Associated Prssi SPRINGFIELD, 111., July 6. — During the next 18 months, special commissions of the Illinois legislature will study a wide range of subjects including coal, sex offenders, plumbing,, and financial aid for cities. It will take about 110 lawmakers—better than half of the legislature's membership—to man them, and around $300,000 to fi- • nance their work. Setting up special commissions to function between regular sessions is a tradition of the general assembly. However, the number has been getting fewer in recent years. Many of the bills creating the commissions are still awaiting Governor Stevenson's signature but he is expected to okay virtually all of them. One of the major study groups authorized by the 1951 legislature is to find out if anything can be worked out to meet the ' steady clamor of cities for financial help. Ten legislators with $50,000 will tackle the problem and report recommendations to the 1953 assembly. Study Coal Industry Largest amount voted for a commission this year is $115,000 to continue investigating the possibilities of new uses for Illinois coal and coal products. Ten legislators are given $7,500 to study the problem and methods of dealing with sexually danger. ous persons. Another commission with $10,000 and 10 lawmakers is to draw up a code for regulation of plumbers. Here are the purposes of some orrier commissions: Investigate the condition of Illinois highways and the effect of heavy traffic; $25,000 and 10 legislators. Determine the source of authority and extent of influence of the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary schools, an accrediting agency; $5,000 and 10 legislators. Study amendments to the state constitution with the aim of overhauling the judicial system; $5,000 and 10 members. Study all proposals for new bridges where state funds are involved, and recommend priorities for the projects;- $3,500 and six members. Crab Orchard Ares Look into methods for improving economic \ conditions in the Crab Orchard i. area of southern Illinois; $30,000 and six legislators. - * • Study operations of the Illinois Commerce Commission to determine whether there are any defects in the public utilities law; $2,500 and six legislators. Continue the study of school problems;* $18,000 and six legislators. Investigate the feasibility of coordinating and standardizing equipment used in accounting and tabulation by state agencies; $2,000 and five legislators. Study youth problems; $2,500 and 10 legislators. Continue a study of pension and annunity benefit laws affecting public employes; $15,000 and 10 legislators. PHONE CO, GUESSING GAME AT FAIR Mt. Vernon telephone operators Rose Marie Myers, center, and Loraine Koker, hostesses at the Illinois Bell exhibit at the Fair here next week, hear Manager W. P. Sapp guess exactly the number of wires in apiece of cable. (He knew anyway). Mt. Vernon State Fair visitors will get a chance to play the guessing game at the Bell exhibit, beginning Sunday. — (Pavledes Photo) U. N. ORDERS NO BOMBING OF HIGHWAY (Continued from Pagt One) ing communique, "and the front remained relatively quiet." U. N. Naval forces carried the bombardment of Wonsan, east coast port and communications center, into the 141st day. The U. S. destroyers Blue and Evans silenced Communist short batteries in a 75-minute artillery duel. Allies Start Sunday Allied emissaries will make the trip on Sunday morning. They will travel by helicopter or jeep, depending on the weather. Gen'. Kim II Sung of North Korea and Gen. Peng Teh-Huai of Chinese forces suggested the Allies travel by jeep regardless of weather—"for their more certain safety and to cut down the possibility of misunderstanding." Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway, U. I N. commander, promptly replied: "My delegates will proceed by helicopter or jeep as dictated by the weather." The Communist suggestion they travel by road may have been an admission of their poor communications. Red prisoners taken in recent days on some sectors had not heard about the. armistice talks. Red radios have said poor communication was the reason General Kib and Peng didn't agree to" earlier meetings as Ridgway had suggested. The Red Generals' message Friday said '/(We undertake to a.s4 sure Jjr * T safe conduct" of the U. N.' delegation. In contrast, Ridgway flatly assured the Communist commanders their "convoy will be immune from attack, by my forces." Each delegation will consist of three officers, two interpreters and necessary attached personnel such as drivers. Ridgway's headquarters said news coverage by the Kaesong meetings will be limited to official communiques. A daily communi que is to be issued in the early evening (the early morning in the United States) summarizing the day's developments. Supplemental communiques will be issued if necessary. JAMES CAGNEY TO GIVE UP GANGSTER PICTURES f By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD, July 5.—(AP) — You probably never thought it wduld happen, but James Cagney is muscling out of the mob. "Yes, I'm going straight," grinned the actor, without an ounce of ! menace. He admitted that he'll probably, never do another gangster picture. • This marks the end of an era. Cagney was perhaps the screen's best known mobster. His preeminence in the field dates back to /'Public Enemy," which made him a star just 20 years ago. . v •• * * * "THE GANGSTER PICTURES were representative of an era," he •observed. '.'But that era is over now. The Kefauver hearings on television helped end it. Nowadays if you did a picture about gangsters, you'd have to show the nation-wide aspects of the rackets;" Also, today's onme pictures might reasonably show the traffic in dope and its sale to teen-agers, a trend which has alarmed the nation. However, the industry's code of censorship forbids any mention of dope. Cagney is making the transition from gangsterism with a newspaper role in "Come Fill The Cup." I was wary of it, judging from the title and from Hollywood's usual portrayal of newspapermen. (Witness the recent epic starring Kirk Douglas as an all-time heel). * * * BUT CAGNEY ASSURED ME that this reporter is different. He has sworn off. In fact, he is a member' of alcoholics anonymous. See—there is hope for our profession yet. For A Happier Tomorrow ... INSURE WITH SUNWAY TODAY All Types of Insurance Coverage. Phone 1558 Mr. and Mrs. Bert York sell their grocery store and building in Meadowbrook Addition just east of Mt, Vernon to Mr. and Mrs. *Mw Hurt. * 1 Mr. Hurt* l» employed by W-G Motors Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Hurt jfjnmulT operated a grocery store at 11th and Perkins Avenue of 'ikta city. It wfculd • be wonderful encouragement if all of their friends '' %»uM drliT nut anil buy their groceries for the week end from them ',0at Mieouraf e them In their new business venture. f fp Tfca daal ,* waa effected through the faculties of the real estate ' TOW. «t Virgil T. Bailey Inc. Illinois Bell Exhibit at Fair To Begin Sunday How nitrogen gas goes to high pressure work for the telephone company and your voice streaks under the city streets are among the telephone demonstrations scheduled for the Mt. Vernon State Fair opening Sunday (July 8). Located in the blue tent opposite the main grandstand entrance, the telephone exhibits are scheduled from 1:00 to 10:30 p. m., according to W. P. Sapp, manager of the Illi nois Bell. Pretty Bell belles will explain how nitrogen gas keeps moisture from entering cables as well as notifying repairmen when cable damages occur, Sapp said. A Mt. Vernon cable splicer will demonstrate the art of splicing wires in telephone cable, bringing working order out of the mass of wires in telephone cable. Fair visitors will be able to tune in on a recorded message which describes how the voice makes its quick trip over the wires to the called party. The various steps in the call's progress will be made visible .through light pattern's at the exhibit. An opportunity to test their shooting eye will also be offered fairgoers at the telephone shooting gallery. The "correct answer eye" keeps' score for the shooter. For the calling convenience of all Fair visitors, public telephone booths have been installed at the exhibit. Pop Hits on 45's Opus No. I: Boogia Wooiia, Temy Dorsey Orch. Josephini: Intarmtzio, Wayna Kins Orch. Honky Tonk Hardwood Floor, Jn« Willard. Josephine: I Wish I Had Never Seen Sunshine, Lea Paul with Mary Ford. Good Morning, Mr. Echo, Margaret Whiting. Hits on 78s SWEET VIOLETS, Dinah Shore. SOUND OFF, Vaughn Monroe. WANG WANG BLUES: WHO'LL TAKE MY PLACE, Ames Bros. WANG WANG BLUES, Ralph Flannigan. LETS LIVE A LITTLE, Carl Smith. I WANT TO BE WITH YOU ALWAYS. Lefty Frinell. WHEN THE LORD CALLS FOR HIS OWN, Original Stamps Quartet. STORMY WATERS: TRAVELLING ON, the Chuck Wagon Gang, TENNESSEE HILLBILLY GHOST: MY HEART KEEPS TELLING ME, George Morgan. OCEANS OF TEARS: YOU'RE MY SUGAR, Kay Starr & Tennessee Ernie. MY TRULY, TRULY FAIR: PRETTY EYED BABY, Ray Anthony. COME BACK MY DARLING, Kay Starr. RED SAILS IN THE SUNSET, Nat "King" Cole. THAT'S MY GIRL: TOO YOUNG, Nat "King" Cole. 45 RPM Albums ANNIVERSARY SONGS with Ken Griffin at the organ, including The Anniversary Waltx, Let Me Call You Sweetheart, I Love You Truly, and others $3.91 RINGLING BROS. BARNUM &. BAILEY CIRCUS BAND ALBUM WITH MERLE EVANS $3.35 FLAHOOLEY—Original New York Cast With Yma Sumac. ALBUM OF JAZZ, Vol. I, Eddie Condon Orch. $3.91 "»-«..»..»"»>.».>»-•..»"••'»IIS">''•••»•••*.•»•.>•*.• IVew Records — Bargain — 4 for $1.00 fEATHERSTUn APPUANCIS 1112 Broadway Tel. 321 Reports Theft Of His Bicycle Ray Bravard, of 1511 south Tenth street, reported to police headquarters that his bicycle was stolen yesterday afternoon from in front of the Granada Theatre. The theft occurred between 1:30 and 4:00 p. m. Ticket Sales for Mt.V. Fair Heavy Advance sale of reserved scat grandstand tickets for the Mt.Ver- non State Fair this year has boon heavv, it was announced today by County Clerk Roy H. Holt. Tickets will be on sale at. the county clerk's office until noon Saturday. After that they can be obtained at the Fairgrounds. 61 Babies Born Here in Month DEATHS AND FUNERALS Sixty-one babies were born in Mt. Vernon during tho month of June, according to vital statistics compiled in the office of City Clerk Lester Davis. Thirty-three males and 28 females %vere born during the 30- day period. There were 29 deaths during the month. Files Suit To Divorce Husband Aline Tate filed suit for divorce against Laverne Tate in circuit court here late yesterday, charging cruelty and habitual drunkenness in the complaint. She also seeks custody of two children and asks alimony for their support. The couple married March 27, 1937 and remained together until June 29, 1951, the complaint states. Attorney Alvin Lacy Williams represents the plaintiff. AIRPORT NEWS Ross Bennett of this city flew to Chicago today. Ocie Yarbrough of Bluford flew today to Union City, Tenn. George Sodders, 66, of Dahlgren Dies Early Today George Fred Soddors, 66, well- known Dahlgren lifetime resident, died at 5:30 a. m. today. He was horn and reared in Hamilton counts- and ran a barbershop in Dnhlgron for about 40 years. He died while enroute to a Mt. Vernon hospital suffering from an internal hemorrhage. The funeral will be held at the Dnhlgron Baptist church Sunday at 2:00 p. m., conducted by the R-'W Bird Green. Burial will be in the I. O. O. F. cemetery at Dahlgren. Mr. Sodders is survived by his wife, Alice, five ^.ons and one daughter. Tiie sons are Frank of Milwaukee. Owen of Detroit, Paul of Mt. Vernon, Ted of Belle Rive and Otis of Dahlgren. T\e daughter is Mrs. Charles Howell of Bluford. He also leaves 14 grandchildren. Nellie Beckham Rites Saturday Funeral services for Mrs. Nellie Pearl Beckham of Waltonville will bo held Saturday at 2:00 p. at the Elk Prairie Christian church. Burial will be in Abner cemetery. The body will remain at the family home, three miles east of Waltonville, where friends may call at any time until the funeral hour. Mrs. Beckham, wife of Newman Charles Braun Dies at Age 86; Rites on Sunday Charles V. Braun, a retired farmer and former highway commissioner of Shiloh township, died at 7:45 o'clock this morning at the home of his daughter, Elizabeth Braun, 1805 Main street. His age was 86 years, two months and 20 days. Mr. Braun served as highway commissioner of Shiloh township for many years. Funeral services will be held Sunday at 2:00 p. m. at Myers Chapel. Burial will be in West Salem cemetery. The body will remain at Myers Chapel, where friends may call at any time after 11 a. m. Saturday. Mr. Braun was born April 6, 1865 in Red Bud, 111. He had been a resident of Jefferson county for the past, 50 years. In 1889 he was married to Amanda Lackey, who preceded hjm in death in 1903; Surviving are three daughters. Miss Elizabeth Braun, Mrs. Alma Carroll and Mrs. Clara Leffler, all of Mt. Vernon; two sons, Fred and Tom of Mt. Vernon; three brothers, Adam, Pete and Valentine of Red Bud, 111.; one sister, Mrs. Mary Ellen Doyle of Red Bud, 111.; 17 grandchildren and 23 great grandchildren. , Beckham, died! Wednesday at Deaconness Hospital in St. Louis, Mo. Local Legion Is \ Invited to Attend Scott Field Show A special invitation to attend an open house at Scott Field, 111., Air Force Base Saturday, July 7, has been received by the local American Legion Post. The open house and airshow is to celebrate the eighth birthday of the Air,Training Command. Scott Air Force Base, near Belleville, is headquarters for the command. The biggest airshow ever held in the greater St. Louis area is planned and there will be displays of all the latest Air Force equipment including cut-away jet egines, supersonic bomb display* and radar equipment. HOSPITAL NOTES Good Samaritan Admitted: James H. Wilson, Mrs. Dorothy DeSelms, Bertheld Storment, Aubrey Igo. Discharged: Mrs. Opal Womack, Chicago; Miss Donna Watts, Mrs. Edah Tennyson, Mrs. Lula Parsons, Mrs. Ramona Stagner and infant son, Mark Stevins, Mrs. Dora Davis and infant son, Robert Lee, Mrs. Maggie Harelson, Master Freddie Poole, Mike Dudas, Swedeland, Pa. Jefferson Memorial Admitted: Mrs. Chloe Kleine, Benton; P. C. Shelton, Bluford; Tom Reeder; Mrs. Nellie Lemav; Miss Freda Manahan, Johnsonville. Discharged: Paul Glover, Benton; Mrs. Maude Dare; Bob Higgins, Bluford; Norville^ Mick, Kenosha, Wis. JACKSON'S £hk<?£U Set Your Table With Sterling Siluer the Day You Select It Choose from America's Finest Siluersmiths Here Are Just 25 Of Our More Than 50 Patterns Reed & Barton's Reed & Barton's Reed & Barton's Reed S Barton's Georgian Rose Pointed Antique) Dancing Flowers Burgundy $30. ^31. $2875 S33J5 AS LITTLE AS $1?° DOWN WEEKLY per 6 piece place setting Now you can buy beautiful solid silver for only a few cents a day . . . and pay for it out of income while enjoying its use. For each 6-piece_ place-setting*, you pay only $1.00 down and 50c weekly—no carrying charge or interest. And you pay only the nationally advertised price, choosing from America's leading silversmiths. Start your sterling today—the easy Club Plan way. All prices shown are per 6-pc. place-setting and include Fed. tax. •6-picce place-setting consists of: luncheon fork, luncheon knife, salad fork, butter spreader, teaspoon, cream soup spoon. Reed & Burton's Reed & Burton 's Reed & Burton's Francis First Marlborough Classic Fashion S36.00 S30.00 S37.50 Reed & Burton's French Renaissance S33.75 Towle 's Wallace's Towle's Towle 's Wallace's Towle's Madeira Rose Point Rambler Rose French Provincial Romance of The Sea King Richard S29.75 S32.50 S29.75 $31.75 $43.50 $39.50 WaHace's Wallace's Gorham's International's Grande Baroque Sir Christopher Melrose Blossom Time S40.00 S39.50 S36.75 S27.50 Gorham's International's Gorham's Gorham 's International 's International's Gorham 's Strasbourg Spring Glory Buttercup Camellia Brocade Prelude Chantilly S31.75 S27.50 $29.75 $29.75 S27.50 S27.50 S29.75 M. E. JACKSON JEWELER airhW it MAIL AND PHONI ORDERS WELCOME Please send me the following silver: PATTERN NUMBER OF PLACE SETTINGS NAME- ADDRESS. CITY.. ' • CASH STATE.. • CHARGE • CCD.
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