Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 18, 1955 · Page 11
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 11

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Dixon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 18, 1955
Page:
Page 11
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Wheat Candy Puts Her in Business DODGE CITY, Kan. — (Special) i — At long as wheat has been harvested In the golden fields of the West there has been a typical treat for the workers. It is a common ■ight to see a harvest worker dip his hand into the combme bin for a handful of wheat to chew. Thanks to the ingenuity of a housewife, this delicate taste treat Is now being passed on to the public. With the idea of a wheat candy in mind, Mrs. A. G. Schroedermeier spent several years studying cookbooks, reading every available eandy recipe, talking to anyone who knew about candy-making, writing companies that process candy ingredients and plain trial After all that study, she decided that the only way to achieve her goal was experimentation. Her kitchen became ner laooratory. For two years Mrs. Schroeder-leier labored in her kitchen. She as hunting something typically estern in the food line to present to visitors and to send as gifts to relatives. Her modest project got so far out of hand that she now finds herself a manufacturer of a new candy, WheatSweets. Her kitchen is now a "plant" and if her product gets much more popular she will have to expand. Wheat is the main ingredient of the candy, glamorized to the point BARRICADED FARMER CAPTURED— Officers hold legs of N. J. Tynes after he was forced from his home at Groesbeck, Texas. He had held them at bay and prevented them from reaching a sheriff who had been mowed down by rifle fire. The dead sheriff, J. Harry Dunlap lay in an open area in front of the barricaded farmer. (AP wirephoto) Wide Range Of Weather Predicted WASHINGTON ffl— The Weather Bureau doesn't expect much normal weather between now and mid-June. Here is its view of the outlook, issued Tuesday: "The Weather Bureau's 30-day outlook for mid-May to mid-June call* for temperatures to average below seasonal normals over the northeastern and southwestern quarters of the nation. Above ni mal temperatures are predicted the Pacific Northwest and in Gulf states, the Southern Plams and middle Mississippi Valley. Near normal values are expected m unspecified areas. "Precipitation is anticipated to be above normal from the Ohio Valley to New England and also over the southern plateau states and Southern Plains: Subnormal amoun's are expected in West Coast states and in the Southeast. In unspecified areas near normal amounts are m prospect." ONE CENT ON THE DOLLAR VALUATION ON TOUR FURS Will Store Them Until Next Fall FORM AN Restyling and Repairing Get GOOD Help In a Hurry! You can often hire the best help the least expensive way ... by spending as little as S1.05 for a Want Ad. Just give us the facts . . . and we'll help vou write an ad that will pull results fast! PHONE 2-1111 For Want Ad Taker READ AND USE THE WANT ADS Product of her kitchen launched Mrs. A. G. Schroedermeter on an adventure In manufacturing. She started hunting for a aouvenir. it is unrecognized as the relative of bread and breakfast cereals. While the formula is secret, the in ventor says that marshmallows, sy rup, butter and nuts are parts of it. Since she wanted a western hweetmeat she sticks to Kansas products as closely as she can. Her beet sugar and tne miiK products come from her locality as well as the wheat. The letters K-A which adorn the boxes in which her candy is mark eted are the first letter of the names of Mrs. Schroedermeier and her husband — Kathryn and Alvm. Her husband, former superin tendent of Dodge City schools, hasn t had much of a part u Sterling Man President of Underwriters Dan Metzger, jr., Sterlmg, was elected president of the Rock River Life Underwriters association at a luncheon meeting of that group Monday in Sterling. Other newly-elected officers were ames G. Schryver, Polo, vice pres ident, and Tom Keeney, Sterling, secretary-treasurer. B. L. Frazer, Dixon, continues his three-year term as national committeeman. Welcomed as new association members were Earl Burdge and Wayne Williams, both of Dixon. A highlight of the meeting was the presentation of National Quality Awards to Dixon-Sterling area project. Just a few suggestions. One of them, a "gun" he discov ered, pops out bite-sized portions of candy mix and cuts down his wife's work. Mrs. Schroedermeier is consid erably surprised that her search r a souvenir has developed into business for her. She finds her self consulting with an attorney so that her WheatSweets can be mar keted elsewhere. Everywhere her wheat flavor gains followers. Even her lawyer and many of his friends have be come regular customers, state legislators got some samples and put in standing orders, underwriters. The awards : presented by Albert Stoltz, himself a nine-year holder of the N.Q.A Other recipients or me award for 1955 were Tom Keeney, Dan Metzger, jr., Doyel Wendell, and Leonard feterson. Announce ment was made of the winning of N.Q.A. by the following members not present at the meeting: l,. j. lsbang, Virgil Gower, <JL,u, and Fred O. Waller. The National Quality Award is made by the National Association of Life Underwriters and the Life Insurance Agency Management as sociation. Included in the business session of the meeting was the decision to send the newly-elected local officers to the State association's annual leadership training program in LaSalle on June 25th. $40= F0R Y0UR 0LD WASHER K • :.. . - AND YOUR OLD WASHER Regular Price $239= It's tha Biggest VALUE in Washar History. Wa Install and Service Our Sales With Our Own Full Time Employes WAYNE WOLFE, d.b.a. BARRIAGE APPLIANCE STORE Young Adman , Wins i*Or Wod In Philadelphia PHILADELPHIA (*— W. Thach-er Lorujatrotb, a 34-year-old advertising; executive, won the four-aided Republican mayoralty nomination battle in Philadelphia Tuesday. The «-foot-6, bespectacled former naval intelligence officer will, run in November against veteran campaigner Richardson Dil worth, the Democratic nominee, 'mis is Liong-streth'a first try for public office. Dilworth, an unsuccessful guber natorial candidate five years ago and former district attorney, had easv time defeating William A. Paschall, wholesale meat dealer who ran with no visible means political support. Democratic in cumbent Joaepn s. uarn jr. potential senatorial candidate t year, declined to run again. Longstreth scored an 8-5 victory over his nearest opponent, George P. Williams III, a 35-year-old .for mer deputy attorney general. Magistrate James J. Clothier and oscar a. .Newman irauea. The lack of a race of statewide interest kept the primary vote down to an estimated 35 to 40 pei cent of the 2,745,322 Republicans and 2,110,643 Democrats eligible to vote. Complete unofficial returns gave Longstreth 81,485; Williams 53,728; Clothier 44.177 and Newman 6.657. Dilworth received 83,677 and Pas chall 7,315. The votmg was the first step m le building up for the 1956 presi dential campaign. Observers noted vith interest the indorsement Dy GOP National Chairman Leonard Hall of Longstreth as the first step GOP efforts to return .Fniiaaei- phia and Pennsylvania to the party fold after the Democratic sweep of state offices last November. Cliarge Sister, Brother Wed Knowingly HEREFORD, England (* — A brother and sister who were parted childhood but later met and mar ried art facing trial on incest ; charges. Authorities accuse them of knowing they were related when they were wed. At a preliminary hearing Tues- ay, a local court ordered Geot- rev Walter Hughes, 26, and his sister Marjorie to stand trial June Both were released on bond without entering any plea to the charges. Married in 1951 The couple married in 1951. They separated early this year when their relationship was disclosed, .and the sister since has remar ried. We both knew it was wrong us to get married," Geoffrey said in a statement read m court. The statement said Marjorie was I expecting a baby at the time and urged him to marry ner. s obvious shortly alter our marriage that she did not want and only wanted to give tne baby a name," it continued. Marjorie denied knowing Gcoi-:v was her brother at the time of their marriage. Prosecutor E. C. Jones told the court Marjorie also denied her brother's story of a premarital pregnancy. She asserted, Jones said, that both her children born later and that Geoffrey their father. The younger child is 8 months old. Hughes' statement said he and his sister were sent to an orpnan-age after their mother died m 1931. Marione was then adopted by family named Stanham and took their name. Church Organist 'Sends' Her; Judge Orders Her From Church CHICAGO (JR— Judge Cornelius J. Harrington says he believes in freedom of worship but that he had to draw the line somewhere for Miss Harriet Davis. He drew the line in Circuit Court Tuesday. He said that if the slightly plump, 35-year-old brunette attends a church in suburban Glen-coe again he will hold her in contempt of court. Miss Davis appeared in court to have set aside an injunction restraining her from "bothering" Robert Metzler, a 50-year-old church organist. Metzler said Miss Davis" atten tions had forced him to leave his job in a Chicago church and take another in Glencoe. He said ne got the injunction a few months ago when the church trustees told him to straighten out the situation or else. "I'm not interested in Mr. Metz- r," explained Miss Davis. "I interested in his music. It sends There's something about different from the music in any other church." "Is that why you traveled 20 miles— just to near nim piay asked Judge Harrington. "Yes. I have an entirely different emotional reaction when I hear him play." Judge Harrington explained that he didn't like to interfere witn any individual's right to worship, but that he thought Miss Davis snouia attend a church nearer her nome. The Dixon Evening Telegraph— Dixon, Hfinol* Wednesday, May 18, 1955 Page 11 WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON 3:00 WGN— News WMAQ— Backstage Wife WBBM— Rime Does Pay ns WON — Earl Nie-htinzale :15 WMAQ— Stella Dallas :d0 w.MAy— wiaaer urown WLS— News; Barn Dance WBBM— Gold Coast WCFL— Scoreboard :45 WMAQ — In My House WBBM— Rosemary O'Brien 4:00 WGN— News 6:0C \> 11AV — J usi .fiam out WBBM— Paul Gibson WLS— Jack StilwiU wind— News: Goodman 4:05 WGN — Saxie Dowell 4:15 WMAQ— Lorenzo Jones WCFL— Musical Sportscast 4:30 WGN— Brickhouse and Simon WMAQ— Hotel for Pets WBBM— Paul Gibson 4:35 WBBM— Fahev Flynn WMAQ — Wed Howard 5:00 WGN— Saxie Dowell WLS — Jack Stilwill WMAQ— Hurlbut, news WIND— News; Commuter WCFL— News: Barnes 5:15 WBBM— J. Harrington WMAQ — Wed Howard 5 :30 WGN— Bill Evans wtSBM— i-'aui uioson WT <?_Oivil Defense 5:45 WGN— American Business WMAy — u. scone, news WLS— Bill Stern WRRM — T^owell Thomas 5:50 WGN— Sports Time 5:55 WGN— Newscast EVENING WMfAQ— Alex Dreier f Air WLS— John Vandercook WIND— News; music WCFL — Bob Elson 6:15 WGN — Nichols news WMAQ— Joe Wilson WLS — News and weather :20 WMAQ — Wed Howard Obedient Pupil Discards Teeth OKLAHOMA CITY Oft— Mrs. Loretto Bonner, a teacher at Taft Junior high school, noticed one c her students struggling with piece of candy he was chewing. Either swallow the candy or toss it in the wastepaper basket, she advised the youth. "Can't," said the lad, "The can- dv is stuck between my teeth. Jokingly, Mrs. Bonner told the youngster: "Well, toss your teeth in the hasket with the candy." The boy took out his teeth and threw them into tne Dasnei. had a complete upper plate. WMAQ— M. Beatty, new* WBBM — J. Harrington WIND — Sports Review WLS— Lone Ranger 6 :45 WGN— Perrv Como Show WBBM— J. Bentley, news WMAQ— One Manrs Family WCFL— Clubhouse 7:00 WGN— True Detective WMAQ — Dinah Shora WBBM— FBI, Peace, War WLS— Farm World WIND— News: Stars WCFL— Pan Americana 7:15 WMAQ— Frank Sinatra 7:25 'WBBM— News 7:30 WGN— 720 Club WBBM — Boston Blacki* WMAQ— WU1Z Bowl WLS— Haven of Rest 8:00 WGN— News wls — spinning tne Top WMAQ— Groucho Marx WBBM— Perry Como WIND— News; music WCFL— Get Together 8:05 WGN— 720 Club 8:15 WBBM— Bing Crosby 8:30 WGN— Riverview Fun Time WMAvj — Trutn or consequences WBBM— Amos 'n Andv WIND— News; Monro* :00 WGN — News; S. Dowell WBBM— News; J. Brady WLS — Morgan, news WMAQ— McGee, Molly WIND— News; music WCFL — Great White Way 9:15 WMAQ — Gildersleeve WLS— Jack Stilwill 9:30 WGN— Saxie Dowell w.MAii-xnis i LaKe WBBM— Tennessee Erni« WIND — News; Hubbard 9:45 WMAQ— John Holtman 10:00 WGN— News; S. Dowell WiMAy— nowara Miner WBBM— J. Harrington WLS— World Tomorrow WIND — News ; Hubbard WCFL— Evenine Serenade 10 :15 WBBM— Scoreboard 10:30 WGN— News wmaq— iNorman tsarry WBBM— Edward R. Murrow WLS— Jack Stilwill 10:35 WGN— Norman Ross 10:45 WBBM— Tony Weitzel 11:00 WGN— News; Tops in Sporta WNTA O — Hurl but . news 11:15 WGN— Buddy Black wmaq— jacK jCiigen WCFL— Music You Lik» WRRM— Sweet Music 11:30 WGN— Buddy Black WRRM — Arae-'on 11 :55 WHBBM— This I Believe 12:00 WGN— News; Daddy-0 WIM-U — .News; iNiiewaicn WBBM— Music 'til Dawn WCFL— Night Train LOCKMAN IS COMING! FOLKS USED TO BUY refrigeration in fifty pound pieces. Frozen foods were unheard of . . . ice cubes an impossibility ... and that drip pan under the ice box always seemed to be overflowing. Today, a silent, white-enameled ice man stands in nulliont of kitchens. But to maw produce millions of refrigerators, manufacturers must be able to sell them by the millions. Only by advertising can a manufacturer talk to millions of people at one tune.;_^ ADVERTISING TELLS the story of new refrigerators ... and helps tell them.-s Trie more it sells, the more must be made — keeping the production lines and the Job.* going. The result: newer, better appliances at prices more people can afford to pay. Advertising helped make the difference — in refrigerators, and in our American way of Life.,' PHONE 2-1711 N: ARCHIVE® N ARCHIVE1 FWSPAPFR FWSPAPER 111 E. FIRST ST.

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