The Dixon Evening Tetefpraph-to^lllinote p,^ 5 Wednesday, May 18, 1955 Dottie Dixon's DIARY Notes About People and Places You Know Office 4-9741 or 2-1111 Mr. and Mrs. Roy D. Robinson, Mountain Grove, Mo., hava been spending a few days with Mrs. F. A. Brown, 1213 Peoria Ave. Thev left Tuesday to return to their home. Mrs. Robinson is the sister of Mrs. Brown. Mrs. Stella Robinson. 711 Institute Blvd., recently returned from Dallas, Tex., where she attended the graduation of her son, Lewis Robinson, from the Dallas Theological Seminary. She was present at the open house which was held at the home of the president of the seminary, and at the graduation exercises which took place at the Baptist church. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Robinson will be coming to Dixon sometime a vacation visit. THE LAZY SUSAN HAS tempting sandwiches and salads. Hlso dinners served with famous "relish trav." Suits your taste to R <'x." —Adv. Honors at a recent horse show were won Sunday by three young Dixon residents. Those wno competed were Lavonne Garren. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Loran Garren, tub uncoin mc, h»u Is emnloved at the Telephone company; Rich Lawton. son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lawton. 919 Palmyra Ave.; and Margaret Burke, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Wiio-h Rurke. 1126 Peoria Ave. Ribbons were awarded to Rich for his horse, "Cricket." which was first in the five-gait ed pleas ure, second in the three-gaited pleasure, and sixth in the children's horsemanship class. Margaret won ribbons for her horse, "Socks," wnicn was lourtn in the three-gaited pleasure, and also fourth in children's horseman-shin. Rich Is a seventh grade student at Jefferson school, and Margaret is an eighth grader at St. Mary' school. Lavonne's horse, "Cherry," won fifth in the three-gaited pleasure class. The horse show was at Glengary farm, at Shimer college, Mt. Car roll. DON'T THROW AWAY THOSE old screens — trade them in at Sullivan's on Sterling aluminum combi nation screens. Call 2-0981 today. —Adv. Mrs. Utley Noble. 411 N. Galena Ave., spent two days of the past week In Chicago. Mrs. John R. Nixon, Chicago, ar rived in Dixon Sundav, and visited until Tuesday with her brother-in-law and sister, Mrs. and Mrs. John O. Shaulis. 209 E. Fourth St. AN AUTOMATIC DREAM FOR 1955 is the Speed Queen washing machine, with all the newest features. See it at Kreim's. — Adv. P. Warner, 118 E. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Campbell. 311 N. Ottawa Ave., were visitors in Sterling on Monday. DR. LANDT, OPTOMETRIST will close his office at 4:30 p.m. Wed., May 25. Will open NEW office June 1, above Vaile's Clothing Store. —Adv. Mrs. Clifton A. Bovd and daugh ter. Sue, went to Chicago, Friday from wnere they flew to Toccoa, Ga. There they "joined Mr. Boyd, who had gone earlier, and who now is connected with a casket manufacturing- company. He formerly was with the Boyd Casket Co. in Dixon. dd Mr. and Mrs. Richard Soneer. Chicago, arrived in Dixon Saturday. They took up residence at the Dixon Manor. HS E. Fellows St. He is connected with the Borden Co. DID YOU KNOW THERE IS ONE brand of beer that tastes better than any other because it is aged j longer? —Adv. I Second Lt. Robert W. Leonard, son of Mr. and Mrs. George C. Leonard. 203 E. Fellows St., now is stationed at Ft. Bel voir, Va.. with the Army Engineers. His address: 2nd Lt. Robert W. Leonard, 04040-635. Student Officers Co., 119th E.O.B.C.. Ft. Belvoir, Va. Lt. and Mrs. Leonard are residing in Alexandria. Va. Mrs. Joh nHaines, 122 E. Fellows St,, and Mrs. Frank Kreim, 80S E. Everett St, spent Monday in Sterling. THE BEER OF THE GRENADIER Is aged longer than any other beer. Heileman's Old Style Lager bear. —Adv. Mrs. Edward Sampson, 122 E. Fellows St., and Miss Mollie Duffy, 203 N. Galena Ave., were visiters in RocWord on gtvUmtey, Home 2*7581 PVT. CHARLES S. SANTOS, son of Mrs. Simon Santos, Rt. 3, ar•ed home Sunday, having com pleted his basic infantry training at Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo. He has been in the service for nine weeks. At the completion of his furlough. he will attend a mechanic's school at Ft. Knox, Ky. He is a graduate of Newman High School, Sterling. Mrs. John Haines. 122 E. Fellows ;., returned Friday evening from Park Forest. While there, she v ited her son-in-law and daughti Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bovey and mi, Robbie. BED3R S BAKERY IS A FINE old institution with modern methods. It's Dixon-owned. Support it! —Adv. Miss Mary Alice Buchanan and Miss Catherine Lehman, E. t el-lows St., spent Saturday in Rock-ford. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph LeFevre, 215 Morgan St., attended the May fete j on the college campus in DeKalb Friday. This is one of the colorful highlights of the year at the college.- The LeFevre's son, Ronald, sang in the chorus of one act in the May fete, which was put on by his fraternity and the Delta Sigma Epsilon sorority. Ronald recently was initiated into Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity. LET THE RAINBOW INN make the arrangements for the wedding party! Perfect service, with spacious surroundings.— Adv. _ _dd Funeral services for Mrs. George Frey (Anna Christine), 1103 Monroe Ave., were held Friday, and were attended by many out-of-town relatives. Those present included Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Schriefer, Olive Rae and Gordon, Gilman; Mr. and Mrs. Donald Schnefer, Dorothy Schriefer, Luella Schnefer and Harold Schriefer, Mrs. Nick Regas and daughter, Jeannette, all of Kankakee; Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Gilman, Mrs. Joe Girres, Mrs. Lena Mason, Mrs. Mary Laubenthal, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Austin and Carl Austin, all of Emmetaburg, la.; and Mrs. Lewis Munden, Terril, la. Traffic Court Police Magistrate Lawrence Boos assessed fines totaling S55 Monday and Tuesday against four men for traffic violations. John R. Siperly. Rt. 2, R.ock Falls, was fined S10 for failure to stop for a stop sign. He was arrested Tuesday by Sgt. Burt Lorenzen on a complaint signed by Ed Piper, Dixon. The complaint was the result of a collision about noon Tuesday at a Dixon intersection. C. E. Sizemore. Kewanee. was fined J5 Monday for failure to heed a stop sign. He was arrested Saturday by Sgt. Lorenzen and Officer Ed Trotter. James Sanford, 40? College Ave., Dixon, was fined $15 Monday speeding. He was arrested Friday by Officers Rav Wilson and Bob McCoy for driving 40 miles an hour in a 25 mile an hour district. Donald Lambert, 321 W. Graham ... Dixon, was fined *25 Monday for speeding. He was arrested Saturday by Officers Trotter and William Boehme for driving 50 miles hour in a 25 mile an hour dis trict. Admit Petition In $7,000 Estate County Judge Helen Rutkowski Tuesday admitted a petition by Carrie Burket, 804 Jackson Ave., Dixon, as administrator and one of three heirs to her late husband's $7,000 estate. The couple's two daughters, Ed-wina A. Johnson, Tampico: and Marian L. Klapprodt Burns. Ore gon, were also listed as heirs the petition. The estate of Glenn G. Burket, who died April 27, 1947, , in Dixon, contains only real estate. (Continued from Page ij week to be with her husband. The President also dealt with these other topics: Vaccine supply— Eisenhower said his information is that the supply of Salk vaccine on hand or in sight, is enough to take care of the program of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. That program is to provide vaccine free of charge to first and second graders. Eisenhower said that if the first and second shots for those chil dren cannot be completed by tne time school lets out. arrangements probably will be made for inoculations during their summer vaca- Big Four— The President said >me item oi gooa migiu resuu ii he could sit down and talk at the proposed top level Big Four conference with Marshal Georgi Zhukov, Russia's defense minister. Eisenhower and Zhukov developed a personal friendly relauonsmp when they headed occupation forces in Berlin at the end of World War II. ply to a question, the Pres ident said he did not know whether Zhukov would be a member of the Russian delegation. Eisenhower indicated he certainly would not suggest that Zhukov be included because of the protocol in the situation. Premier Bulgamn would represent Russia at a top level Big Four meeting. The President disclosed at a recent news conference that he and Zhukov had been in private correspondence. Eisenhower said at the time it held some slim hope of leading to better relations between the United States and the Soviet Union. Eisenhower 3aid today there has been no further exchange of cor respondence between mm a Zhukov. And, in reply to a qu tion, he said he had no plans the moment for writing Zhukov again. Air Power — Eisenhower said it just isn't true that the United States has lost in a twinkling all the great technical excellence and development of its air power. That remark was in reply to a request for comment on a speech by Sen, Symington (D-Mo) Tuesday raising the question ot wnetner tne united States has lost control of the air to Russia. Eisenhower, in his reply, also said there is no truth in any statement that this country may have lost in a twinkling superiority as to the number of aircraft it has. He called the Symington statement a very generalized one, and went on to say any nation concentrate its air power in one particular field despite general superiority on the part of some other country. Cites Germans The Germans did just that dur ing World War H, although the Allies had overall air superiority, the President said. Apparently, the President meant e Russians have concentrated largely on fighter planes but do not have as balanced an air force as does the United States. true, Eisenhower said, that vho witnessed a May Day practice ceremony m Moscow saw > planes wnicn. on tne Dasis oi and general construction, ap parently were capable of carrying heavy loads long distances. As to tecnmcai details about those planes, nobody in this country has information, the President The United States, Eisenhower lid, may not have as many inter continental B52 jet bombers as it ■ants, but it's not true to say this country's great technical excellence has vanished in a twinkling. TV A — Eisenhower said emphat ically that the government so- far s concerned will never wreck the Tennessee Valley Au thority Power development. The President called TV A a going concern and added that it serves a useful purpose. He said he does not think that manv people could quarrel with the purposes of TV A. His remarks were in to a question about reports that the Hoover Commission on study of the government has drafted mendation that TVA be stripped of its hydroelectric plants. Red China— Eisenhower said there has been no new development with respect to the possibility of the United States" and Red China's getting together for talk, on a ceasefire in the Formosi area. Eisenhower recalled tha Secretary of State Dulles said re centlv he was willing to nego'uai with the Reds on that issue alone. The matter still rests there, the President added. Postal Pay— In response to a question the President said he still is giving very careful study to a bill, passed by Congress to increase the pay of about a half million postal workers an average of 8 6 per cent. Some Republican leaders have predicted Eisenhower will veto the bill, but he shed no light today on what his decision ■ouid be. KSB Hospital Admitted: Mrs. Minnie Chapman, William Wiener and Mrs. Courtney Roberts, Dixon, and Mrs. Darlene Nehrkorn, Rock Falls. Discharged: Alfred Parks and Duane Mumma. Dixon; Harold Halverson, Mt. Morris, and Mrs. Virginia Grobe, Sterling. Rlrths: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mordan, Folo, a son, May 18. Illinois House Approves Bonus for Korean Veterans Votes to Abolish Park Fee Bv ROGER LANE SPRINGFIELD. 111. (J*— A 150 million dollar Korean War veterans bonus plan* moved over to the Senate today after over-whelming approval by the Illinois House. The program p a s s e a me inou^<= U to 4. If lt clears the Senate and gets Gov. Stratton's signature, final acceptance or rejection will p to voters at tne 19o6 general election. Bonuses would be based on $10 month for domestic and S15 a month for overseas service be- n June 26, 1950, and July 26. 1953. The top award thus would be S555. A minimum of $50 is pro vided. Payments would be financed from" a bond issue retirable from diversion of existing taxes on harness racing and liquor manufac turers and distributors. The plan, sponsored in the House by 82 members headed by Rep. Clvde Choate (D-Annal. is closely patterned after the World War II bonus program of 1946 which required a 3S5 million dollar bond No Exception Choate said veterans of previous wars had been rewarded by the state and no exception should be made of the Korean conflict. Two of the negative votes came from Reps. Paul Simon of Troy and George Dunne of Chicago, both 'Democrats who said they would qualify for bonuses under the plan. They said they favored helping former servicemen with special problems but not a "gratuity" to the common run. The other opposition votes came from Reps. Ber-nice Van Der Vnes of Winnetka and Noble W. Lee of Chicago, Republicans. Advanced to tne senate aiong with the bonus measure was a repealer of the state park admission law enacted in 1953 with adminis tration backing. It is expected to run into trouole. Passes 80-56 Abandonment of the 10 cents ad- ussion charge for each adult and automobile entering seven state parks received SO favorable votes, three more tnan required tor passage. There were 56 negative Rep. Alan Dixon (D-Beileville) told the House admissions were levied at only 7 of 65 state parks, memorials and conservation areas, | and that if it wasn't good for the j other 58, it wasn't good for any. dp. said the fee was dicourag- ing park attendance, producing lit- le revenue and that oie puDiic ;hould not have to pay for "enjoy ment of free grass and sunshine." Permit Expansion Rep. John W. Lewis of Marshal, Republican majority leader, opposed the bill, saying income pro duced eventually would permit the expansion of the park system and that 10 cents was no cause to grumble." Lewis said the proposal was ewed by the Izaak Walton League 5 a "backward step." Parks where visitors must pay .elude White Pines, Illinois State Beach, Pere Marquette, Starved Rock, Matthiessen, Mississippi Pal isades, and Grand Marais. The House refused to pass two other bills called up for a decisive on Tuesday, but both were kept alive when sponsors called for postponement of tne consideration before the roll calls were announced. One of the measures would have limited the work week of downstate firemen to 56 hours, and the second proposed a $3,000 a year minimum wage for teachers. The firemen's bill attracted 11 short of the 77 votes needed for approval. Contrary to Trend Rep. Carl Soderstrom (R-Streat-ort, its principal backer, said most firemen now put in more than 70 hours a week and some 84, and that this was contrary to the trend of the times. Rep. Robert L. Burhans iR-Pe- said any minimum should be geared to a sliding scale ba?ed on 1 teachers professional training Liter the fashion of the present ninimum scales ranging from SLICK) to $2,600 a year. Otherwise, Clabaugh said, a provisional teach er with minimum training would receive the same guarantee as one with a master's degree, and incentive for improving qualifications would be discarded. Card of Thanks During our recent bereavement in the loss of our wife and mother we were comforted by the many expressions of sympathy received from our friends, neighbors and relatives. We are most grateful to all. George Frey and family. cotton: MARKETS Markets at a Glance (By the Associated Press) NEW YORK: Stocks: Higher, aircrafts and steels lead. Bonds: Irregulra. Corn: Steady, small price chan- Cattle: btcer down, top 527.1 WHEAT— Mav 2. July 1. Mar CORN— Mav Jan steady to 30 cents Today's Grain Range CHICAGO, May IS — t-pi — Prev. High Low Close Close 2.19U 2.20'i 2.20^ 2 03\ 2.02'* 2.025 2.027s 2.03 2.031 l'3.*-i 1.37-S 1.3S1, 1.3S1 SOYBEANS, old 2.53:2 2.51 2.52'2 .36". : 2.37 Chicago Livestock iBv the Associated Press) Salable hogs 9,00: active, very even: generally 25 to mostly 50 higher on all weights butchers: sows 25-o0 higner. most cnoice ino 1 to 3's 190-220 lb 18.25-19.00; little below IS. 50: choice No 1 and 2 grades these weights 1S.75-_19.00; with No 2 and 19.00-19.15; around a deck choice No l's at 19.25; the highest price here to date this vear; bulk mixed mostly No 2 and 3's 230-250 lb 17.60-18 50: a load or so choice No 1 and 2's 230 lb 1R 75 260-2S0 lb 17.00-17.75: bulk 290-325 lb 16.25-17.00: a few lots mostly of choice No 3's up to 375 lb down to 15.00: most sows in larger lots un der 450 lb 14.00-15.50; a few lots 290-330 lb 15.50-16.00: bulk 450-600 to 12. 75-14. 2o ; gooa clearance. Salable cattle 14.000; calves 400; steers slow, steady to 50 lower: most weakness on steers average choice and better around 1,200 lb up: heifers about steaoy: < strong, bulls steady but closing slow, vealers steadv. stockers and feeders slow, steadv: a few loads prime 1.075-1.350 lb steers 25.50 to 27 00 high choice and mixed choice and prime steers 23.75-25.25: bulk cnoice steers -"J.uu-^o.nu; good to low choice 19.00-21.75: two loads of 1.075 lb Holstens. commercial with a good end 17.00; a few loads high choice and prime heifers 23.50 to 24.00: boulk good and choice heifers 19.50-23.00: utilitv and commercial cows ll.25-li.00: a pkg. of good fed cows 15.50: canners and mercial bulls 15 00-17.00; good hvy. fat bulls 12.00 to mostly 12.50: on good to prime, mostlv good and nd commercial grades 11.00-19.00 Legislators Vote Own Salary Hike SPRINGFIELD, 111. LT) — A bill to ve legislators a Si. 000 annual sal-•v increase moved today to the Illinois house floor with executive jmmittee endorsement. The measure was approved 13 1 4 Tuesday after Rep. Paul Pow-1 (D-Vienna) by amendment scaled down the proposed new sal ary level from S7.500 a year to S6.000. House and senate members draw $5,000. e bill is sponsored by Rep. Charles Skyles (D-Chicago). In its original form, the bill failed to get of committee on a previous roll call which ended in a 10 to 10 Reports Auto Sideswiped Mrs. Delia Thompson. 63. 310 N. Ottawa Ave.. Dixon, today reported to Sheriff John Stouffer that her car was sideswiped by an unknown auto late Tuesday on North Brinton Avenue, about a half mil-north of the city limits. She said the mishap occurred bout 9 p.m. She added that sh< ,-as driving south and the other uto was northbound. Lodges forced to halk against assuming I Friendship Lodge the added financial burden of add- j Friendship Lodge No. 7 A.F.&A ing to their firefighting forces with ™ ™eet at ' P-m- mursaay. the result that protection would be |-;=!>' 19- for worK m lne nr3t ae' cut back and fire insurance rates ,gree. boosted. Rep. Charles Clabaugh (R-Cham-paign.'. chairman of the Legislative Commission on Srhool Problems, led the fight on the minimum sal- bill which drew 71 favorable a few loads and lots good to low-choice feeding steers and vearlings 19.50-21.50: three loads good and choice short yearling stock heifers ;.7o to 18.90. Salable sheep 2,000; moderately active slaughter lambs unevenly steady to 50 nigner siaugnier sueep about steady, good to mostly on choice shorn lambs 100-105 lb No 1 Com 1 S.2;>-JH 2n: wo loau.» iiwm> choice 121 and 122 lb shorn lambs No 1 and fan snorn pens jb.do; uu small iots choice and prime native spring lambs 23.00-23. 5Q; cull to choice shorn ewes 4.00-6.50. Estimated salable livestock receipts for Thursday are 9.000 hogs 2,500 cattle, and 2.500 sheep. Chicago Cash Grain (Bv the Associated Press) Wheat: None. Com: No 1 vellow 1.51U; No 2 1 *ni- Oats- TSTnne Soybean oil: ll"i-Ts: soybean meal: 52.00-53.00. Baiiev nominal: malting choice 1.31-53; feed 9S-1.15. Chicago Produce (Bv the Associated Press) Butter steadv. receipts 1.634.020. whoelsale buving prices unchanged P3 score AA 55 75: 92 A 56.75: 90 B 5» 5; 89 C 52.5; cars 90 B 55: 89 r ri3 holesale buvins: prices unchanged to 1 lower; U.S. large whites ,0 | per cente A_s 35: mixed 35; med iums 32.o: U &. large buuiu<iiu& m 32 5: dirties 31; checks 28; currem receipts 32. Live poultry steadv. receipts in coops 416 (Tuesday 468 coops. 72.-S69 lb); f.o.b. paving prices unchanged: heavy hens 23-28: light hens" 16.5-17: broilers or fryers 30 to 31.5: old roosters 12-12.5; capon-ettes 39-41. Potatoes: arrivals old stock 61, new stock 38: on track 137 old stk. 128 new stock: total U S. shipment 718. Old stock suDDlies light, demand moderate and market about steadv. carlot track sales, old stock: Idaho russets washed 56.20-6.25: Oregon russets washed 85.50; Minnesota-North Dakota pontiacs S4.15-4.25 washed and waxed. New-stock supplies light, demand fair and market sugntiv weaher, caj- lnt track sales, ne forma long wnices » umphs in 50-lb sacks $3.25. STOCKS Atchison Allis Chalmers ..: Aura Motors Amn Radiator . Amn T & T Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Boeing Aircrait . . Borden Borg Warner J I Case Chrvsier .' Edi . Deere *= uo . Du Pont Gen Elec Gen Foods ... Gen Motors .. Goodyear . . . Ill Cent Int Harv Inld Stl Kenn Copper uod Mont Ward .. stock: Cali- The following listed on the Ni Vnrk stnrk F:*cha«ire. This sei ice is provided by the firm of Fahnestock & Co., City Nat'l Bank Bldg., uixon, iu At 1 Pic ...76^ ..39si SON 84U 95 >i 6:-i Lion Oil « N Y Cent 40 Penn R R 26- Radio Corp 47 Sincliar 53 Socony vac " Std N J 112 United Fruit 57" U S Steel 81> Western union ±vy W R O C E T La Salle X . N A Life ... Tampax . . . CI. iOQi: d Asked ..84 84 s: Prev. 4th Hour Dow-Jones Av. Close Industrials . . . .417.14 up 3.02 414.12 Rails i5S-if) up .si i.>t.*o Utilities 63.38 off .09 63.4! Volume (4 nrs) l.iiit.uw i.auu.uinjij West Frankfort Votes New Tax WEST FRANKFORT. HI. ffl — The West Frankfort City Council Tuesday night approved a one-cent a package tax on cigarettes effective June 1. The Council called the tax an emergency measure to meet city-expenses until other funds are available. City Atty. Frank Hanagan said collections of the tax will begin June 10. We Make Farm and City Loans H. A. ROE COMPANY & & * LEE COUNTY ABSTRACTORS F.H.A. LOANS ft ft ft CITY LOANS • FARM LOANS ft ft ft INSURANCE AISTKACTS OF TITLI FARM AND CITY AFPRAISAIS PHONE 3-1011 3-1012 ft ft ft Corner Peoria ft First St. Wm«. I Dutch Cabinet Resigns THE HAGUE. Netherlands LT)— The first Dutch government crisis nearly three years sent queen ical leader to form a new cabinet. \ Premier Willem Drees submitted is coalition Cabinet s resignation Tuesday night after losing a vote of confidence m Parliament's lower ber 50-48. The vote came on a government bill to raise rent ceil ings 10 per cent on aooui unc third of Holland's rented homes. Eecause the rent issue is a major point of controversy between the country's two major parties, trie Catholics and Drees' Labontes. political circles predicted a long crisis. Each party has 30 of the 100 seats in the second chamber. The Labontes deserted Drees to vote solidly against the rent bill. They said they would agree to it only if wages were raised simul taneously. Obituaries MRS. MARY RAMBOW POLO —(Special)— Mrs. Mary Rambow, 88. of East Mason Street died today in KSB Hospital. Dixon. where she had been a patient for seven weeks. Mrs. Rambow was born in Jones-boro. Term., May 6. 1867, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Dillow. Her husband, Fred Rambow, died a number of years ago. Survivors are two sons, Arthur Reed, Rockford. and Thomas Reed, Dixon: two daughters, Mrs. Ethel Garrison, Mt. Moms, and Mrs. Anna Rice. Rockford; three brothers. Thomas, Horace and Gnss. all of Jonesboro; 11 grandchildren, and several great-grandchildren. Funeral arrangements were in complete today in Melvin Funeral Home. MRS. MARGARET LALTZENHE1SER AMBOY — (Special) — Mrs. Margaret Lautzenheiser, 83, Rt. 4, Dixon, died early today in Amboy Public Hospital where she had been a patient since Sunday ning. She had been in failing health averal months. ?. Lautzenheiser was born 10, 1871, in Marion Township, Lee County, the daughter of Patrick and Mary Meeks. She was married Nov. 5. 1896, in Chicago Jesse Lautzenheiser. The couple began farming in South Dixon Township in 1909. Survivors are her husband and v'o nieces and two nephews. One : the nieces is Mrs. Margaret F. Hoyle. Dixon. is preceded in death by two brothers and a sister. Funeral services will be Friday at 9 a.m. in Mihm Funeral Home, and at 9:30 a.m. in St. Marv's Catholic Church, Walton, with the Robert P. Donovan, officiat-Burial will be in Oakwood Cemetery, Dixon. Friends may call m the funeral home after 7:30 p.m. City Council Get? Bids for Police Auto The City Council Tuesday night received and placed on file for one week 10 bids from seven Dixon car dealers for a new police squad The bids, which included trade-in and necessary equipment for a police car. average between $2,000 and $2,300. The average trade-in allowed for the 1952 Pontiac was $400. Harrison Motor Sales submitted the apparent low bid of $1,760 lor a Chevrolet but didn't include an estimated 5350 for necessary equipment, according to Police Commissioner-Paul Potts. tier bidders were: J. E. Miller & Son, $1,820 for a Plymouth; Terminal Pontiac, $1,889 (minus special equipment); Evar Swanson. $2,004 ss tor a rord; Campbell Motor Sales. $2,050 for m Studebaker; Trader Motor Sales, $2,325. $2,470 and $2,610 for Olds-mobiles; Miller k Son, $2,534 for a Chrysler; and Zeien Buick, $2,« 607.27.*' An estimated 30 Dixon high school seniors attended the council session in conjunction with their civics class. Miss Myrtle Scott, civics teacher, accompanied the students. Fire Destroys House Trailer A house trailer, owned by Charles . Smith. Rt. 2, Grand Detour, •as destroyed by fire shortly be fore noon Tuesday. The fire was apparently caused by a defective oil heater. ; trailer, described by Dixon firemen as apparently home-made, ■as located about a mile north of Grand Detour on Rt. 2. The trailer Smith reportedly told firemen that he lighted the oil heater Tues- v morning before leaving th« trailer. Neighbors discovered the and called the Dixon and Grand Detour fire departments bout 11:05 a.m. Police Court Wendell Richwine, 20, 916 W. Second St., Diwn, was fined $50 by Police Magistrate Lawrence Boos Tuesday lor disorderly conduct. Richwine was unable to pay the fine and was sent to the county jail. He was arretted Tuesday afternoon by Sgt. Burt Lorenzen and Ed Trotter on a warrant signed by a Darlene Barnhart, Dixon. Boat Is Stolen Someone apparently has "gone south" with a flat-bottomed boat owned by Harold Moore, 422 W. Seventh St., Dixon. Moore reported the theft Tuesday afternoon to the police department. He told police that nis boat had been moored south of the high school on the Rock River. Services Sunday Members of Dixon Commandery will attend services in the Presbyterian Church Sunday at 3 p.m. The Commandery will meet in the Temple at 2 p.m. EASY f O REACH! BANKING HOURS: Weekdays 9 a.m. till 3 p.m. Saturdays -- 9 a.m. till 12 Noon City National Bank in Dixon DIXON. ILLINOIS Member Federal Reserve System Member American Banker's Association Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation NewspaperARCHIVE* Newspapers 1RCHIVE® .
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month