Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 25, 1955 · Page 6
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 6

Dixon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 25, 1955
Page 6
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Forty -Two Rural Dixon Eighth Graders Receive Diplomas in Tuesday Night Ceremonies HERE ARE THE EIGHTH GRADE GRADUATES from Mound, Sugar Grove. Wild Cat, Gap Grove. Oak Forest. Hill. King and Prairie-ville rural schools who received their diplomas Tuesday night. Bottom, row (left to right)— Donald Pittard. Melvin Bonnell. Penny Duncan, Allen Bollman. Billv Brooks and Peggy Bell. Second row (left to right)— Laveme Blosser, Mary Hoyle, Monte Saunders. Richard Whaley and Leonard LeFevre. Third row (left to right)— Linda Cornelius. Richard Grove. Jim Ribordy. Earl Conderman and Beverly Bollman. Top row (left to right)— Melvin Gann, Neal Buckaloo, Merle Gann, Elaine Conderman and Bob Rhodes. The Dixon Evening Telegraph — Dixon, Illinois Page 6 Wednesday, May 25, 1955 Dottie Dixon's DIARY Notes About People and Places You Know Phones: Office 4-9741 or 2-1111 Home 2-7581 An event of Sunday was the bap tism of Timothy Mark Knigge, son of Mr. and Mrs. jwugge, S05 Third St., which took place at the Methodist church, with the Rev. Sidney Bloomquist ofnciat-ing- Out-of-town guests at the Knigge home following the baptismal services, and also on Friday and Sat urday, included Mr. and Mrs. Mel- vin Wright and Ronita, wmous, Calif., Mrs. Estella Churchill, Pasco, 'Wash., the child's great-aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Baltz, Belleville, 111., Mrs. Minnie Knigge, Mary Sannaman and Maureen Knigge. Evansville. 111., and Art Knigge, Chester, ill. Art Knigge and Melvin Wright served as godfathers. Timothy Mark was born Dec. 3. CSE A SPEED QUEEN Automatic washing machine, with a stainless steel, rustproof, corro-Eion-proof tub. Good-looking, prac tical. Kreim's. —Adv. Thiity-six members of the Wom an's Missionary society of Bethel U.E. church met Thursday evening for a special anniversary ses sion which was held at the home of Mrs. Franklin Forman, 214 E. Gra- Cc.-;T-.?;5s?es were Mrs. Frank Forman. Mrs. Drville Albright and Mrs. ,'\ennet.n £,dson. Fne evening's progiam opened with the leading of a poem, "The Plan of a Garden," by Mrs. Frank Forman. followed by the singing of a hymn. Mrs. Paul Gordon gave me scripture reading and Mrs harry Lester led in prayer, after which several accordion solos played by Mrs. Delroy Long. The mission leaflet was read by Mrs. Charles Fordham. and a reading v. as given by .Mrs. Paul Gordon, followed by a report on the study book by Mrs. Louis Zigler. Mrs. Fred Cunningham spoke on uie tnp sne ana her husband took to Kentucky last month, when thty Following the program, a business session was held, when the former officers all were re-elected for another year. When the refreshments were served, Mrs. Carl Kess, a former president of the society, poured. The table was beautifully decorated with pink peonies and tapers. The occasion celebrated the 32nd anniversary of the society. The next meeting will be held Thursday. June 16, the place to be s :nced. BEIER S BAKERY IS A FINE eld institution with modern meth ods. It's Dixon-owned. Support it! —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Stephenson, 715 E. McKenney St., will leave Friday for Indiana. During the weekend they will be in Indianapolis, to attend the automobile races. On Tuesday, Mr, Stephen-eon will visit the Inijianapolis •chcols, and they will return to Newspaperese® . Dixon on Wednesday. He is vocal music director of the Dixon High School. DON'T THROW A WAT THOSE old screens— trade them in at Sulli van's on Sterling aluminum combination screens. Call 2-09S1 todav. —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Newman and family, 819 Chicago Ave., were Sterling visitors on Monday evening. Frank A. Drews, Nekoosa, Wis., was a recent guest of his daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Smith, 31T Steele Ave. DID rOTJ KNOW THERE IS ONE brand- of beer that tastes better than any other because it is aged longer? —Adv. Three visitors to the Dixon State School on Tuesday were Mrs. Patii-cia Vermazen, Mrs. Helen Johnson and Mrs. Clara Carpenter. They spent the morning at B-Sanitanum, vhere thev took cupcakes to the patients, and also took some of the women out m wheelchairs. THE BEER OF THE GRENADIER is aged longer than any other beer. Keileman's Old Style Lager beer. —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Norman W. Dietrich, with Mrs. Elizabeth Jurgens-mier, 410 Van Buren Ave . and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Volz. 322 Depot Ave., were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cletus Martin and family, Lena, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Newman, S19 Chicago Ave , were visitors in Rockford on Thursday. SOFT LIGHTS AND LOW MVSIC add to your enjoyment at the Lazy Susan, opposite White Pines. Come out soon for dinner! — Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Zigler. Lord's Hill, entertained Sundav at a birthday dinner for members of their family. Guests whose birihdavs observed included their daughter, Mrs. William Deter, Sterling, their son. James Zigler. Dixon, their granddaughter. Cathy Jo Zigier. who is the daugnter of James Zigler, and Mrs. Zigler's brother, Fred Bollman, Lee Cen- AU the birihdavs occurred dur ing the pa.»t week. Tne celebration of the birthdays is an annual even!, but the number of guests vanes. At Sunday's dinner there were 23 present. THE RAINBOW INN IS THE ce in the deck of dining enjoy ment. Comfortable, congenial sur roundings, with delicious food. (Continued from Page 1) years to complete plans for- the Election Results Results of elections to synodical and inter-synodical boards were announced today. All those elected were named for three year terms. Executive Board of the Synod-Robert-L. Grohne, First Lutheran Church, Decatur, and Morris C Beabout, St. James Church, Van-Board of Home Missions— Rev. Marvin C. Reichert, Grace Church, Peoria; Rev. Luther H. Cooper-rider, Trinity Church, Mt. Moms; Sterling W. Carter, St. John's Church, SterLng, and Glenn W. Schmidt, Luther Memorial Church, Chicago. Board of Ministerial Education — Rev. Frank C. Hurst, Calvary Church, Rockford; Rev. K. Bruno Neumann, Luther Memorial Church, Chicago; Jasper Berhenke, Amity Church, Lena, and Philip Lottich, Christ Cnurch, Chicago. Board of Chicago Lutheran Seminary, Maywood— Rev. William J. Boldt, St. John's Church, Johet; R.ev. Lyman H. Grimes. Luther i Memorial Church, Quincy, and Leslie Lundgren, Trinity Church, Mt. Morris. Children's Home Committee Board of Nachusa Lutheran Children's Home, Nachusa— Rev. John M-. Spaid, Reformation Church, Chicago; Mrs. John Vitek. Edge-brook Church, Chicago; Rev. Rob ert H. Engen. Trinity Church, Man- Orviile Sell, St. Paul s Church, Oregon; Henry Gronewold, Trinity Church. Carthage, and Wil liam Reindl, St. Mark s Church, St. Louis. Mo. Board o£ Lutheran Home Finding Society of Illinois, Chicago-Rev. John E. Coonernder. Calvary Church, Chicago, and Mrs. Ralph Roberts, St. Paul s Church, Jbvans-Board of United Lutheran Social Missions Society of Illinois, Chicago—Rev. Richard E. Boye. Amity Cnurch. Lena; E A Anderson. St. Mark's Cnurch. Washington; Harry Carlson. Trinity Church. Rockford: Fred Shefte, Wilmette Church. Wil-mette. and H. Kurt Weber. Unity Church. Chirago. The convention has approved a budget of S603.150 for I95S. A report ;aid this is Dased on a per capita apportionment of 513 10 for tne 46.042 Communing members of the More Study e delegates returned to the executive committee for another year of study a proposed statement of policy concerning churches m metropolitan centers. The hour-lonc debate on the policy centered on a statement. "That it is improbable *hat all our churches in neighborhoods experiencing ethnic or racial changes will survive: and that some should be chosen as be- Mrs. .Hazel Thompson, supervisor of Volunteer services at the school, were guests on Monday of the Dixon Girl Scout leaders and board members. A luncheon was held at Plum Hollow Golf club, at which inn weie present. Mrs. Thompson gave a brief talk on her work at the school. Students, families and friends of the Eldena school held their annual picnic on Sunday at Lowell Park. The picnic dinner was served at 1 p.m. according to plan, but the rain interfered with the games* which had been arranged. The guests visited and the children played in the shelter. There was an attendance of nearly 70 at the pic- Rural Schools Give Diplomas 42 Pupils Receive Them At DHS Ceremonies Eighth grade diplomas weie awarded to 42 students from 15 Dixon-area rural schools Tuesday held in the Dixon high school auditorium. Sheldon Bross, Dixon high school principal, told the graduates to start with a clean slate when they enter high school" and emphasized the imponance of buiid- ig a good leputation. Bross was a last-minute leplace-lent for Sherwood Dees, assist-nt superintendent of Dixon schools. Dees was called out of mother. because of the death of his mg in strategic positions and should be encouraged to remain, others should be encouraged to merge, some chosen to relocate, and some to disband." Several speakers attacked the latter portion of the statement on the grounds that it "admits not everyone can become a Lutheran." A substitute policy statement, also to be studied, said m part, "No local church has any more right to decide to be racially or culturally exclusive than it has to modify or abandon any articles of faith." The statement also said the s\nod s congtegations should "as stewards of the Gospel reach out in evangelism to all people m their communities. It is wrong to abandon fields simply because the racial or cultural composition has changed." Business sessions were scheduled this afternoon and Thursday morn-Five men will be ordained in services at R p.m. today They are Roger K. Hansen, Rockford; Karl F. Kuskevics, Kalamazoo. Mich, (formerly of Latvia); Linwood L. Monte, Monroe. Wis ; James J. White. Peona. and Phillip E. Sno-beck. Fergus Falls. Minn. The Rev. William A. Kiser. pastor of Gethsemane Lutheran Church, Cicero, mil deliver the sermon. "Steadfastness in the Gospel Ministry " Obituaries HARRY H. HULSART Funeial services for Harry H. Huisart, ?4. former Dixonite. will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at the W. H. Barron funeral home, 4332 North Elston Ave.. Chicago. Services will be conducted by the Masonic Friendship Lodge No. 7. Burial will be in Memorial Park, north of Evanston. Mr. Huisart died Sunday. May 22, at the Union Printers Home. Colorado Springs. Colo. From 3927 until lf> t5 he owned and operated the Harry H. Huisart printing shop, now Slagle and Son. Dixon. Police Court Peter Gerald Poulos. 19, Rt. 1, West Brooklyn, was fined $10 Tuesday night by Police Magistrate retire Boos for tailing to stop i stop sign. He was .urestert Tuesday by Officer Glen Camery. County Supt. of Schools John A. Tori ens awarded the diplomas to the students. The Rev. Fied Cim-ii'iigham gave the invocation and benediction. Music for the processional and recessional was supplied by the Dixon Giade School Concert Band Boos. was tinder the direction of Baidell Bowman. Shirley Ludy played a flute solo and Phillip Benson played a saxophone solo. The schools and the teachers in cluded: Mound No. 1, Clement War-kins; Sugar Grove No. 2, Mrs. Redebaugh; Wild Cat No. 3. Mrs. Olive Cahill; Gap Grove No. 4, Olive Bowman: Oak Forest No. 5. Mrs. Esther M. Rhodes; and Hill No. 6. Mrs. Marion B. Becker. King No. 10. Mrs. Bertha Hess: Srierton No. 22, Mrs. Wilma Wood-att; Bend No. 24, Mrs. Meriam :. Rubey; Stony Point No. 25, Mrs. Catherine Siemens; Garrison 26. Mrs. Gertrude B. Nelson: White Temple No. 30, Mrs. Marie Meurer. Lievan No. 31, Julia Brechon: Nachusa No. 55, Ruth Bollman; No. PI. Mrs. Phyllis Wiliiar; and Prairieville No. 200, Gilbert Lehman. Driver of Auto In Crash, Fined SI 00 Here Monday George Bilderback, 17-year-old Dixon high school youth, Tuesday- night pleaded guilty to a charge of eckless drivmg and was lined 100 by Police Magistrate Lawrence Bilderback. who live3 at 333 W. Chamberlin St.. was arrested May 17 by Officers Ed Trotter and Wil- Boehme as the result of a collision at the east city limits with car driven by Don Rhodes, 25. Rt. 3. Polo. Bildeback's auto apparently hit e curb of the "island" at the nction of River Street and Rt. 2 ■ some nearby loose gravel and skidded 180 feet out of control before hitting the Rhodes vehicle al- ost head-on. Biiderback was the most senous-iwured. in the crash, suffering a fractured jaw and a lacerated left His two passengers, jatr.es Coffey. 18. 1202 Ottawa Ave., and John Perrv. 20, rural Dixon, re ceived lesser injuries. Rhodes received minor knee injuries. Lodges FRIENDSHIP LODGE Friendship Lodge No. 7 A.F. Sc A M. will meet at 6:30 p.m. Thurs day. May 26, for work in the third degree. Card of Thanks Tn the time of sorrow, we have been comforted by the many expressions of sympathy that we have received from oui friends, neighbors and relatives. We are srratrful for the messages of condolence, the beautiful flowers and use of cars ine lamuy oi wmiam vuener. Admit $16,000 Ashton Will to Probate County Judge Helen Rutkowski Tuesday admitted to probate the will of the late Frank P. Oberg, Ashton. Oberg died April 10 and left an estate totaling $15,000. Rose Oberg, Ashton. was named executor of the will. She was also listed as one of the 10 heirs in the petition. She was the only local person listed. Two of the remaining nine heirs listed were from Illinois, Mrs. Clara Carstensen. Wilmette. and Mrs. Beverly Vince, Cherry Valley. Fcur heirs listed were from Wisconsin and three from California. Will H. Schenk. Franklin Grove, Friday was issued letters of ari-mmistiation by Countv Judge Heien Rutkowski to be administrator of his late wife's $22,000 estate. Mrs. Clara O. Schenk died Apnl 11 and left an estate that included S20.000 in personal property. Schenk is the only heir listed on the petition. MARKETS Chicago Livestock Salable hogs 12,000: trade now moderatelv active, uneven: gener-allv 25-50 lower on butchers; full decline weights under 230 lb; sows 25-50 lower: most choice No 1 to 3's 190-220 lb butchers 17.35-18.50: mostlv 18.00 and above on choice No 1 and 2 grades, several decks mostlv choice No 1's at 18 50: bulk choice No 2 and 3 grades 230-260 lb 16.75-17.50; a few No l and 2's 230-235 lb to 17.75 and above; good most 260-300 lb 15 75-16 75: a few lots up to 340 lb down to 14.75: on sows in larger lots 450 lb and light er. 13 00-14.75 a tew 15.00 and 15.25 bulk 450-600 lb 11.50-13.25. Salable cattle 11.000: calves 400: slaughter steers and heifers active, steers high good and better 50-1.00 higher: lower grades are steadv to 50 higher, heifers 25 to mostlv 50 higher, upturn, however, partlv offset bv lightest watertills of the week: cows- and bulls fullv steadv. vealers about steady: on stockers and feeders scarce, steadv. better than a half dozen loads mostly mime 1.160-3.265 lb steers 25 25-26 00: three loads at 26.00: bluk choice to low prime steers 22.50-25.00; good to low choice 19.00-22.00: on commercial steers down to 16.00: a few loads choice and prime heaw heifers 23.75 and 24.00; most good to high choice heifers 19.00-23. 50: utilitv and commercials cows 11.50-14.50: canners and cutters 9.00-12.50: util itv and Commercial bulls 14.00 to 16.00: most good and choice veal-eis 21 00-25 00 militv and commercial grades 12 00-20 00. two loads good vearling feeding steers 20 65 and 20. i5: a few high medium and good stock steer calves 19.25-20.00. Salablp sheen 2 000; slow slaughter lambs steadv to weak, slaughter sheep steadv. most good and choice shorn lambs 93-109 lb No 1 pelts 18.00-19 50: a lot mostlv low deck mostlv rhoirp. wooled lamb; 20.50: a load of cull and utility 61 lb Texas spring lambs 17.50: mostlv choice native spring lambs 90-97 lb 23.00-24.00: cull to mostlv choice shorn slaughter ewes 4.00-6.00. Estimated salable livestock receipts for Tnursdav are 8.500 hogs 2,500 i-attle. and 2.000 sheep. Chicago Produce Butter steadv: receipts i 5M.2?.-wholesale buvin? prices unchanged to «3 higher. 93 score AA 56.75: 92 A 56.75: 90 B 55; 89 C 52.5; cars 90 B 55; 89 C 53. Eggs weak, receipts 29.952; on wholesale buving prices 'j to 1 lower. U. S. large whites 70 per cent and over A's 34: 60-69.9 per cent A's 3); mixed 34: mediums 30.5; U. S. standards 31; dirties 29- checks 26; current receipts 30. Live poultry steadv on hens and voung stock, weaker on caponet-tes; receipts in coops 329 tTues- Three Lee County Men to Induction Young men from this area v. he went to Chicago for armed services induction Msy 19 were William D. Langley and Harold L Hoff, Dixon, and Leon F. Huffman, West Brooklyn. Licensed to Wed County Clerk Sterling D. Schrock has issued marriage licenses to: Theodote A. Gaui and Helen E. Vogel, Dixon, and Paul C. Ege. 23. and Dorothy T. Henkel, 22, West Brooklyn. "CENTENNIAL STATE" Colorado is known as the "Centennial State" because it was admitted to the Union in 3S7fi. just 100 years after the Declaration of Independence. dav 644 coops, 109,806 lb); f.o.b. paying prices 1 lower to '2 higher heaw hens 22 5-2S: fryers or broii ers 30-32: light hens 16 5-17: old roosters 12-12.5: caponettes 38-39. Potatoes' armals old stock 24. new stock 36. on track 106 old stk. S2 new stock: total U. S. shipments 805. Old stock supplies light demand fair and market about steady, carlot track sales, old stock: Idaho russets S5 65 New stock supplies light, demand moderate and market for whites is slightlv weaker, for reds undetermined account of limited offerings California long whites washed, in 100 lb sacks So 15-5 Heroes All HERE ARE THE EIGHTH GRADE GRADUATES from Brierton. Bend. Stony Point, Garrison. White Temple. Lievan. Nachusa and Dysart Roeer Humphrev. Paul Gonnerman and John Lowe Second row (left to right)— Pnscilla Ragan, Oellig and Delbert Dewey Third row ueu to ngnt row deft to right)— Barbara Hughha Heckman. Sharon Fane. Sandy tncv Kailson and Gary Glenn, lop and Richard Stahl. Estlier Barton Rotary Speaker Miss Esther Barton, principal of Lincoln School, v,as guest speaker at the Rotary Club luncheon Mon-aay in the Loveland Community Eunding and spoke on the observations she made during her trip to Yuratan last summer She discussed the habits, custom! and the religion of this Mexican province and showed slides of ancient rums found there. David Stnef, local supeimten-oer.t of the Northern Illinois Gas Co . spoke to the Rotanans May 16 fr.ti discussed the problems of gas consumption and supplv He also ga\e a shoit history of the Dixon utilities. KSB Hospital Admitted: Plinrey Mc Carter, Haimon. James Heaton, Dixon; Mrs. Faith Glaman and George Is-ley, Poio; George Hamm. Wmslow, Ind., and Mrs. Virginia Grobe. Sterling Discharged: Mrs. Chaiiene Rock, Mrs. Beatrice Schultheis, Dixon; Mrs. Cecil McCardle, Nelson; Mrs. Lauia Parnsh, Oregon; Miss Mary Jane Munson. Rock Falls; Mrs. Vira Elgin. Ohio; Mrs. Laura Stur-la. Lee, and Mis. Juanita Irving, Oregon. Births: Mr. and Mrs. Hugh O'Rorke, Dixon, a daughter, May From Valley Forge £o Heartbreak Ridge, a grateful nation pauses Ho 'honors those who have answered last call to the colors. As is our custom we wilUranaact no business on Memorial Day^jfey 30th. 1 BANKING HOURS: Weekdays, 9 am till 3 pm Saturdays, 9 am till 12 Noon City National Bank in Dixon DIXON, ILLINOIS Member Federal Reserve System Member American Banker's Association Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ARCHIVE® newspaper;

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