Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 20, 1955 · Page 8
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 8

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Dixon, Illinois
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Friday, May 20, 1955
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^^■^MW"'-' Jg* Miy 20, 1955 Bills to Hike Salaries Of Judges Passes Senate - SPRINGFIELD, 111. (ffl — Salary * Increases of $4,000 for State Supreme Court justices and S2.500 for Circuit and Superior Court judges C stood today half way along their * legislative course. The Illinois Senate approved the higher salaries Thursday on a 32-3 -roll call. If approved by the House and tigned by the governor, the raise will go to judges elected after the law is enacted. Those judges now c~ +he benrh would benefit if re- m addition to their Bay from the state, Circuit and Superior Court judges in Cook County would get $7,000 from the county. Their total compensation would rise to $22,000. Downstate Circuit Court judges --would receive 515,000 and Supreme Court justices S24,uuu a ywi, ^ from the state. Passes 79 Bills The Senate in its most produc- Doctor. Son 111! ljured in Motel Blast CHAMPAIGN, HI. (ff) — A Mur-physboro doctor and his son were injured today in a blast and fire which destroyed a unit of the Harden Motel at Tolono, about eight miles south of Champaign. Reported in critical condition at Burnham <Jity .tiospniu m uiom-paign was Dr. J. P. Winn, a physician and sureeon. His son, John, a student at Murphysboro High School, was seriously hurt. r>r Winn, about 45, and his son, had driven to Champaign County for the state high school track tournament this weekend at the University of Illinois. ' The cause of the blast was not immediately established. Most of the damage was confined to the unit occupied by the Winns. Cannery Workers Bound Over on Auto Theft Count OREGON — (Special) — Four Rochelle cannery workers were returned to Oregon from Maquoketa, Iowa. Thursdav to face auto lar ceny charges in connection with ; the theft of a car from the Balzer - Frison home in Polo Wednesday nieht. .1 Thev were bound over to the Oc tober grand jury, and are held in ' county jail in lieu of $3,000 bond Charged are Rosendo Basalbo, 21; "Raymond Ruinz, 15, and Oscar Trevomo, 17, all of San Antonio, Tex., and Thomas Ybarra, 17, Na- - talia. Tex. Officials said the youths also • stole a car belonging to the Kev. ""Merle Hall, Ashton, and drove it to Polo, and stole the second car - when the Hall auto ran out of gas. The Frison car was involved in an accident in Maquoketa while being pursued by Iowa state patrolmen. Obituaries LESLIE JOHNSON MT. MORRIS — (.Special) Funeral services for Leslie John son. 85. formerlv of Mt. Morns be Saturday at 2 p.m. in the Church of the Brethren here the Rev. Dean Frantz, pastor, of ficiating. Bunal will be in Salem Cemetery. Friends may call in Finch Funeral Home today from 7 to 9 p m. Mr. Johnson died Wednesday evening in Rockford Memorial Hos-'pital, several days after injuring bis hip m a fall in his yard. He was bom in St. Thomas. Pa., Nov. 30. 1869. and came to Mt. Morris Township at the age of 20. He farmed near Mt. Morris until a few vears ago when he retired How About Smoky? . fev years, he and Mis. Johnson weie in charge of the Erethren Home hei e. He married Lana Weisel Feb. 25. 1S97. Survivors are his widow; a son. Ray Johnson, Rockford. and four daughters. Mis. Ethel Be?rd. Mt. Morns: Mrs O W. Jackson. Rockford; Mrs. Marian Ehk-andt, Wey-auv.ega Wis , and Mrs. Peail Aulls, Byron. Dixon fireman Eugene Frcil aim his wife. Bftty. are thr parents of a son born about 6 a.m. today in Dixon KSB hospital but they are in a bit of a dilemma— they thought he was going to be a girl and they don't have a name for him. The proud father said that he and his wife had several names picked out if it was a girl but didn't count on a boy. The newest "smoke-cater" •joins two brothers in the Fre'd ' household. He weighed In at »cv-. en pounds, four ounces. The - Freils live at 614 Seventh St., * Dixon. Licensed to Wed - County Clerk Sterling D. Schrock Thursday Issued a marriage license .(o a Dixon couple, Donald W. Frost, -*>, «ad Marx fiUwbetii Martin, U, •JewspaperRRCHIVE® tive session this year passed 40 of its own bills and 39 of House ori gin. It approved and referred to the House these Senate bills to : Require that medical examina tions and autopsies in connection with a downstate county coroner's duties be performed by a physi cian appointed by me state ne<um Department. Appropriate so-;u,uuu ivr icim.u-ing payments made under the 1935 Illinois' auto use tax which has been invalidated by the State Su preme Court. Bring not-for-hire trucks under the state law requiring safety inspections. Provide that no corporation shall hold more than 15 per cent of the voting shares of two or more banks. Passed Others The Senate passed bills previous ly approved by the House which Appropriate $2,800,000 to the Illi nois Public Aid Commission to finance poor relief grants through June 30. Designate Dixon Mounds. Fort Massac, Argyle Lake, Lake Le- Aqua-Na, and the Lincoln Trail -ea in Clark county as state Provide for state licensing of slaughter houses not subject to federal inspection. Create a legislative commission to study the recreational possibili ties of Horseshoe Lake in Madison and St. Clair counties. Jacksonville Medic Heads State Doctors CHICAGO UP) — Dr. F. Garm Nordbury of Jacksonville was installed today as president of the Illinois Medical Society at the close of the group's four-day 115th annual convention. Dr. Nordbury, a 63 - year - old neurologist who is director of his own sanitorium, succeeds Dr. Ar-kell M. Vaughn, Chicago surgeon, as head of the state group. The new state president is a na tive of Jacksonville and a 1912 graduate of Illinois College. Ke a master oi arts degree at University of Illinois in 1913 and won his doctorate of medicine magnum cum laude at Harvard Medical School in 1917. Dr. Nordbury served as a. medi cal officer in both world wars. heading the 83rd General Hospital as a colonel during World War II North Wales and France, tie made a study of German hospitals (for the U. S. Military Government after the war ended. He joined the Nordbury Sanitori-•n at Jacksonville as assistant physician in 1919, and became president of *he company in 1951. He is at present neurologist for the Wabash Railroad, secretary of the board of trustees of Illinois College, and a director of the Elliott State Bank at Jacksonville. A widower, he has three children, ;ven grandchildren. One of his sons, Dr. Frank Nordbury, is on the Nordbury Sanitorium staff and is secretary of the Morgan county Medical Society. Suit Seeks Sales Taxes The Illinois Department of Rev- me today filed a complaint in the ■ rcuit clerk's office for S194.03 in delinquent taxes and fines ag Mrs. June L. Kenney, Compton caie opeiator. The plaintiffs charge that Mrs. Kennev was notified June 19. 1953, that she owed $176 in delinquent taxes for March and April, 1953, but failed to pay either the taxes Mrs. Kenney operates June': Motel Cafe, Compton. Eva ns ton Fire Loss $125,000 EVANSTON, 111. IB- An explosion and fire caused an estimated 25.000 damage to an electronics anufartuung plant Thursday. The blast, the cause of which .vner James T Doyle of Union Thermoelectric Corp. said is un known, blew out a wall of the one ory bnck building and the root collapsed. Doyle estimated the damage which included the building and equipment. Police Court Ernest Kavadas. 215 Logan Ave Dixon, was fined $25 Thursday by-Police Magistrate Lawrence Boos for assault and battery. He arrested about 8:50 p.m. Thursday by Officer Ed Trotter and Charles Tuttle on a complaint signed by Mrs. Kavadas. Hong Kong has become an im portant motion picture producer, with 200 films in 1953 filling the demand for features with Chinese laouad track*. u »o air SHELTER FOR THE FAMILY— This is interior shelter at Garden City 1., wnose ueveiop-first aid equipment plus other apparatus and supplies needed to sustain the family. IAP wirephoto) MARKETS Chicago Livestock (By the Associated Press) Salable hogs 6.500; moderately lh and over, sows "steady to mostly OK lnurpr most rhmcp 190-220 lb butchers 18.00-3 9 oo; largely io.au and above on choice No 1 and 2 grades; few lots mostly choice No 1 and 2 grades; a, few lots mostly choice No l's to 19.15; deck choice No l's 200 lb 19.25; most choice No 2 and 3 s rau-^bu id .u.uu-ia.^, few No 1 and 2's 230 lb up 18.50; bulk 270-300 lb 16.00-17.00: i'.n-3Rn lh iH.nn-is.75: most choice 300-330 lb 15.00-15.25; bulk 450-600 ID 12.0U-JU.ou; gouu ueai- Salable cattle 500: calves 200; at steady, a few loads and lots good anH rhoirp steers and heifers 19.0023.00; a few low commercial steers i ( down to 16.00; a few commercial neilers n.uu; uniuy ana cummci-rinl rows 11.25-14.00: a few low ut- iliv cows down to 11.00; canners and cutters 9.00-12.00; a few of weighty Holstein cutters up to 12.50; a few ligt mercial bulls 14.00-16.00; good hvy. and medium weight beef buiis 12 -13.00: most good and choice veal- ciargrades 11.00-19.00; a few light Salable sheep 200: slaughter lambs and sheep steady, a load of good and choice 97 lb lambs 18.00; these carrying muddy fall and summer shorn pelts; a package of mostly choice native spring lambs 24.00; cull to mostly good shorn slaughter ewes 4.00-b uu. ceipts for Saturday are 200 hogs, Today's Grain Range CHICAGO, May 20— (tfi— Prev. High Low Close Close WHEAT — July 2.013fe 1.99k 2 013fc 1.98% Sep 2.02% 2.01% 2.02% 2.00% Mar 2.05% 2.03% 2.04% 2.03% CORN — Jury i.4B u -I.™- iar 1.42% 1.41 ' OATS— July 70% 67; Lion Oil N Y Cent Penn R R Radio Corn .. Swift u"?0 Steel11! .. West Union .. W R O C E T LaSalle X Tampax . 1.44% H 67% 69 ^ 67% Dec 71% 69% 71% 69>-s Mar 73% 72 73% 72% SOI BRAINS— old contracts— Jly 2.47% 2.44 2.46% 2.43% 2D 2.39 2 36 2.38% 2.35% ov 2.35% 2.32% 2 35 2.32% in 2.37% 2.35% 2.37% 2.35% STOCKS The followine listed on the N< YnrL- Stork F.-vrhan!re. This sei ice is provided bv the firm of Fahnestock Jt Co., City Nat'l Bank Bldg., Dixon, 1U. At Atchison 145 113: Allis Chalmers 73 73 Amn Motors iu-)j, iu' Amn Radiator 24 2t Amn T & T 183% 183; Anaconda Copper Beth Steel . ... Boeing Aircraft . . Borden Borg Warner 61 - ..43 435 ..16% 161 Deere & Co SIM 313s Du Pont 191*3 1891 Gen Elec 51'i 51 Gen Motors' ..... .... I --9T ' 95: Goodvear 58"'^ 58' 111 Cent Inl Stl Int Harv Inl Nicl Kenn Copper Insp Cod Mont Ward ... ...70% 37", , 63 ^ k 105*; 10*.- Prev 4th Hour Dow-Jones Av. Clos Industrials ... .421.61 up 1.89 419.7 P.ails 157.1) up .42 156., T-HliH#.* K3.74 UO .03 63 7 Volume I.t70,000 2,380,000 Chicago Produce inv thp Associated Press' wholesale' buying prices unchanged B 54.5: 89 C 52.5; cars 90 B Eggs steady, receipts 32.871; on wholesale buvins: prices unchanged to 1 lower. U. S. large whites 70 per cent and over A's 35: 60-69.S per cent A's 35; mixed 35; medi ums 31.5; U. s. standard* az.a; ,ni, l, checks 28; current Live poultry steady, receipts in rnons 150 rThursdav 32 coops, M,318 lb); lo.b. payta* Prtcca un- SITS EST TREE AS POLICE HUNT —Tim Ackerson, 8, oi soutn r>euu, t,,^ ivai a latp riser after spend Court Rules That Women Can Wrestle ing 6 hours m a tree near his school as police of South Bend, Mishawaka and county and state officers searched for him. Given a conduct note by teachers, Tim climbed the tree because he was "afraid to go home." "I saw my father come by a couple of times but he didn't look in my direction, so I thought he didn't want me," Tim said. He finally climbed down and went home on his own accord. (AP wirephoto) 6remin*wutkct~.\ Yr 1\> SPRINGFIELD, 111. Iff)— The minis Supreme Court held today that omen may wrestle professionally in the state. Justice Ray I. Klingbeil. who rote the opinion, said the Illinois Athletic Commission has not been authorized by law to refuse to li cense to Rose Hesseltine, also known as Rose Roman. A bill to empower the commis sion to refuse such licenses to women is pending in the Rlinois House. The opinion upheld Circuit Judge Harry M. Fisher of Cook County who ruled that the commission in denying the license had usurped legislative function. The commission argued it could authorize "reasonable regulations prohibiting women 'from engaging designated activities where the regulations are based upon physi cal differences between men and changed, heavv hens 22.5-2S; light hens 16.5-17; broilers or tryers 30-31.5: old roosters 12-12 5; capon-ettes 39-41. Potatoes: arrivals old stock 79. new stock 50; on track 157 old stock. 106 new stock; total U.S. shipments 816. Old stock supplies lio-ht dpmanri pood and market is steadv, carlot track sales, old stock: Idaho russets $5 85-6 50: on Oregon russets S4.25 washed; Minnesota-North Dakto pontiacs $3.90 washed and waxed. New stock .>-up-phes licht. demand good and mar-u-Pt sliirhtlv weaker for whites. steadv for reds; carlot track sale new stock: California long whites 100 lb sacks $5.70-5 $5: triumphs 50 lb sacks $3.40; Florida round reds washed and waxed in 50 lb sacks $3.60-3.70. Chicago Cash Grain i-Rv th* Associated Press) Wheat : None. Corn : No 1 yellow 1.52; No 2 1.52; No 3 1.50. Oats: No 1 heavv white 771b-79U. Soybean oil: 12-12U ; soybean meal: 52.50-53.00. Barley nominal: raaltiag Choice Brewery Workers Win Pay Raise In Milwaukee MILWAUKEE Iff) — CIO United Brewery Workers have voted ov whelminglv to accept a new t\ year contract with three of the ma]or producers that pro vides for more pay and longi cations. The vote was reported Thursday night by John Schmidt, secretary of the 6,000 member "Local 9. He gave the figures at 4.719 to 747 m favor of the pact with Schlitz, Pabst and Miller. Blatz. the city's fourth major brewery, said it would go along with the terms although it did not participate m the bargaining. Blatz was dropped from membership in the Milwau kee Brewers' Assn. in 1953 when it made * a separate settlement in a strike. The new contract would provide 10-cent hour boost June 1 with another 10-cent due June 1, 1956. Eight-year workers would receive three week vacations and 15-year employes, four weeks. Bottle house ■orkers would get an additional i %-cents June 1. Under the contract bottling House crews would get $96 weekly the first year and S100 the second year. The rate for brewing department workers would be S97 a week for the first year and $101 the second. President Acquires a Black Angus WASHINGTON CB — A Black Angus heifer was added today to the small herd of cattle President Eisenhower is accumulating at his Gettysburg farm. 1 11 tell you exactly wnere she runs." he told the Women's Na tional Press Club Thursday night as he accepted the animal from two top Democrats in Congre; Senate Leader Lyndon B. Johnson and House Speaker Sam Rayburn, both of Texas. The President offered that • ment— but none on whether he plans to run for a second term-after a series of skits built around his possible future plans Sterling Cyclist Injured in Crash A Sterling youth, Lloyd Eldren- camp, 22, was injured late Thursday when the -motorcycle he was riding collided with a truck on Rt. 30. The mishap occurred about five miles east of the Rt. 88 junction. Eldrencamp was taken to the Home hospital, Sterling, with leg injuries. His condition was not listed. The truck was driven by Marvin G. Hartman, 30, Chadwick. State Policemen George Kiner James Rosenow estimated the damage to Eldrencamp's cycle at $250. The truck was not damaged. KSB Hospital Admitted: Larkin Crawford and Chris Johnson, Dixon. Discharged: Mrs. Emma Wiems, Rock Falls; Mrs. Courtnev Rob erts, Dixon; Frank Moore, Amboy; Mrs. Elizabeth Freese, Polo, and Mrs. Nellie Powell, Mt. Morns. Births: Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Freil, Dixon, a son. May 20. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Sofolo, Dix on, a daughter, May 20. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Fuller, Polo, a son, May 20. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Berkey, Princeton, a daughter. May 19. Mr. and Mrs. Orville George. Sterling, a daughter, May 19. Yankee Infielder Will Wed Starlet GROSSINGER. N. T. «V-Movie starlet Lucy Marlowe, 22, and Andy Carey, 23-year-old New York Yankees third basemanf announced their engagement today at this Catskill Mountains resort. They plan to be married next fall after the end of the baseball WHolesale Prices of Cof f ee Drop NEW YORK Iff) — Coffee prices are coming down again. The two biggest independent distributors of coffee. General Foods Corp. and Standard Brands, reduced wholesale prices today and some chain stores said they will pass on the reductions at retail right away. General Foods trimmed the price of Maxwell House regular coffee by 4 cents a pound at wholesale. dropping it to 88 cents. It cut Kaf-fee Hasr and Sanka by 5 cents a pound and knocked 2 cents off the price of the two-ounce jar or in stant coffee and proportionately •.ore off larger sizes. Standard Brands' Chase & San born also was reduced four cents a pound and the company's in stant coffee was cut oy two cents the two - ounce size and four cents on the four-ounce jar. The reductions follow a further decline in quotations of green cof fee, l^atin American producers have been trying to agree on a to stablize green coiiee prices, but have not yet been sue- Traffic Court Police Magistrate Lawrence Boos and Justice of the Peace Edwin Merrick forfeited bonds and assessed fine totaling $116.80 Thursdav night against six speeders and reckless driver Rudolph Jacobs, 913 Center St., •ixon, was fmed $25 by Boos for reckless driving on Everett Street. Jacobs was arrested Monday Dy Officers Ed Trotter and Bob Mc- Vernon Thomas. 35, Charles City, :., was fined S10 by Merrick for speeding. He was arrested Thurs day by Sgt. Burt Lcrenzen and Officer McCoy for driving 40 miles an hour in a 30 mile an hour Bud Barthalomew. Nelson, fined $10 by Boos for speeding. He arrested Wednesday by Sgt. Lorenzen and Officer Trotter for driving 35 miles an hour in a 25 mile an hour zone. Boos ordered cash bonds forfeited against: Fred Pentz. jr.. 40. Monroe, Wis. Fentz forfeited a $20 bond for speeding. He was arrested Tuesday by Sgt. Raj' Wilson and Officer Ernest Smallwood for driving 35 miles an hour on the Galena Avenue bridge. Mrs. Irene Kelly, Amboy. She forfeited a S12 40 bond for speed ing. She was arrested Wednesday by Sgt. Wilson and Officer Glen Camery for speeding on Chicago Avenue. Werner J. Hoessig. 47, Monroe, is. Hoessig forfeited a SIS bond r speeding-. He was arrested Tuesday by Sgt. Wilson and Officer Smallwood for driving 32 miles an hour on the Galena Avenue bridge. Ruth Floto, 404 Park St., Dixon. She forfeited a S21.40 bond for speeding. She was arrested Wed nesday by Sgt. Wilson and Officer Camery for speeding on Chicago Avenue. Dixon Man Fined $100 Kenneth Emmert, 38, 1510 Sec ond St., Dixon, today pleaded guil ty to a charge of driving while intoxicated and was fined $100 by County Judge Helen Rutkowski. It as his first offense. Emmert was arrested late Wed nesday by Dixon police. Officer Charles Tuttle testified that Em mert was driving his car "back and forth" on West First Street. Dogs Must Have Shots for Rabies All dogs in Lee County must be given their annual rabies vaccinations before June 1, according to an announcement made today by Dr. C D. Beyler, Lee County rabies inspector. The only exceptions are those dogs confined at all times in an enclosed area or on a leash or muzzled. Dr. Beyler explained. He added that dogs running wild that are not properly vaccinated against rabies will be picked up. He said that dog owners should contact their local veterinarians. Dottie Dixon's DIARY Notes About People and Places You Know Office 4-9741 or 2-1111 Mrs. Ronald W. Martin, Boston, 1 'attt arrived in Dixon Wednes day, and will spend two weeks vis iting her motner. Airs, vemun ^. Mays, 309 Lincoln way. dd Mr. and Mrs. John Bowman. Long Beach, Calif., are visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Martin, 812 Fourth St., and also Mr* W_ J. Schwartz Ster ling. On Monday, Mrs. Martin and her son Johnny, with Mrs. Schwartz, and Mr. and Mrs. Bow man, visited in Rockford wiui Airs. Martin's brother and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Schwartz. DR. LAXOT. OPTOMETRIST will close his office at 4:30 p.r Wed., May 25. Will open NEW office June 1, above vaue ; Clothing Store. —Adv. dd Out-of-town relatives at the fun- 1 Wednesday of Thomas McCoy included Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Mo-Coy, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hess, Mr. arid Mrs. Albert McCoy. Mr. and Gerald McCoy. Mrs. Agnes Dodson. Mrs. Donald Feltes, Mr. Mis. Donald Dodson. Mr. and Milton Bauman, all of Aurora; Mr. and Mrs. Tom Powers, Logans- Ind.; Mr. and Mrs. Jonn Smith, Mrs. Anne McKenna and daughters. Mr. and Mrs. William McCarren, ±.awara mcwnen, Mrs. Alice McCarren, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Cruthoff, and the Rev. all of Rockford; the Kev. Charles McCarren, Harvard: the Rev. T. L. Walsh, St. Charles; the Rev. James D. Burke and Mr. and Donald Dovle, Polo; and1 the Rev. Donovan, Walton. DON'T THROW AWAY THOSE old screens— trade them in at Sullivan's on Sterling aluminum combination screens. Call 2-0981 today. —Adv. 3d Barbara Jane, seven-year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Scullv. Harmon, celebrated her First Communion on Sunday, and at the dinner following, her par ents entertained a number of relatives. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. [ Russell Ackerson and family. Shaw Station; Mr. and Mrs. Nate Guger- tv and family, Walnut; Mr. and jMrs. Donald Delhotal and family, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Delhotal and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Enul Delhotal, all of Dixon. Mrs. Emil Delhotal is the godmother to the little girl, and Earl Delhotal is her godfather. DID YOtJ KNOW THERE IS ONE brand of beer that tastes better than any other because it is aged longer? — Adv. Eugene B. Vest, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Vest, 215 Van Buren Ave , will give sevei nent addresses during th .eek. On May 21 he will speak to the graduating class of the Illinois College of Chiropody and Foot Sur gery m Chicago, and on May 2b ne .rill address the high school grad uating class in Forreston. Another graduation address will be given on May 27 in Leaf River. THE BEER OF THE GRENADIER is aged longer than any other beer. Keileman's Old Style Lager beer. William John Andrews, IS, SR. 1-13-76, Co. 232, 103rd Bn., 10th eg., Camp Downs, Great Lakes, 1.. has been in service since the first of this month. is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Andrews, 1836 Third St., and employed at uie sterling wire Mill, following attendance in the Dixon schools. After eight more weeks of basic training, he will be coming to Dix- Dr a furlough. Happy Birthday Home 2-7581 ■eekend as the ruest of Edith Vogel, Richmond. BEIER'S BAKERY IS A FIXE old institution with modern metn- ods. It's Dixon-owned. support n. dd ■ Vinril A. Gower is in Milwaukee this week attending an insurance clinic at his company's home office. Gower is one of 28 district agents taking the week-long course. Volunteer visitors from Ashton on Thursday at the Dixon State School, who worked under the direction of the director of volunteer services, were Hilda Ringenberg, Mrs. Margot Manderille, Mrs. Ragna Greenfield, Mrs. Media ■Piprson Mrs. Mariorie Smith, Mrs. Lillian Ventler and Mrs. Dorothy They took pink peonies to the ladies" in B-4, and in the afternoon entertained at a party for the girls in B-7. Tney served candy and LET THE RAINBOW INN make the arrangements for the wedding paity! Perfect service, with spacious surroundings.— Adv. Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Wright, Chi cago, spent tne weekend \isiuiis Mr. Wright's brother-in-law, L. E. Smith, and daughter, 408 E. Second St. Mr. and Mrs. Byron Chiverton, New Orleans, La., arrived Sunday to spend a two-week vacation with the former's mother. Mrs. Will Chiverton, and sister-in-law, Mary K. Chiverton and family, 212 De- USE A SPEED QUEEN Automatic washing machine, with a stainless steel, rustproof, corrosion-proof tub. Good-looking, prac^ tical. Kreim's. —Adv. William P. Warner, 118 E. Fellows St., who was taken to Hines hospital this week by ambulance, is in G-4 South, Room 402, Hines Hospital. Hines, HI. Warner is in charge of the Dixon office of Inter nal Revenue. Mrs. Warner, wn» accompanied her husband to Hmes, has returned to ner home in Dixon. Mrs. Ida Hartman, 616 N. Galen* Ave., and her daughter, Mrs. John Gable, Flonn, Pa.,' who has been visiting her. left today for Chicago. There they will visit with another daughter of Mrs. Hartman, Mrs. Norman Bishop, and then will travel east. Mrs. Hartman expects to spend a month visiting with her daughter in Florin, Pa. THE LAZY SUSAN HAS tempting sandwiches and salads, also dinners served with famous "relish tray." Suits your taste to a "T." " —Adv. Mrs. Bernard L. Frazer and daughter, Linda Lee, 1618 Third St., have returned Irom a trip oi nearly six weeks in Texas. They visited Mrs. Frazer's parents. Mr. and Mrs Felipe Perez, Fremont, Tex. They went both ways by air. Mr and Mrs. Lloyd Emmert Jr., Eureka, are the parents of a son, Roger Alan, born May 13. in Peoria Methodist hospital. The Em-mens have two other children, a son, Larry, and a daughter, Lynn The paternal grandparents of the new arrival are Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Emmert, 1006 Peoria Ave., and the maternal grandparents are and Mrs. Ernest Pearson, Enid. Okla. It's comforting to \ entrust funeral details to CAPABLE COUNSELORS To be able to entrust every last detail of funeral arrangement to Jones counselors, is to free one's self of a needless burden. Family responsibility ends with a single visit to our establishment. IAUCC Ehzibtttt H. Jonw m * IN 1 MllM^^T 204 OTTAWA Aft&t QML 11211 FWSPAPFR! ARCHIVE®

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