Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 21, 1955 · Page 4
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 4

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Dixon, Illinois
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Saturday, May 21, 1955
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Page 4
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Dixon Evening Telegraph ;Plge 4 Saturday, May 21, 1955 out t drive. Member Associate Tnm with Full L«u»d Wire Service Established Dixon, Illinois Published by H, F. ShAw Printing Co. Tht AisocMUd trt- la ««ltu!v*ly « Ent*r»d «t tin Postofflc* in By mail 1° Oft*, month*: 12.75 thr»« tnOBt graph ttrr>r »'rv-<-« In the face of the mounting rate of tragic automobile accidents, this is just plain silly. Any woman who puts her life in a man s hands when he rets be hind the wheel of a high-powered car has a perfect right to protest if he starts taking chances. And this got* for tht girl who is NewsfaperHRCHIVE* ! to th« mi for republic* > thin PJtp»r «nd *lso the 1! right* of njniMleiUcn of «p«ii.i aiip«wn« n. f Dixon, UUboii, 1 : 11.60 ft month, «xc«pt l I St»t«s S13.00 p»r yw, 17.00 iS w Slr.f !• <•■ •ub»crlotioBj p*J»bl« itrteUy cttrltr. M* W «Mk ■* <U.90 pw tmt, paytfilt itrictur u> The Hope of Peace : " . the biggest danger of all is that hopes will be raised so high that they can't possibly be realized ..." cJ„* "„* a*, t= niiiw rptvirtinp to the President. The foregoing quotation was almost lost in the thou sands of words or comment upon ocuciaij ^ - • report on peace prospects. r Mr. Eisenhower himself said immediately that he didn t -believe the danger was as great as it once was that the : American public was more mature, less likely to expect r^^ut how can poor old John Q be blamed for indulging -in-wistful hopes when the President and secretary of state : hail the signing of the Austrian treaty as "a turning m the "tide of history" and speculate that it indicates a willingness to give greater freedom and liberty to the captive satellite _ Pe°P^"these officials jmow something not aired in their report? On the face of it, the Russians are still in a position to undermine Austria as they did Czechoslovakia. If they could get us to pull out of Germany they would probably be Clad to retire to Poland, 50 miles from Berlin We listened in vain for a few words from Secretary Dulles on the terms which Austria paid for its "liberation, the secretary's word. It isn't of no consequence that Austria is committed to pay ransom for 10 years to the Soviet Union whose foreign minister was gratefully cheered and applauded m VMany Americans cannot help but feel a vague uneasi-tfcn tondonrv to nveremDhasize such manifestations as a smiling Russian countenance, an exchange of personal letters between two oia souuera ui * stanvj-tary withdrawal by Soviet occupation forces. This ovemphasis seems to be most pronounced, not in the minds of the public, but in the statements and broadcasts from highest official sources. The unquestioned sin-r.«.;tv «f tWA Hnurr.eR onlv underlines the necessity for a careful examination of known Russians alms before any agreements or conferences are hailed as turning history's tides. Nonpolitical PreaMent Eisenhower was at some pains the other day to clear up the much labored matter of his wife Mamie's health. a« >,» tnlrl it. thfc stofv is fairlv simple. He says she's basically a healthy person, 'though a trifle frail. This spring t-hoV 'hoen -nlnsrupr] bv a. stubborn virus infection, a respira tory affair. Recovery has been retarded by the fact she is allergic to some or xne arugu nuimauy uom m TTnloec t'n*» PrMi'rlfmt'R oDDonents want their own doc tors to examine her, we trust this report closes the case and takes it out of politics— at least until the next wayward virus assails ner. Precision Those who like neatness and rounded corners in the world's and their personal affairs must marvel at the quirk of history which marked May 5, 1955, as the date for the otneiai ending or xne aiucu ucuupuuuii ui ttcol vxcmiauy. For Mav 5. 1945. exactly a decade aeo, may be viewed as the last previous date during all of which Germans still clung to legal sway over their shattered domain. By late the next day, May 6, members of the German hi!?h command were seated around a table at General Eisen hower's headquarters in Reims. France, setting in motion their country's unconditional surrender. Now the Germans have their independence once more, along with membership m the. Allies new aerense ramiiy, NATO, and the authoritv to rearm. Free men must pray they will use well their regained privileges and new opportunities. It is time German strength was 'empioyea ior maiiKinu, uui agtiuisi. it. Ruth Millett Doirt Be Afraid to Caution Mate Who's Reckless Driver Several wives were discussing-* their husbands as automooile drivers, and the comments of several went something like this: "I really hate to ride with Jin. Ke roars up behind cars and then jams on the brakes. He will cut in front of a car with another car coming toward him and barely -jot back in line in time. In fact, ho scares me to death but, of course, I don't dare say a word or he gets mad." The complaints from other wives that followed such as speeding, passing on hills, lighting a cigaret or fiddling with the car radio while driving seventy or eighty, driving after too many drinks, all ended with the same wifely admission, "But I don't dare say a word." There has been so much fun poked ai women as back-seat drivers that a lot of women who should speak, up about their husband's driving habits are afraid to do anything but push hard on the floor boards. KEEPING QUIET IS JI ST PLAIN SILLY They are afraid of their husband's disgust or anger if they ven ture any sort of protest, n how recklessly their husbands dating, just as much as for the v ho is nding with her husband rife Either of them has a right to protest if she feels her safety is be- mdangered by a man s show ing off at the wheel of a car. More girls and women need the gumption to say, "Either drive sr-fely— or let ine out." i better to be a live back-seat driver than the victim of a tragic ident simply because you were afraid to speak up. So They Say The average housewife fries t fish until it tastes like a cemen sandwich. — D. Y. Aska, Interior Depart No one in the Republican Party should "have any delusions about the hard and tough fight we face. —GOP Chairman ]>eonard Hall, after recent elections. Until someone discovers how to guarantee annual sales volume, talk of a guaranteed annual wage is meaningless. —Henry Ritter HI, president NAM. Our ability to retaliate against an enemy attack will be small compensation if bur people are unable to protect themselves from such an attack. -Gov. G. Mermen Williami (D., Mich.). A Saturday Night Historical Notebook * £ * & * * * * * * * * ^ ^ . * , ^ TrUntitV MvstftrV Photos... Ma ior Tourtillott . . . 26-Iiming Ball Team ... William Kink, Sr. By KOCKK THOMPSON Telegraph Staff Writer We're happy to report 100 per cent identification of the ••mystery"" photographs which appeared here last week. Below' you'll find the pictures again-now with the names attached. You'll also find another group of unidentified pictures. If you recognize them, please let us know by clip ping the picture and sending it to i with the names. The gentleman in uniform is Maj. ^ *t TnijrfillnU. a member of Company K, 6th Regiment, in the Spanish-American War. He saw service in Puerto Rico. He became Sublette Township supervisor in April. 1903, was elected sheriff of Lee County in 1906. and served four terms as represent ee of the 35th district in the General ssembly during the period froi Tourtillot was born Sept. 27, 1S5S. lette which his parents bought fr the early lS50s. operated What's Right? When you can't accept nn invitation, be sure that you let the person who extended it know that you appreciate being asked and that you are sorry that you can't ac cept. Explaining why you can t go iually makes your regret seem genuine. ore are more than 200 million Our Boarding House 1911 to 1924 Maj. i the farm near Sub-i the government in ained in the family. a son-in-law and a daughter of the major. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mossholder. Another daughter, Mrs. Mary Ayoeione, *u Third St., Dixon, provided us with information about her father, as did Judge George C. DLxon and Tim Sullivan, of Dixon, and Mrs. Louise Stephenitch, Mendota. Questions and Answers Q— How did William F. Cody acquire the nickname "Buffalo Bill"? A— As a result of his contract to supply buffalo meat in 1567 to the construction forces engaged in building the Kansas Pacific Railroad. In a period of IS months, Cody killed 4.250 buffalos— probably an all-time record. Q— Which has the longest ocean coastline, continental United States or Alaska? A— Alaska. Q-Has the v illagi Members of the 26-inning baseball team were Dixon's heroes m the summer of 1909. It was on June 26 that the Dixon Browns met the Muscatine. Iowa, baseball team on a field where Public Service Company now stands. The teams-struggled for 26 innings (until 7:20 p. m.) before Dixon was able to squeeze out a 3-2 victory. The Evening Telegraph called it "The greatest contest in the annuals of baseball history, the world's record equalled, 26 innings." Tiie man who pitched all 26 of those innings for Dixon was George (Silent Bob) Woodyatt. who lives today at 812 E. Chamberlin St. In the picture, the front row includes Rpore. rf: L. Woodyatt. If: Pease, cf; Schueler, 3b: and Elf man. p. Second row, Kernan. ss; B. Woodyatt, p; Vaile. lb: Eide. lb: Charles Miller, manager; Merritt, c and captain: Schubert, rf. and Klock, 2b. Dixon had even more to cheer about on Aug. 20 that same year when the Browns shut out the Chicago White Sox, 1-0. in Dixon, with Danny Miller pitching for the home team. Two thousand fans saw the contest. Tim Sullivan, 118 E. Everett St., who was the team organization treasurer, gave us the information about the game, as did Judge Dixon, who saw part of it. Sullivan said the late Henry S. Dixon was the president of the baseball organization. The gentleman in the third mystery photo last week is William Rink. Sr.. who came to Dixon from Pennsyl-nia in the days when the pioneers rode Conestoga by the Germans in World War II. has been Tf-storod? A— The site of the old village was preserved as a. memorial, but alongside it a new Lidice was bulit. Q_To whom did Natural Bridge, Virginia, originally belong? A — Thomas Jefferson. With Major Hoople The Doctor Says Jekyll and Hyde Personality Is a Serious Mental Disease By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. All of us, no doubt, have some , good and some evil impulses. ny peopie, tor example, wncn y see someone else slipping on icy sidewalk are both amused and sympathetic at the same time. Fortunately, in most of us. most the lime, the good traits triumph •er the bad ones. In one sense. however, nearly all persons have plit personalities but this does not txist to a degree which can be abnormal. ere is. however, a serious mental disease, the most important re of which is an exaggerated splitting of the personality, in which the individual shows normal behavior in some respects and goes completely haywire in others. One of the most dramatic ex-mples — fictitious of course — ; the famous story of Dr. Jekyll nd Mrs. Hyde by Robert Louise Stevenson. HtS FORM of mental disease known medically as dementia prsecox or schizophrenia, it is one : the big mental prooiems. any .•pn today its cause is not known. It is most likely to start between ie ages of 15 and 30. At first dis-•derliness and lack of cleanliness iay be the only signs. Many vic-ms also become unduly suspicious and feel that they are being perse- As time goes on. hearing or seeing objects which are not there,_ changes in thinking and judgment.' stealing, and other altetations in behavior tend to arise. It is a distressing thing to family and friends. OSE OF THE OTHER common forms of insanity, which is again an exaggeration of what all of us notice in ourselves, is called manic-depressive insanity. It is perfectly normal for every-one's spirits to go up and down to a certain degree. We become cheerful or low in our minds from day tn day, sometimes without any apparent reason. wagons. He engaged in livestock trading i windmill business. He died about 40 years William Rink, of Franklin Grove Ro grandson of the man shown, said his grar to come to Dixon in the early days because more promise than the village of Chicago. Judge Dixon also identified Rink. Out Our Way Ski manic-depressive insanity, this and fall in spirits becomes greatly exaggerated. Furious bursts of energy lasting for weeks are followed in the typical case by depression in which the victim may at all. gloom for hours doing nothing ere are variations in this pic ture, of course, and sometimes the depression is present alone without the furious energy — or the olh- way around. Thj-JSE ARE NOT the only- forms of mental disease but they ire two of the most important. It is felt that quite often the oming of these conditions can be ■ecognized before they are fully ;stablished and that something ■an be done, at least in the for- He'll Quit tid later in a ago. d. Dixon, a Ifather chose 2ixon showed Sullivan and What Dixon talked about : 10 YEARS AGO— UU5 Attorneys honor H. C. Warner, retiring president of Illinois Bar Association. James Cledon and George Papa-dakis head special war bond committee for county. 25 YEARS AGO-1930 Dixon police begin drive against gambling. Robbins Brothers show is first circus of season for Dixon. Plan oil drilling tests in east Lee County. 50 YEARS AGO— 1905 Old Thirteenth Illinois Infantry Regiment, organized in Camo Dement. Dixon. May 24. 1561. holds reunion in Nachusa House. Robbers blow two safes in Sublette-Get four cents. 100 YEARS Letter to the Editor coung ladies of Dixon 1 wearing low-necked rdesst AGO — 1S55 hope bv all means, tha at once discard the idea of remembering that gratuitous shows are seldom appreciated." Expanding Telegrapn offers four-year-old Washington press for sale. MAJOR TOURTILLOT 86-DfMNG BALL TEAM WILLIAM RINK, SR. The question nowodoys whether to go broke or not to a otall. ckii CHICAGO i.f) — John Benjamin, 47, whose wife, Anna, said he had beaten her at least twice weekly in their 25 years of marriage, promises not to beat her any more. In Superior Court Friday Benjamin raised his hand and told Judge Elmer N. Holmgren: "I promise never to strike my wife again." The pledge brought about a reconciliation between Benjamin and his estranged wife, who had filed a divorce suit charging cruelty. The couple, at the judge's instructions, kissed and left the court- It is encouraging, too, that many sufferers from both forms of mental disease have been greatly helped and in some cases cured, by electric shock treatments. In some also an operation on the brain has brought good results. By J. R. Williams - /Vl WAS? EXCITEP AM' 1/ 1 HAD \ / NO, 61VE IT \ -< ,,-/ DIPM'T USE MV HEAD.' U TO 6ET \_J HERE.' I HAD \ - nn J -£E wc*v vou "<IKJ n water/ to &et a f=== ■- I g-et sour foot /fypuTrr K\ cloth -i Lllill 7T=^j f CAUGHT STOMP1M' / DOWKJ / ) BUGLMT MV \T r OUT A FlGE IK) A J SOS I \ / HAK!P5TR.yiM<& V M I VVASTESAS<rr J CAW FOUR 1 \ TO GRAB IT A W\!K AN! BOV, AM I 85 V THIS iW J—} WHILE VOU V# eiTTIM' TH' HOT Jh V nv /-— I WERE RUtJWiMG.'l ? 1 ^MCTHet»flCT^ Iii Hollywood By HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) covering Hollywood: untu Ft. Knox establishes a west- coast branch there's always Jimmy Stewart s bank account. ine>»t*r» shrewd decision four years ago to skip a salary and take a percentage of his movies has made him Hollywood's biggest money earner. The eyepopping f lgures : Hu last eight starring films have grossed 560.000.000 with the returns from "Strategic Air Command" and Columbia's about to be released ••The Man From Laramie" still uncounted. •'Rear Window" alone has personally brought Jimmy $1,350,(X»J This is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones: Telegram to Janet Leigh from plavful Tony Curtis on her dressing room mirror on the "Pete Kelly's Blues" set: "Lady Janet: Doeet well in this epic and thou shsJtt have, all my enduring love. But doest thou badly and thou shall he kicked in thy place that sittest. Your most obedient servant — Loch-invar Curtis." Janet on the recent flood of rumors that all is not well around the Curtis fireside : "It speaks for itself that we're together. We try to keep our dignity and let it go at that. But it's irritating to have to keep declaring our love for each other to people." LAS YE GAS' newest hotel, The Dunes, had to import 12 . cuties from as far away as New York to insure a sexy chorus line for its shows. The chorine shortage in Vegas is becoming obvious. Last vas there some or. em looked more like dealers. But Jack Entratter and Bill Miller are still picking the gorgeous ones for The Sands and The Sahara. The Witnet: Comedian Charlie Carlisle flips it: "The kind of check I get here you can cash on a bus." Betty Hutton's ex-hubby, Charles O'Curran, laughs at rumors that he's getting a percentage check every time Betty fills a night club engagement. Not true, he vows. Rita Hayworth's current fight with Columbia after nixing "Joseph and His Brethren" could keep her off the screen for five years while courts and lawyers fight it out, according to legal opinion. The legal red tape could even 'force ■shelving of her plans for an independent picture for United Artists. NOT IN THE SCRIPT: Anne Baxter's blushing word age about her filmy gowns in "The Ten Commandments": "They're sort of under exposed, like a negative. You can see every- tmng duc everything is veiled. Newest south-of-the-border ' ro mance involves Dolores del Rio and former New York mayor Wil liam O'Dwyer. But she's still daring Lew Riley, now a kingpin Mexican TV production. ... No more emoting for Sheila Connolly, wife of Guy Madison, now that they're parents. Savs Guy: "I think Sheila will be happier concentrat- g on a family." Name of the Hollywood producer Rod Steiger is basing his character The Big Knife" is a new Hollywood guessing game. Good clue : He refers to himself as a father" to all his stars. HOLLYWOOD UNCENSORED: Yul Brynner's presence in Hollywood while wife Virginia Gilmore remains in Chicago doesn't add up to any marital difficulty. She's studying at Northwestern U. . . . Anna Magnani, who recently tarred m "Rose -Tattoo" in Holly-vood, return to the U. S. in Octo ber with her son. He's a polio vic- m and will receive more massate therapy. . . . Frustrated -px^tK agent dept: The drum-beater for a Beverly Hills spot thought he had a big twosome item when Susan Hayward dined with wealthy Bob Neal. Day before it was to appear newsprint, Susan took those sleeping pills— and the item was killed. A pal on location with "Awav All Boats" reports no popcorn menace the one movie house on St. Thomas isle in .the Virgin Islands. The customers, instead, punch holes in coconuts and sip them during the performance. Away all popcorn munchers— I m catching a fast boat for St. Thomas someday. Barbs By HAL COCHRATf There's something the matter with the boy who doesn't cut his feet or get stone bruises during summertime. It must he a relief for congressmen to get away on vacation and not have to work with relatives. Again we are discovering that a lot of folks who think they ars golfers are only cut-ups. An East const couple was married in *n airplane. Xewlywedi usually start off np In the clouds. When your Job can depend or you it's pretty certain you can d* | pt nd ou your job. 1RCHIVE* NEWSPAPER!

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