Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 24, 1955 · Page 6
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 6

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Tuesday, May 24, 1955
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The Dixon Evening Telegraph — Dixon. Illinois Page 6 Tuesday, May 24, 1955 Dottie Dixon's DIARY Notes About People and Places You Know Phones: Office 4.9741 or 2-1111 Home 2-7581 BUSS EVELYN CARPENTER, daughter of Mrs. Genrude Carpenter, 417 Second Ave., will be among the graduating class of 30 nurses from Swedish-American hospital, Rockford, the exercises to be held at 8:15 p.m. Wednesday. The public i9 invited to attend the exercises, to be held -at the First Mission Covenant church, Rockford. June Thompson, Ella Heuman and Carol Wakeley are three oth< Dixon girls who will be graduated from nurses training -at that time. SOFT LIGHTS AND LOW MUSIC add to your enjoyment "at the Lazy Susan, opposite White Pines. Come out soon for dinner! —Adv. i Tucson, Ariz. Dear Dome Dixon: May 21, 1955 Howdy ! The time has arrived for all Tucsonans to down the convert ible tops now that the beautiful warm days and nights are here, and, of course, NEVER a threat of rain. Swimming, golfing, horse back riding, even uranium prospecting are on the daytime schedule, and drive-in movies (we have eight large ones here) and patio parties for evening pleasure. Mr. and Mrs. "Stub" Sunday, Sterling, were visitors here in the Old Pueblo a couple weeks ago. 1 was very happy to meet them and hope they enjoyed their brief visit Mrs. John Bovey, formerly of Dixon, was taken to St. Mary's hospital recently, along with eight other people, after an old horse-drawn stagecoach tipped over at-the Elks' club, during the filming of a documentary scene for the Elks' club convention held here. Fran, who suffered a fractured hip and nose, along with multiple bruises, will be confined to the hospital for a few weeks. Her address is Room 335, St. Mary's hospital, Tucson. J. L. Shaver, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Shaver, formerly of Dixon, recently visited his parents here in Tucson, after completing basic training m the Air Force in California. He now is stationed at Lowry Field, Denver, Colo. Glenn and Jerry are planning a trip to Dixon the first part of Juhe. Dr. E. T. i Ted) Anderson, another former Dixonite, hosted one of the ever-popular western barbecues May 18, when the Veterinarian association of Tucson and surrounding territory met at the pool of his beautiful Tanque Verde Ranch for a Ret-together. We all enjoyed our visits with the Frank Lessner family of Grand Detour while they vacationed here in Tucson. I'm very happy with mv associ ation with the Bette Deane School of Dancing, where I assist in teaching tap and acrobatic and TV training. We present a half-hour program, the students performing eieo outer saoiraay over KUFU-TV. Tucson. That's all for now, Dottie. Kindest regards to all, and have a cup of coffee at the Manhattan Cafe for me. Adios: Barbara J. Kelly 2020 N. Norton Ave. Tucson, Anz. DON'T THROW AWAY THOSE old screens— trade them in at Sullivan's on Sterling aluminum combination screens. Call 2-09S1 today. —Adv. Mrs. R. J. McKeam. 207 Everett St., returned last week from a seven-week trip to California. She visited her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Johnson, their son Rickey. 2. and their new daughter. The Johnsons now are residing in their new home at Pacoima. Calif., and Mrs. Mc-Kearn visited both that city and Los Angeles. Mrs. Johnson is the former Marian Bailey. Sterling. THE RAINBOW INN IS THE Ace in the deck of dining enjoyment. Comfortable, congenial surroundings, with delicious food. The Very Rev. Vernon L. S. Jones was in charge of the service Sunday at the Episcopal mission in Princeton. Mrs. Jones and their son, Larry, and daughter, Carol, accompanied him. Following the service, they were entertained at dinner by Mr. and Mrs. Darwin Cooper and family, Prince- -dd- Mrs. Mary Meyer, 1+05 First St., ho has been ill, now is improv ing. Visitors who were weekend guests of Mrs. Meyers and her I daughter, Mrs. Ethel Hemzeroth, j included Mr. and Mrs. Don Peck- ! ham, Decatur, Mrs. Belle Dodson. Mrs. Walter Graton, Gridley, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Wood. Elgin. Mrs. Pearl Hemzeroth and Kenneth Heinzeroth and family, Rockford, as well as the Ralph Haefners. Dixon, the Melvin Haei- ners, Harmon, and the Gerald Quinns, Woosung. DID TOD KNOW THERE IS ONE brand of beer that tastes better than any other because it is aged longer? — Adv. A 2/c Walter and A 3-'c.T. "Ber" Houck. Woosung, recently spent furloughs at the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Houck. G.M. 2/c Don Houck now is home on a 25-day leave, having returned recently from a 30-month tour of duty in Guam and Japan. "Ber" now is attending B-47 jet mechanical school in Amarillo, Tex. His address: A 3/c John B. Houck. 2640-1159, P.O. Box 101, 3341st Stu. Sqdn., Amarillo A.F.B., Amarillo, Tex. Walter is stationed at MacDill Air Force Base. Tampa, Fla. He recently returned from & framing tour with B-47 jet bombers in Africa. In the forthcoming movie, "Strategic Air Command." parts of which were filmed at his base, Walter was a participant. He met both June Allyson and James Stewart. His address: A 2/c Walter Houck, 306th Bomb Wing, 368th Bomb Sqdn.. MacDill Air Force Base. Tampa. Fla. All of the boys were employed at the Dixon A. and P. store before enlisting. THE BEER OF THE GRENADIER is aged longer than any other beer. Heileman's Old Style Lager beer. —Adv. The Ladies class of the Eldena church met Thursday with Mrs. Earl Bothe, Amboy, with 16 members present. Mrs. Willard Kentner, president, conducted the devotions and the business session, which was followed by a social hour. The guests presented a farewell gift to the pastor's wife, Mrs. C. Harding Veigel. and made plans to redecorate the parsonage, before the arrival of the new min- The next meeting of the class will be held June 16. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Gardner and son Billy, Prophetstown. visited on Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. John Rohr, 321 E. Fellows St. BEIER'S BAKERY IS A FINE d institution with modern meth ods. It's Dixon-owned. Support it! —Adv. dd John Belli. Audobon, N. J. was a recent guest in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Berrettini, 623 N. Dement Ave. "~ Mr. and Mrs. John E. Ruef. Chicago, on Sunday visited friends and relatives in Dixon. Mrs. Ralph Joynt, Havana. Is visiting m Dixon for several weeks at the home of William Joynt, 827 N. Dixon Ave. USE A SPEED QUEEN Automatic washing machine, with a stainless steel, rustproof, corrosion-proof tub. Good-looking, practical. Kreim's. —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Bardell Bowman. 301 Galena Ave., on Thursday evening attended the Junior High School band concert at Sterling. Mr. and Mrs. John Rohr and daughter. Nancy, with Mrs. Rohr's mother. Mrs. John Roberts, will Memorial Day v st Chicago for the Mis. Martha Wishers. 4ni £. First St.. has returned home from a visit with her son. Frederick, near Dallas. Tex. Mrs. Wiebers has been away since February. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Slagle Jr.. 312 Dement Ave., returned Sundav after a week's trip to Panama City. Fla , where they visited Mrs. Slagle's sister and her husband. Lt. and Mrs. Ernie Atkinson. Lt. Atkinson is stationed at Tvndall Air Force Bas# st Panama Citv. Licensed to Wed County Clerk Sterlinr D. Kchrnrk Monday issued marriage licenses to two couples : Arlyn W. Covell, 31, Pronhets- town, and Mrs. Lorraine Kidd, 25, Gerald A. Baker, 31, and Mrs. Harriet M. Jacobs, 26, both of Oregon. Find Note, [Rural Thefts 17" „ H7^,c« Total More x ecu TT uniaii Abducted DANVILLE, 111. — Police be-,-een Danville and Chicago were i the lookout today for a led ir carrying a man and woman after finding a scrawled note read ing: The note was scrawled on a May 13 copy of the Evansville (Ind.i Courier which was pinned 10 a large gray hat with a brown veil. Sheriff's deputies found the hat and note in Central Park, a residential section south of the Dan- Centra! Park resident. , O'Malley She told the officers that at , value of :40 p m. Monday she heard an i $2,000. mtomobile door slam and a worn- j The sa • n scream for help. They discover- ! Jan. 6. ed the hat and note on a road near more •here Mrs. Giiiespie said she j theft heard the s. ream. ; The deputies said the last part ; . ,1 TV . of the note "Ind. L " appeared j "1 dillCll x^l> Ul tc be i fsful ; ate police set up road bloc!. Routes I and 49 but locate race of the car. Call 111 heempcav°s!lu Osle Court .•Continued from P:;~" 1> their closed-door deliberations at the National Institutes of Health. scientists reportedly were try-to determine whether an-. changes should be made m vai.- cine manufacturing and testing! Jon-standards. They also were said to Tl be trying to judge what bearing ■ 1937 such changes might have on vie- j They have one adull cine for the summer ahead— the peak of the polio season. , The program has been at a virtual standstill, despite release of some vaccine made by Parke, Davis & Co., Detroit, and Eli Lilly, Lndianapolis. Public Health Service teams also have finished their reappraisals at the Pitman-Moore Co. plant in Indianapolis and fct Wyeth, Inc., Marietta, Pa. Also on the list for safety rechecking is Sharpe & Dohme, Inc., Philadelphia, which has not yet shipped any vaccine. O'Connor Critical Speaking at a New York luncheon. O'Connor, complained that the foundation — which sponsored the Salk vaccine research— has had trouble getting information since April 12 when the results of last } ear's field tests were announced and the government assumed direction of the program. Without mentioning anybody by name, O'Connor declared: "So long as the Salk vaccine and its research was in the hands of the National Foundation, vou h?d i intelligence, total courage. intellectual integrity, and you had no politics whatsoever. "The situation is not as difficult i babbled tongues would, make seem. Nothing said affects the ifety of the Salk vaccine." O'Connor's "politics" charge waj interpreted by Sen. Bender iR-Ohio) as referring to what Bendet lied the "hue and cry" of Demo-atic politicians. John Knelson Gets Degree, Honors John Knelson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Knelson, 514 First , Dixon, will be one of 129 sen-to be graduated from Man chester 'Ind.) College Monday, according to Dr. V. F. Scruvatm, col lege president. Knelson will be one of six students to receive a bachelor of arts degree "with distinction." A total of 42 seniors will receive B.A. dc- The Rev. Harry K. Zeller. Jr., pastor of the McPherson, Kan.. Church of the Brethren will be the speaker for the commencement Dr. William Beahm. Dean of Bethany Biblical Seminary, Chica-go. will speak at baccalaureate services Sunday. Diamond (Continued from Pa°-e 11 Kntpp has a fedeial permit to pilr- ihp ! diamonds the upper plate of false teejh and claims that a ago newspaper recent ly gave-publicity wh»n he attempted to lantond-studded tippers, ■en s^nten'-ed to an Ohio bi caking and entering. has served time in Leavenworth federal Demtentiarv for nar cotic violations and has spent two ago. year terms in the Lexington. hospital for dnig addicts, lapp claims that he was a pro-ional bondsman until five years Chicagoan Told To Support Family A Chicago man. Delbert Re-<. today pleaded guilty to a charge of wife and child abandonment in Lee County Court and was ordered bv Judge Helen Rutkowski to pay $35 a week to his estranged wife. Rex was arrested by Chicago authorities Friday and was relumed to Lee County Saturday by Deputy Sheriff Don Sachs. His fam-ly lives in Lec County. child. Autos Collide Damage was estimated at more than S100 Monday when a car driven by Charles Brockwell. Rt. 1, Dixon, hooked bumpers with a car driven by Dave C. Wilbur, Denver, Colo. The mishap occuired near the First Street and Dixon Avenue m-tersection. Both cars were westbound on First Street. The incident happened when the Brockwell auto started to pull away from the curb and struck the passing Wil- District 272 Survey Group Than $2,000 LMeets Monday The number of thefts in the rural Amboy area during the weekend stood at two today with the report of the theft of S166.50 worth of seed corn from the Elmer Shaw farm, located a mile south of Amboy. Shaw reported that he discovered 15 bushe! sacks of com missing from his back porch Sunday. The corn, bearing the Siebens brand name.^ reportedly sells for 511.10 A total of 70 new passenger car tires and 75 tubes were stolen from a triple-locked storage "igloo" near the Green River Ordnance Plant sometime during the weekend. The tire were owned by a Dixon Twenty-five members of the Citizens Educational Survey committee of Amboy Community Unit School districi 272 met Monday evening in Amboy high school. At this time the resignation of the Rev. C. Harding Veigel. as chairman was accepted. The Veigel family vill move June 1. to Boaz, Wis. Discussion was held concerning possible sites for four elementary school buildings, these to be located a; Sublette. Maytovn, Walton and one to serve the area north of U.S. Rt. CO. Area meetings will be held within the next two weeks to discuss possible sites with the people in each aiea. imated the isgain June 13. A nominating d tubes at 'inittee was appointed to subr 'list of nominees, one to be el' OREGON— > Special i — Ciicuit Judge Leon Zick today gi anted divorce to an Ogle County woman. Patricia Flockei on the grounds of cruelly and permitted her tu le- cia Strangeberg. Wis. They had no children. Another Ogle County woman. Georgia E. Jones, filed a petition for divorce today against Wally E. i the charge of desertion. iuple was married June 11. S Carolina. hairman at the June met .Iembers or the committee John A. Liggett, Amboy: Flo;.d j Streit. Maytovn: Fred Odenthal. . area north of Rt. 30: Mis. Ralph \ Ultch, Sublette, and Frank Rhoden- j baugh, Walton. Day Services to Be Held Sunday Susrar Ore MARKETS Markets at a Glance (By the Associated Press) NEW YORK: Stocks: Mixed, trading quiet. Bonds: Mixed, corporates lower. Cotton: Irregular, small changes CHICAGO: Wheat: Firm, rallied in after-Corn: Steady with wheat. Oats: Steady; small price changes. Soybeans: Easy, hedging pres-Hofs: Down 25 to 50 cents: ton 1 S19.25. I Cattle: Steers, heifers steady to i cents higher. tOD 524.5U. Chicago Livestock (By the Associated Pressl Salable hogs 11.000: verv slow 25-50 lower on butchers: only at round 25 lowei on cnoice i\o i nd 2's under 220 lb; sows uneven ■eak to 50 lower weiehts over 400 lb mostlv 25-50 lower: most choice i 1 and TS 190-^u id DUtcners 75-19.00; mostly 1".50 and above rhoire No 1 and 2 erades a few- decks mostlv choice No l's 190-210 b 19.15-19.25: most cnoice r\o nd 3s' 220-250 lb 1 7.25-1 7.75: a ew No 1 and 2 grades 230 lb to 18.00: choice 260-290 lb 16.00-1T.00: several decks 300-4001b 15.00-16.00: nost sows in larger lots 4W 10 nd lighter 13.75-15.00: a few of choice sows 330 lb and under 15.25 to 15.50: most 400-600 lb 12.00-14.00. Sa able cattle o.wu caives -iuu; salable supply increased by small supplv steers earned irom mon-dav: slaughter steers and heifers fairly active, steady to 25 higher, cows about steady : other classes steady, a load of "high choice and 1.380 lb steers ^4. at): a iew loads high choice steers 19. 00-23.00 steins 16.50. good to high choice heifers 19.00 to 23.00; a ltfad of commercial 900 lb Holstein heifers 17.00; utility and commercial cows 11.50-15.00: canners and cuder;* al 9 00-12.50: utility and commercial bullsl4.00-16.00; good to prime, mostly good and choice vealers at 21.00-26.00: utility and commercial grades 11.00-20.00: some good year stootc steers I'u.ou-^i.uu: a iew ioa.u and lots medium and good feeding steers 18.00-19.85. Salable sheep 2.00: slaughter lambs and sheep moderately active, steadv; s:cod to orime. most good and choice shorn lambs 90-105 ib mostly No 1 pelts iR GO to 20 00; a load of mostly good 97 lb mixed No 1 and 2 pelts 17.50: and good to mostlv choice shorn lambs so 1 neits 114-12. id ii.un: gooo to nostlv choice native snnng lambs 2.00-24.00: cull to mostly choice slaughter ewes 4 00-6.00. ceiptsTor Wednesday are S.500 hog 11.000 cattle, and 2.000 sheep. Today's Grain Range CHICAGO. May 24 -«P>— Prev. High Low Close Close 2 02% 2.001; 2.02U 2.01 2.P.V2 2.02 2.031-j 2.02" 1.42^ 1.41\ 1A2\ 1AV SOYBEANS -Old contracts 2.36V« 2.35^ 2.36 2.36U ive (Palmyra cem id Sundav at 2 err n Kenosha! j f"1?01^/ S,he!d°n B, "°SS °f The Dixon American Legio will conduct services in the etery following the address Post j Admitted: Mrs. Evelyn Kerst and Mrs. Marcia Maves. Dixon. Discharged: Mrs. Diane Kabel, Freeport: Mrs. Barbara Kemp. Mrs. Shirley Helfrich, Mrs. Betty Fnel and Mrs. Violet Sofoio, Dixon: Fred Janssen, Nelson, and Mrs. Grace Mundt. Sterling. Births: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jones, Dixon, a daughter. May 23. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Camery, Dixon, a daughter, May 23. Oxygen, mostly ii vith other elemen ibout half the earth's crust and Chicago Produce Bitter steady, receipts 1.645.156: choelsale burins: prices unchanged 93 score AA 56.75: 92 A 56.75; 90 89 C 53 C 52.5: cars 90 B 55: Eggs unsettled; receipt 33.114; holesale buvinir prices unchanged ) ^ lower: U. S. large whites* 70 er "cent and over A's 35: 60-69.9 er cent A's 35: mixed 35; medi-ms v.: U. S. s;P.ndf!:-ris di:-::-,s 30: checks 27; current receipts 31. Live poultry steady, except ca-ponettes weak; receipts 644 Monday S59 coops. 99. 76-1 lbi; f o. b. paving prices unchanged to l lower: heaw hens 22.5-28; light hens 16.5-17: broilers or fryers 30-31.5: to 40. iters 12-12.0; caponettes aM Potatoes: arr new stock 65: o 112 new stock: 674. Old stock mand fair and Atchison Allis Chalmers .. Amn Motors *mn Radiator . . Amn T & T Anaconda Cop .. Beth Steel Boeing Aircraft . Bortr Warner ... J I Case Chrvsler Comw Edi Deere & Co Du Pont Gen Foods Gen Elec Gen Motors Goodyear Insr> Cop Kenn Copper Lion Oil Mont Ward N V" Cent'.!!.... Penn R R Radio Corp Soconv Vac Std N J United Fruit W R O .... C E T . .. La Salle X . N A Life . vals old stock 42. 1 track 149 old stk. otal U.S. shipment supplies light, de-market unsettled hat because of variant con ditions of offerings: carlot track sales, old stock; Oregon russets $6.00 unwashed : Minnesota-North Dakota pontiacs $3.75 washed and waxed. ?\"ew stock su~ demand fair and market slir.htly weaker for rusets. for reds iirm under tone for good stock: carlot track sales, new stock: California innc whites 100 lb sacks, washed onl'v 55.30-5.40: outstanding car Chicago Cash Grain Wheat: None. Corn: No 1 vello ! .51 1 . : No 2 1.51 '.•.-';: AO 3 1 pie grade 1.41-16'2. Oats : No 1 heavy Soybean oil: 12U; soybean meal 52.00-52.5U. Barley nominal: malting choice 1.34-53: feed ys-i.Jo. STOCKS The following listed on the New York Stock E\chanze. Tim service. Is provided bv the firm ol Fahnestock & Co.. City Nat l Bank Bldg., uixon, in. No 5 1.4 White 79' 2 At 1 Prev. p.m. CI. 142-\t 143U Industrials- 421) l" off 20 420 3J Rails 155 75 up 16 155 59 Utilities 63 97 up 22 63 75 Volume tl hrs) 1,110,000 1,9000,000 Churchmen Arrested in Argentina BUENOS AIRES. Argentina <&— Argentine police have arrested 11 pnests and more than 30 Roman Catholic laymen m the past few-days, charging them with distributing pamphlets or demonstrating on behalf of the church in its dispute with the government. Those handling leaflets defending the church were accused of disrespect to President Juan D. Peron. In Argentina this is a felony punishable by imprisonment up to f:v, The police have been more active in the past five days than at any other time since the contro versy between Argentina and state began last November Their raids brought to 52 the num ber of pnests jailed since the dis- Police Court lice Magistrate Lawrence I Pfilinvr n l\\f± in nri al : bonds forfeited asramst six speed-! thorized Pavi Carl Henry Wagner, Byron, wai ned *20 for ; Tuttl. n hour zone. Hi dered cash bonds totaling forfeited when five speeoers ed to appear. They are: ames H 'Burbanks', 405 E. Gia-s St., Dixon. He forfeited a 40 bond for driving 45 miles an -hir-h ! hour in a 30 mlle an nour zone- He C 1 was arrested Saturday bv Officer Bob McCoy. } Robert Goshen. Sterling. He forfeited a S21 40 bond for driving 40 miles an hour in a 25 mile an hour Officer McCoy. Remap ested Saturday by Two sisters, Ehzaoetn and An-elo Penno. Deer Grove. HI. They ach forfeited SI5.40 bonds for irivmg 39 miles an hour in a 30 nile an hour zone. They were ar-ested Friday by Officers McCoy and Ed Trotter. E. J. Swan. 214 Morgan St., Dix-l. He forfeited a $20.40 bond for dnvlng 49 miles an hour m a 35 mile an hour zone. He was arrested Thursday by Sgt. Ray Wilson and Officer Glen Camery. (Continued from Page 1) district, thus forcing the retirement of three of them. L'sed In 195R The bill must be passed by the Legislature and signed by Gov. Stratton to become law. The new-distnets will be used for the first time in the 1956 election and the reapportioned Legislature will hold fir House districts are required to be reapportioned again in 1963 and every 10 years thereafter on s population basis. Senate district-; will be frozen on an area basil after this year. Oregon Man Gets State Farm Term OREGON — f Special) — Ogle County Judge Helen Rutkowski today-sentenced a rural Oregon man, Wilbur Marth. to six months in the Vandalia state prison farm after he pleaded guilty to driving w-hile intoxicated. It was his third offense. Marth was arrested late Saturday by the State Police following a collision with a car driven by William Betts. Chicago. Stork Busv At City Hall The stork visited the city hall (via Dixon KSB hospital > Monday-night for the second time in the past four days. The latest package was a daughter bom to a Dixon policeman and his wife. Glen and Phyllis Camery. Nancy Lynn Camery was bom about 7 p m. Monday. She weighed eight pounds. 11 ounces. She joins two brothers and two sisters in the Camery clan. Four days ago. Mrs. Eugene Freil. wife of the fireman gave birth lo a son. Dean Da-.nd Fretl. Garment Maker Tells of Payoffs to U. S. Workers WASHINGTON W-A New York garment manufacturer testified to. a.v «n.„f ts 699.94 in cash payoffs and gifts to government employes involved i three contracts he earned ( and 1953. Leon M. Levy. & partner in Bomta Originals. Inc., gave the testimony to the Senate Investigations subcommittee on the basis of notes he kept in his native Aiabic language. He came to this coun-trv from Lebanon in boyhood. Levy said most of the money went to: Maj. Eric C. Farnell. foimer chief of the clothing branch of the Army Quartermaster Corps in New New York feather dealer. In addition. Levy said he au- o get another c isted Friday by Officer j ultimately of cash and a 2So doctor bill for Capt. Raymond Wool, who had charge of one Army He said Wool was slated ?, 5 DO i: a deal that j qr knew it was wrong to make these payoff? but turned over the money to a business getter for the firm. Marvin Rubin, m the belief he Youth (Continued from Page 1) Donald P. Rosecrans ... SJ E. C. Kennedy SJ DeLuve Cleaners 5-1 Shoaf Adv. Agency .... 5.' Dixon Home Telephone Co 25.1 Lawtmi Bros 25.' Raynor Mfg. Co 10. Salvation* Army 5-1 Rae Arnould Ins 5-1 Dixon Ice and Fuel Co.. . 10. W. David Ames 10. F. X. Newcomer 10. Dixon National Bank . . . 100. Willard Jones Memorial. 4. Total $657.: Short Hours for Tax Office Here Effective June 1. the office of the District Director of Internal Revenue, 107 Galena Ave.. Dixon, will be open only from 9 to 10 a.m. on Monday. Wednesday and Friday, according to Thomas G. Kilbride, tax investigator. The Dixon office will be closed all day Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, Kilbride said. Obituaries HAKRV H. HULSART Harry H. Hulsart. 84. uied Sun-iv at the Union Printers Home, Colorado Springs, Colo. Mr. Hulsart lived for many yean in Dixon, where he was a printer and owned the printing shop now operated by Slagle s. tie roomed and boarded with Mr. and Mrs, Grover C. Magness, now of 314 Galena Ave. He is survived by a sister of Baton Rouge, La., and a brother, Donald R. Hulsart, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Funeral services will be held either Wednesday or Thursday in Chicago. Burial will be in Memorial Park, north of Evanston. Back in Jail OREGON— (Special)— A Rochelle man, Gerald Baker, is back in the Ogle County jail today for alleged violation of probation. He had been placed on probation for child abandonment. He will be arraigned Thursday in County Court. Card of Thanks I want to thank the Doctor; W. L. Stitzel and W. A. McNichols and the nurses and all mv fnends and neighbors who helped in any way since I have been sick. We wish to express our "Sincere Thanks" to all our relatives and friends for the flowers, use of cars and acts of kindness: also the Odd Fellows and Rebekahs dunne our recent bereavement in the loss of our Loved One, Nellie Grover. Mr. and Mrs. Klaus Siebn'it and Family. Your neighbors wil Say... ...flattering things when^. you move up to a Mercury/ Super-power,,, high style and (sh-h-h!) low, low prices. Drive home in a Mercury -today! i for the armed forces in 195J Rubin pieviously has acknowledged getting ;i home fieezer for Poneca and a coat for Mrs. Hort but has nemed any improper pay. offs. Levy read off haltingly a list of gifts that inclu'ded the freezer and CPat_H S2t 75 coat, he said— and Yoik. also lingerie, liquor, two men's David Pollack, former head of , topcoats and some material for the cost price analysis section of | men's slack?. the Armed Sen-ices Textile and 1 ,„lrh(,ri T.evv said this rhurcn | Apparei procurement Agency in ; fabnc was mtended for Capt. Wool New lork. FouacK r.ou noius uic | _DUt that Rubin used it to make same post m the Philadelphia s[acks for himself. Quartermaster Depot. , _ Mrs. Mella Hort, former ASTAPA contract administrator in New York. Joseph G. Poireca. former chief of inspectors for ASTAPA and now- Lutherans (Continued from Page 1) Church, Freeport; Albert Sued-meiei. of Trinity Church, Carthage: William Reindt, of St. Mark's Church, St. Louis, and Harold Weber, of Immanuel Church, re to be elected. Other northern Illinois candidates for various boards are: Synodical Board of Home Missions—The Rev. Ervin T. Beaver, St. Matthew's Church. Princeton; the Rev. Luther H. Cooperrider, Trinity Cnurch, Mt. Morris; Ster ling W. Carter, St. John's Church, Sterling, and George McDonald, of icai Lutneran cnurcn, fx>r- Board of Ministerial Education— The Rev. Frank C. Hurst, of Cal- Church, Rockford; the Rev. Edward A. Kreppart, First Lutheran Church, Mt. Carroll; Jasper Berhenke, of Amity Church. Lena: and Glenn Seidel. of St. Matthew1* Church, Princeton. Board of Chicago Lutheran Seminary— Leslie Lundgren, of Trinity Church, Mt. Morris. Trustees. United Lutheran Social Mission Society— The Rev. Richard E. Boye, of Amity Church, Lena, and Harry Carlson, of Trinity Church, Rockford. Dr. Bell Speaks Dr. Alfred J. Beil. president of the Iowa Synod, spoke to the delegates early this afternoon. H« reported, on behalf of the United Lutheran Church in America, that the church "experienced its best stewardship year during 1954. A 13.9 per cent increase in benevolence offerings sent the ULCA income for World Christian causes to 55,752.888 last year. This provided the largest fund in ULCA history for one year of worldwide work in missions, Christian education, evangelism and social action. The Rev. Dr. Beil reported increases in number of mission fields served, enrollment in the church's seminaries and membership. Business sessions will continus tonight and Wednesday morning and afternoon. Five men will b« ordained m a service Wednesday night. The convention is scheduled to end following the business session Thursday morning. iimimiiimminiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiil SPOTS LOOK GREAT -ON LEOPARDS But not on clothes Keep clothes spotless with Sanitone Dry Cleaning. Colors sparkle like new-original pattern and texture is fully restored. Better press lasts longer, too, and never a trace of dry cleaning odor. Try it and see. Phone Today Dial 3-7373 for Free Pick-up and Delivery KLEINSCHMIDT CLEANERS Your Lktnstd Sanlton* Dry C/*o»er 76 GALENA AVE. mi mt inn iMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiittf iimir ™ N 1RCHIVE* EWSPAPEE EWSFAPER ARCHIVE®

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