Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 26, 1955 · Page 11
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 11

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Dixon, Illinois
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Thursday, May 26, 1955
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Page 11
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Congratulations, Compton Eighth Grade Qass [Explanations Could Clear COMPTON EIGHTH GRADE pupils who will graduate June 6 are shown above. First row (left to right)— Arlene Bialas. Barbara Kutter, Janice Carnahan, Barbara Foulker and Ruth Ann Vincent. Back, row— Charles Gilmore, Allan Zimmerman, Adam Koehler, Larry Davis, Jim Bradshaw, Gary Gilmore and Gail Zimmerman. Soviet Union Approves 'Red NATO' MOSCOW (£)— The Soviet Union has ratified the Warsaw agreement setting up a unified Eastern European military command. The anticipated action by the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet makes Russia the fourth Communist ally to approve the eight-nation "Red NATO." The Presidium endorsed the formal alliance Wednesday after hearing a long speech by Premier Nikolai Bulganin, on the eve of his departure for talks in Belgrade with. Yugoslav President Tito. Describing the agreement as a Communist answer to the rearmament of West Germany and its entry into the North' Atlantic Treaty Organization, Bulganin de- "The joining of West Germany to NATO increases the aggressive nature of this bloc directed against the Soviet Union and the countries of the peoples' democracies, which is being accompanied by the activization of aggressive forces elsewhere in the world." The treaty signed in the Polish capital May 14 joins the armed forces of Soviet Union, East Germany, Poland, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Romania, Bulgaria and Albania under a single commander Russian Marshal Ivan Konev. Poland, Czechoslovakia and East Ger-' many already have ratified the pact. Romania's government has called a special session of its Parliament May 30 to take the same Who's Bubs Now? SAN DIEGO, Calif. (/H— A discussion of humor was underway when Mrs. Frances Lea discovered unidentified insects invading her high school classroom. She sent a note to the janitor reading "I have bugs" and asked the class to speculate on his reply. One boy suggested: "You're lucky. Most teachers have students." Instead the janitor sent back word: "Be right over." He Determined COLUMBIA. S. C. W — Police have arrested two boys for the second time within two weeks for the theft of the same two bicycles. The youths, both 10, have been tunied over to juvenile authorities. LOSE UGLY FAT IN TEN DAYS OR MONEY BACK If jroti are overweight, here is the first really thrilling news to come along in years. A new & convenient way to get rid of extra pounds easier than ever, so you can be as slim and trim as you want. This new product called DfATRON curbs both hunger & appetite. No drugs, no diet, no exercise. Absolutely harmless. When you take DIATRON, you still enjoy your meals, still eat the foods you like but you simply don't have the urge for extra portions and automatically your weight must come down, because, as your own doctor will tell you, when you eat less, you weigh less. Excess weight endangers your he»rt, kidneys. So no matter what you have tried before, get DIATRON and prove to yourself what it can do. DIATRON is sold on this GUARANTEE: You must lose weight with the first pack3ge you use or the package costs rou nothing. Just return the bottle to your druggist and get your money back. DIATRON costs $3.00 and is sold with this strict woney back guarantee by: NewsfaperRRCHIVE* Scientists Setting Up Math Radar to Kill Ragweed ANN ARBOR, Mich. W— Scien- i tists at the University of Michigan i setting up a sort of maUiemati-; cal radar to locate the pesky sum- j mer plant that plagues seven mil-j lion Americans. They are using a complex equa- \ tion that looks like a fugitive from j a. nuclear laboratory. Their ob- i jective: ragweed and hay fever. As complex as it is (it requires , an electronic calculator to work it cut), it could provide part of the answer to sweeping city air of ragweed pollen. Professors E. Wendell Hewson ! of meteorology and John M. Sheldon of internal medicine say more people come down with hay fever every year. Seldon and Hewson are working l a project in the university's Engineering Research Institute to gather basic information on the circulation of pollens and other air contaminants. In a small laboratory on the roof : one of the engineering build ings, Hewson measures how wind direction and belocity and air tur bulence affect the scattering of ragweed pollen. He has worked out equations that can help locate where the weed is growing,^ so that it can be de stroyed. The equation, he says, ■ould also tell whether the rag-'eed field was a major or minor By measuring the pollen count a the air at many locations, and then entering this information in the equation, coupled with local meteorological data on winds. Hewson believes it is possible to pinpoint the offending growths of ragweed. By measuring points I Whltt «lk with nearft . . . red tlk or black pot-I tnt Italhtr. Sim 5i ; to 12— $3.99 121 i to 3— S4.49 noil several miles apart, it could locate growths up to 30 or 40 miles away, he says. Irrigated Cave! STANTON, Mo. l£>— Now they're irrigating caves. A $75,000 irrigation system was installed in the Meramec Caverns here by Lester B. Dill, owner. From lack of rain, some of the picturesque limestone formations and statues were becoming dry. Moisture supplied by an electric pump is keeping them fresh and full of luster and color. It serves the three miles of cave open to the public. Dill says he thinks it's the first irrigation system for a cave. Just an Amateur SAGINAW, Mich. IB— University of Michigan regents held a special meeting here Wednesday to give SS-year-old Fred Dustin a citation. The citation recognized Dustin's research and writings on Michigan's Indians. University President Harlan Hatch retold Dustin he was "a scholar and a gentleman." "I'm just an amateur, I'm no great shakes," said Dustin, who never went to college, nor even to high school. Embarrassed HAMPTON, N. C. (#) — Volunteer firemen put out a blaze in an automatic jump here Wednesday. The pump was on a main town well controlled by the waterworks department. 'Open $3.49 , S?W^; * Friday xll^ Nights /y //\ f : |_V^,tU 9 P'm" ^^^^^^ MILLER-JONES 106 W. FIRST ST. A Neat Trick CHARLOTTE, N. C. <©— Wade Plyler, owner of Dill's Truck Stop, woke up about 5 a.m. to the sound of breaking glass. Looking out rear winaow, he saw a youth who motioned violently to him to go to the front of the establishment. Fire, traffic accident, thought Plyler he obeyed. When he returned the youth was gone. So were som* spuroeons THE fTHRIFTj STORE Confusion Over Vaccine By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON tf>-if Dr. Leonard Scheele. surgeon general of the U. S. Public Health Service, would just once explain publicly the difficulties with the antipolio vaccine, some of the confusion mighf be removed. Scheele and the health service from time to time have issued statements, as confusion piled upon confusion, but no layman could understand what, if anything, was wrong with the vaccine or wny the program has ground to a vir- In the 44 days since the government first okayed use of the vaccine, this has happened: ■ 1. The government stopped use of the vaccine, then cleared some of it but not enough to keep the inoculation program going very long. 2. At least 92 vaccinated children lave come down with polio, them after receiving vaccine made by the Cutter Laboratories, of Berkeley, Calif. 3. Scheele has met repeatedly with groups of advisers — his own specialists, outside polio experts, representatives of the six licensed vaccine manufacturers — and so far as the public can see wardrobe before Memorial Day fun! the program is still up in the air. 4. Although the government in April withdrew all Cutter vaccine it has not yet said what if any connection there is between the Cutter vaccine and the polio which developed in 60 children who re ceived it. 5. A split occurred. Wednesday night between one manufacturer — and perhaps all six of them — and the health service after it laid down new testing standards. Some dates tell the story: April 12— The 'government licensed the distribution of the vac- Aprf! 27— After several children vaccinated with the Cutter product- came down with polio, the government withdraw all Cutter vaccine. May 7— After more vaccinated children developed polio, Scheele called a halt to all vaccinations his experts could check the labora tories of the manufacturers. May 13— Scheele approved re- III SWAP PHOTOS For SCHOOL CHILDREN t lot Call Gene Cohill 816 Forest Ave. Phone 3-9961 We Will Take Your Picture in Our Studio and Produce 1 Q 2% x 31,4 Inch Gloss $ 1 1 0 Photos— Total Price 1 prints 00 SATURDAY, MAY 28th— 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. No Appointment Needed HOMER B. SCHILDBERG, STUDIO 209 Peoria Ave. — Dixon, 1TL EVENT ENDS SATURDAY! Last Chance to brighten your ^% Qfi and - 3.98 C.S OTHERS | TO 8.98 V SPARKLING JUNIOR STYLES! .98 Finest Selection -we have ever offered! — Sizes 9-15. When you check the detailed styling and careful tailoring, you'll agree they're the smartest dresses in town. In solid color pastels andl prints — in Nylons, Tissue Cottons, Rayons, and Butcher Linens. NEW MISSY STYLES! W0MENS SUMMER FASHIONS! Sizes UVz - 24Yz — n - 44 Tailored and dressy fashions for the matron and youthful matron — in solid pastels and prints. In Nylons, Sheer Cottons. No-iron Seersucker and Bemberg. COTTONS . . . Ginghams and Seersuckers.. $2.79 GRADUATION DRESSES In paste! and printed Nylons! STORE 3 98 Sizes 12-20 > new styles in per- mently embossed cot- - solid pastels and Friday spuroeons ni 3 p.m. THE ^THRIf Tj 1 i mm 5.98 IM m Open Friday 'til 9 p.m. lease of some batches — after his men had checked the plant — of vaccine made by Parke, Davis Si Co., Detroit. May 15— Scheele gave similar approval to some batches made by Eli Lilly & Co., Indianapolis. May 18— The health service delayed the release of vaccine by all other manufacturers for "some days." None of it has been released since. May 24— The health service said all vaccine "already used or re- cleared" for use had been found safe with the possible exception two out of the nine batches made by Culler. Scheele said there was "strong presumptive" evidence of a connection between the Cutter vaccine and the polio which devel- Ike 1st Graduate To Address Cadets XEW YORK iB — President Eisenhower — West Point claae of — will be the first United States Military Academy graduate to make the commencement ad dress there as chief executive. The National Broadcasting Co. said Wednesday the June 7 apeech ill be televised from ine west Point field house. oped in some children who received it. He stopped short of saying posU tively there was a direct conneo tion. When would the government release more vaccine? Scheele wae asked that question May 24. He said he couldn't answer when he'd have information on that. May 25— The health service laid down new testing standards for manufacturers. At lease one o£ them— an official of the Parke, Davis Co.— said he could not ac* cept the standards as presently ENJOY A LONGER WEEKEND HOLIDAY SHOP FRIDAY NITE WASHABLE SANFORIZED* CHAMBRAY tytihr SPORTSWEAR Mix 'Em and Match 'Em ^ i "Max snnnnage i«ss than 1% Pink or Blue Sleeveless Blouse $ 1 98 Cuffed Short Shorts $|98 Pedal Pushers $998 «• Short Culottes $«98 \ Back Wrap Skirts $g9 T *W J # BUY ONLY WHAT YOU r NEED NOW. WE STOCK V THEM ALL SEASON We Give and Redeem Hometown Blue £ag/e illustrated Stamps (Prettier) r7<^> — C SVVIMVN Mm . t WE'VE GOT LOADS OF Ml J IMCL and SPORTSWEAR • SWIM SUITS • CO-ORDINATES • SKIRTS • SHORTS • PEDAL PUSHERS • BLOUSES • NEW COLORS • NEW STYLES End of the Month Clearance 100% Wool Shorties & Toppers formerly ^B^^^^^^ * formerly 95 to $24.95 OPEN FRIDAY NITE TILL 9 P.M. WE CLOSE SATURDAY AT 5 P. H. Closed Thurs. Afternoons During June, July and August DIXON letter Clothes tor Lost Monty NewsfaperHFI

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