Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 23, 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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Monday, May 23, 1955
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Page 4
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ttittbw AMKteted Pr*M with Full Leased Wire Service ElUblished 1M1— Du«, IllinoU Published by R. r. ShAw Printing Cow Tb» AMoclAtcd rtM la •xelu*!v«l» »nUU«€ to th» m* for rtpuBllcatlra . (Wl^rtSTtt tt « Mt .lh,.rwu. uttKW to this WWr «ad «i» th. local tiin'n AU rigbta ol rapuollettiom o« apaelal dlratubaa hartta »rt also rts.rvfd. EoUred at th. PoiioHiea In tba eltr •« Dlxao, Ullaoia. tct trmiaUiion tbi Mt tba mails u Mcood din Mtil auttar. Bj-mail 4* L»t. Of>."Btt»»u *»« Wbitaalea ecuBUta. 18 00 per yaar: ** I Months; J2.T5 thre* moBUu; «.» par Menth. aic.pt .In cnmmmiWMwhtr. Eph carrier aerviea Is Malnialntd. Ulaawhara In Illinois and anjrwotrj l t«t «tatM 113.00 jar yaar; $7.0» »lx mottbs; (4 00 thru month*; 11.7 .saeeth. AU mall subscriptions pay able strictly 1b ■dYaaea. In Clien. by carrlar. Ua par was* a» »•.» pat taar, payaai. atrlctly 1 'MM*. ■mgla topy. • eenU. A Layman Can't Tell About Serum Handling Since a layman is not a scientist he can't tell whether -the U. S. Public Health Service's handling of the antipolio vaccine has been wise. Dr. Leonard A. Scheele, surgeon general, may have solid reasons for his on-again-off -again decisions to release the •vaccine and then to witnanoia it ior new saieiy uicu&a. i«Var>= Via will avnlain rlio actions later. ■R„t Q= nf rViia mnmmt — to ». lawman — it seems much of the confusion about the vaccine could have been avoided if Scheele and his associates had been more irann witn me public. " And by associates here is meant not only Scheele's health service but the Department of Health, Education and Welfare headed by Mrs. Uveta uuip noDoy. ine neaun service is a part of her department. If the so far unexplained actions of the health service were intended to keep from alarming parents, they must have had the opposite effect in many cases. After hearing the government say first the vaccine was safe, then that it shouldn't be distributed, then that it should, then that it shouldn't, many parents no doubt have been torn beween: (1) a hope they might protect their child from polio by vaccination and (2) fear their child might be endangered if vaccinated. Publicity about the vaccine has gone from one extreme to the other. This vaccine got the most tremendous publicity build-ud in the historv of medicine when everything looked good. „That was last April 12 when the announcement was made • the vaccine had Deen rouna ou to ou per cent enective * against one type of polio and 80 to 90 per cent against the ■ other two. That announcement was made at Ann Arbor, Mich., || about last summer's tests under the sponsorship of the Na-m tional Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. ;j But when news about the vaccine took a gloomy turn — ■ after some vaccinated children came down with polio — the ,; government itself became increasingly vague although re •* iterating confidence in the vaccine. L First Scheele ordered all vaccine from the Cutter Labor-•'.atories withdrawn. About three-fourths of the children "i stricken after getting injections had been given Cutter ;; vaccine. Next Scheele called for a stop to use of any vaccine i! while his experts checked the five other laboratories making « tne isaiK vaccine. I! Then he eave new clearance to vaccine from two labora- - tones while continuing to hold up that from any others. As ;; couiq oe unaerstooa Dy tne general puDiic. f RADIO 1 MONDAY AFTERNOON XI WGN — News; Nightingale WMAQ— Backstage Wife WBBM— Rime Does Pay WLS— News; Bam Dane* WJJD— News; muse 15 WMAQ — Stella Dallas 25 WLS— Betty Crocker 30 WGN— Earl Nightingale WBBM— Gold Coast WMAQ— Widder Brown WLS— News: Barn Dance WCFL— Scoreboard WIND — Scroe board 45 WMAQ-Woman in House WBBM— Rosemary O'Brien 00 WGN— News; S. Dowell WMAQ— Just Plain Bill WBBM— Paul Gibson WLS— Jack Stilwill WIND— News; music WJJD — News ; records 15 WMAQ— Lorenzo Jones ;30 WGN— Brickhouse, Simon WMAQ— Hotel for Pets WBBM— Paul Gibson WLS— Jack Stilwill WAIT — Daddv-0 WCFL— Marty's Party :45 WBBM — Jim Conway WMAQ— Wed Howard WGN— News WGN— Saxie Dowell WBBM— Jackson, news WLS- Jack Stilwill WMAQ — News WCFL— News; Barnes WIND — News: Commuter WMAQ— wed Howard WBBM— Harrington ••••••••• -P.-.!; Evans WBBM— Paul Gibson WGN— America's Business WMAQ— G. Stone, newi WBBM— L. Thomas WLS— Bill Stem WGN— Sports Time WGN-Newscast EVENING 6:00 WGN— Pulton Lewis Jr. WBBM — Magazine of the Air WMAQ — A. Dreier. news WLS— John Vandereook WIND — News: music WCFL— Bob Bison B:15 WGN— Leslie Nichols WMAQ— J. Wilson. sport* WLS— News: weather 6:20 WMAQ— Wed Howard 6:25 WGN— Today's Business WBBM — Paul Gibson «:30 WGN — Gabriel Heatter WMAQ— Beattv. news WBBM-J. Harrington WLS— Lone Ranger WIND— Sports Review ; 8:*S WGN-Perrv Como WBBM— J Bentlev. new*. ' . « 52TtA<t-0n* Maj1'8 Family 6:55 WLS— New.s 7:00 WON— Secret File* WMAQ-Henry J. Taylor WBBM— Mr. keen WCFL — Pan Americana. WLS— Farm World WIND— Ne we; Hit* 7:15 WMAQ-Carter Davidson 740 WGN — Frank Kirttpattldt WBBM— Talent Scout* WLS— Howard Barlow WCFL — Get Together WIND— News; records WGN— 720 Club WBBM— Bing Crosby WGN— Riverview Funtime WMAQ — Band of America WLS — Spinning the Tops WBBM— Amos *n Andy WBBM — News WGN-News: S. Dowell WBBM— News; British Elections * WMAQ— McGee and Molly WIND— News; Dance WLS— Morgan, news WCFL — Great White Way WMAQ— Great Gildersleeve WLS — Jack Stilwill WBBM— Josh Brady WGN— Saxie Dowell WMAQ— This I Like WBBM — PTA Panel WGN-Holtman. news WGN-News: S. Dowell WMAQ— Howard Miller WLS— World Tomorrow WBBM— Harrington, news WIND— News; Hubbard WCFL-Evening Serenade WBBM — Art Mercier WGN-News WMAQ-Norman Barrv WLS— Music for Everybody WBBM— Edward R. M'urrow WCFL— Invite to Relax WSEL— Virgil Kraft WGN-Norman Ro=<» Jr. WMAQ— Howard Miller WBBM— Tony We.tzel WON -,\>ws. Tops :n Snort.-! WIND— News; Lombardo WMAQ— Hurlbut, news m-tLr— Morgan 3uddv lock WBBM— Sweet \fn*ir WMAQ— Promenade Concert w^ru— .music lou Like 3 WGN— Buddv Black WBBM— Invite to Learn WIND — News, mumr 5 WBBM— This I Believe 3 WGN— Newi. Daddv-0 WBBM — Music till Dawn WCFL — Night Train Questions and Answers Q— Who was the first British prime minister to occupy No. 10 Downing Street? A— Sir Robert W a 1 n o 1 e who moved into No 10 some 220 years ago. It has been the official" residence of pnme minister! ever since. qr-ln writing of "the Nether-land*" does one capiuliie "the"? A— Only when it he*m« » «»n. tence. Why is plaster of Paris ao railed? A— The nlaster. a fn™ nt o-,™. |sum. receives its name fiom the Dixon Evening Telegraph /'ATI Dressed" Up and No Ploce'to Go Peter Edson Page 4 Monday, May 23, 1955 In Hollywood EHSbUNK JOHNSON HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — Hollywood on TV: Kid stars have been accused of being midgets— Shirley Temple and Mickey Rooney had to frequently deny the tumor — but Tommv Rertig is the first juvenile actor forced to cross his heart and hope to die abff.it his hair. The word's out that the 13-\ ear-old mopp't «.tar of the- L»we telefilms wears a wig: A central California newspaper e\ent printed it For the record, Tommy's locks But mavbe now that his Our Boarding House TV salary has reached $1,250 a week, he can afford a haircut, huh? Televiewers who sensed something amiss in scenes between Foitunio Bonanova and Nina Ve-rella in the Shouei of Stars "High Pitch" spectacular weie right Both playeis clashed during ihe actual performance. Nina latei sounded off about Bonano\as scene-stealing and the door he closed in her face. Teaming of Bill Fiawley and Vivian Vance the "I Love Luc\ " cutups. on the same show was smait showmanship to bolster audience appeal Vivian had a ball on the live show, but Bill still pie-fers the Lucy type of filming. "Live TV," he wailed it, "ain't CHANNEL CHATTER: Iiona Massey s ladio show, "Top Se cret," is due for the telefilm cameras as a series . . . Television is giving actors with directorial ambitions a whack at the place behind the camera. Brodenck Crawford will try his hand- at the game in his ZIV film series, "Highway Patrol," starting in July. Gloria Grahame is coaching hubby Cy Howard for his acting chores opposite Zsa Zsa Gabor m his series. "Just Plain Folks." There are other things she better coach him in, too, -when he and Zsa Zsa get together. Mark Stevens, who zoomed Martm Kane to its highest rating, owns the movie lights to the private eye character, and Republic studio has purchased the telefilm rights But even now that he has his own film company, Mark isn't planning to bring Kane to the He told me: "It's a dead issue with me After a show has been off the air for a year, it3 punch HEAR IT NOW: Liberace is planning to add more and more acting to his telefilm stanzas. . . . Jane Night, who thought about re tirement when she dated the stork last year, is TV emotmg again. Has a roie m the "Man About Town" stanza of the O. Henry Playhouse series produced by Gross-Krasne, her former bosses. I'm laughing already, Ben Blue plays a professional window-washer, with Da\e Willock as his boss, in "Squeegeej" an in-the-future telefilm series. Bill Lundigan, who spiels the commercials on "Climax," is planning a Betty Furness. He'll star in an upcoming drama while somebody else talks about the for-waid look. OFR MODERN hIDS NOTE: An Linkletter asked a nme-vear-old boy on hi? show to name his favorite "substitute" patents "You and Jane Russell " was the answer. "Why?" asked Art. The lad answeied. "So I could drive around in your big car and kiss Jane goodnight '' There's been no decision yet on whether to keep Joan Caulfield and Barry Nelson as a Mr. and Mis n's "Mj Favonte Husband" show or to split them up Barry, who sounded off about the stanzas goinp Joan's way siill has another year to go on his contract with CBS. "The Rack." U. S. Steel Hour's aost recent play and one of the lost controversial telediamaa yet ired. has been purchased by .... "^^WiV V "=Sl>v >C ' ^ So They Say Theie has passed from the contemporary scene a vigoious champion of justice and equality for ali After the German contribution is effects e and if we can assume that atomic weapons will be used to lepel an act nf aggression \vu will have leasonablv good assurance that we shall be able to de fend Europe. —Gen. Alfred Gruenther. A star is somebody who produc-:s know will automatically add to le piofits at the bo-: office — Llyod Nolan, movie actor. Feller was faster than Herbu (Score) but not very much. —Bill Lobe. Indian bullpen catcher. Barbs HAL COCHRVS Who remembers when the av-:jage teen-age kid was rmghtj glac o cut a lawn for 50 cents ' Authorities disagree on why men ha\e to •.leep. II it's house-cleaning time, mom knows the The smallness of tne jockey i:n-allv i-arnes a lot of weight with the folks who bet. Lot> of families were thoughtful enough to let Mom cook up n big, special meal on Mother's Come June and a lot of presents received last Christmas will come n handy to gn e as wedding pres- What's Right? No. Su^ie if -^oii have hoy to youi clun dance % change jour mind and decide joj ould riiher have some other try ike jou. And what s moie. it is o to vou to see that the boy has It MGM for a J75.000 pajment that includes author Rod Serlmg's sei vices as screen writer. Serhng lecened a mpre S2.000 for the TV performance of the thmk-piece. the same figure he received for his much talked-about "Patterns " With Major Hoople Ml, TWISS6.' HONM'S TME OLD 6LOOO^^t^9Z'^}!f~jA-^, ^AV. t$ IT T«'J£ T4A7 YOU «Ort jf y,1?,^ ^ , I E- I VV<3U« FAME gV COMiMS UP rJSfiJ. Av\rTevW < Presbyterians Criticize Trend to 'Exalt' Virgin LOS ANGELES UP)— Presbyterians vote today on proposals to or-dam women as ministers and to criticize what the church terms a progressive trend by Roman Catholics to exalt the Virgin Mother. The two issues come before the 167th Geneial Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in the United States of America as it resumes business sessions continuing through Wednesday. The lengthy statement on "the Marian cult in relation to the lordship of Christ and the unity of the church" was offered by the Pies-byterians' Permanent Commission on Interchurch Relations. The commission asked the as-semblj-'s 830 lay and clerical delegates representing 2 65S.P03 church membeis to approve the state- -\«kPd Study After noting that last year's assembly asked the commi=sion "to study the significance of the Marian Year in 1 elation to Christ's place m the Christian religion and to the unitv of the church which we founded." the commission reported m part "The festivals in honor of the Virgin Mary which marked the Ma nan vear of 1954 set in bold relief the statu* now accorded to the mothpr of Our Lord in Roman communion "In the celebiahons of that jear the progressive trend to exalt the fieure of the Virgin Mother to the office of associate partner in the work of redemption reached its culminating point. Mary of Naza-leth has become co-redemptnx with her son . . "Nothing is more , distasteful than to subject to unfavorable analysis developments which occur in another (Christian) communion. Only when such developments affect the very core of the Christian lehgion . . . can such a course be justified . . Widened Breach "The development of the Marian cult has widened the breach between the Roman Catholic Church and all other Chnstian commun- "In the nguie of the Vngin the church of Rome has created a semuimne female being who becomes \irtual head of the church, the hope of all who are distressed and the soieieign o\erlord of all that occur? in history. The devotion to Mary now equals, and even exceeds, the devotion to Christ himself." The CommiUee on the Ordination of Women to the Gospel Ministry proposed that the church's constitution be amended to read-"Both men and women may be called to tins office." rr#*r ' WHALE OF A JOB— The Norwegian whaler Sir James Clark Ross rests high and dry m a Hamburg, Germany, shipyard as workmen prepare to widen the ship's midsection. Superstructure of the craft is visible through the stern opening, where harpooned whales are towed aboard for processing. (AP wirephoto) Gov. Stratum Capital Speaker WASHINGTON iJ)— Gov. William Stratton of Illinois will be one of the speakers at the two-day session of President Eisenhower's commit- >n physically handicapped. The meetings begin todaj e of the highlights will be presentation bj' the President of his "handicapped man of the j'ear" trophy to Judge Sam M. Cathey cf Asheville, N. C. The blind jurist was one of the founders of the North Carolina Itate Assn for the Blind and is boaid chairman of the state com- ission for the blind. More than half the chionically ill people in the United States are under 45 years old. By J. R. Williams carepul with WKW^cii. WOULP you V GOOD COSH-' 11 I [ JIST "TH' HEAP-- WftW1/ BE SO K.MPA&-IO CAWT HAVE WmiA ^^"08*6 /tyjfcf BUR.VORBURM / WOTMW'.' < flflffi \m SNOU6HWAU. ^SffJ THESE MASTER - / ALL WE GOT muauaJ S°A^E IK) MY Wpl PIECES NMSTEAP \ IW OUR HOUSE Niiffll FEB. TH' MULL /| \ OEGIVWSTHEM ) IS PITCHERS TA<3<S&a/ , — y V* ] ID WDS? I OOWT / OP MILL, ^^-r- ^ . CARE FOR THtS / STREAMS \ ^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^"•MMaaaajaaHM^UUMaaBiW In WASHINGTON WASHINGTON — ( NEA) — Eighty per cent of the American people want tne United States to stay in the United Nations. Only 3 per cent think the U. S. should pull out. The other 15 per cent haven't made up their minds Only 7 per cent of the Amencan people have never heard of the United Nations. Of the other 93 per cent SO per cent can name one or more of its purposes. The major image of the United Nations in the minds of the Amei> can people is that it is an organization intended to keep the peace. In the way of improving the U. N., 85 per cent of the American people think the veto should not be used to keep nonmember countriei from joining. 54 per cent think the U. S should be given control over atomic energy, 49 per cent wink the U. N. should be gnen mora power to control the armed forces of all nations, only 17 per cent fa\or a stronger world government organization, and only T per cent favor the admission of Communist China. THESE ARE THE HIGHLIGHTS of a new compilation of over 100 polls that have been taken on U. N. issues during the last 18 yeari by seven public opinion research organizations. The studies were made by Stephen B. Withey and William A. Scott of the University of Michigan Survey Research Center. As a result of those studies, it is possible to make a fever chart on how American approval and disapproval of the U. N. have fluctuated since its creation in 1945. Whether the curve went up or down has depended a great deal on world events. The U N. started off in 1946 with about 40 per cent of the American people supporting it. This dropped to 25 per cent by the end of the jear when Soviet Russia began to throw its vetoes around and it looked as if the U. N. would be a big flop. AMERICAN APPROVAL ROSE giadually to 50 per cent by 1948. Right after war broke out in Koiea in mid-1950 and the U. N. stepped into the picture to check Communist aggression, support rose to 65 U. N. support dropped to 30 per cent when Communist Chma came mto the war and it became a stalemate. Since the signing of the Korean cease-fire agreement, American support for the U. N has risen back up to the 60 per cent level. It has fluctuated a few above and below that figure over the past j*ear. Over this same ten-\ear period, disapproval of the U. N. as expressed in American public opinion polls has declined from its highs of 55 per cent after the Berlin blockade by Russia and after Red China entered the Korean war. to 20 per cent today. In general, Professors Withey, Scott and their associates conclude from their poll of polls that with minor changes, the number of Amencans who have favored getting out of the U. N. and the number who favor stajmg have remained about the same over the ten-year penod. COLLEGE GRADUATES AND PEOPLE of high Income are found to be more dissatisfied with U. N. performance. These are the people who know more about world affairs, think about them more and have higher ideals on what U. N. should be. Americans who are dissatisfied with the U. N. record to date are reported as two-thirds in favor of strengthening the U. N. to one-third in favor of U. S. withdrawal. The long-term growth of American opinion in favor of some form of world organization is noted. In 193". some 23 per cent of the people thought the U. S. should join the League of Nations. During World War II 70 per cent thought there should be some form of world organization. During the San Francisco U. N. charter conference it was 80 In the past year, polls have indicated that 70 per cent of the Amencan people think the U. S. should stay irr the U. N even if Red China is admitted to membership by majonty vote Sixty per cent favor stajmg in even if Russia continues her obstructiveness Forty-seven per cent favor stajmg in even if the U. N. is a failure. Ruth Millett Smart Hoinemaker Can Raise Living Standard The woman who is a really crea tive homemaker often contributes far more to her family's standard of living than the wife who thinks the only way for the family to five better is for her to go to work. Marge is a fine example of how a stay-at-home wife s imagination, hard work and thrift can add immeasurably to her husband s m- Marge and Bill and their two daughters live far better than manj- of their friends who have a larger income because the wife The reason they do is because Marge is a really creative home-maker Their home is large and comfortable because Marge saw the possibility m an old house that cost less than a cramped little Little by little she and Bill fixed the place up until now thev have a lovely home, and most of the work ithey did themselves. SHOP WISELY Marge and the two daughters are well dressed for a fraction of w hat their clothes look like they cost, because Marge makes most of their clothes. They are able to entertain often, because a dinner for eight doesn't wreck the budget. Marge has learned all she can about cooking and knows how to use sauces and seasonings to turn low cost food into delicious dishes. Because homemaking is a full-" time job for Marge she doesn't cut expensive corners 6r shop hurriedly without comparing prices'. She gets the most for every dollar she spends. Often whethet or not a wife feels she has to go to work to improve the family's living standards depends not so much on what her husband earns as how well she if able to manage on what he makes WGN— News WBBM-Perry Como WTJ ipinmnf On Top NewspaflrHHCHIVE® - jPailf taaaux. '•Vou'rt not out of tto wood* yL-fcjud: I'm ton, too!" N it w spa plrRRCHIVE

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