Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 26, 1955 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 18

Dixon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 26, 1955
Page 18
Start Free Trial

The Dixon Evening Telegraph— Dixon, Illinois Page 18 Thursday, May 26, 1955 Likely Not Read RICHMOND, Va. <&— Thomas P. Aver, Richmond's head librarian, recall* that a Bible was the first book he bought for the library 31 NewspaperHHCHIVE® . years ago. It was atolen in the first six months. Ayer says mora textbooks are stolen than any other kind. The library is careful not to duplicate the wares of college book stores. 10c VALUABLE COUPON THIS COUPON IS WORTH 10° On t he Purchase 1 A. ! II Spaghetti Ties Cold Beef Into Fine Leftover Meal By GAl'NOR MADDOX If there's some leftover roast beef in the refrigerator, try this quick but very good Monday din- ecipe. We had it last night. None was left. Roast Beef and Spaghetti table.-pooor.s butter or mar- of One Pint ofLawton's COTTAGE CHEESE 4 DAYS ONLY — THURSDAY, MAY 26th THRU SUNDAY. MAY 29th REDEEM THIS COUPON AT ANY LAWTON'S Dairy Island Store or Drive-In tomato soup, 3 cups leftover roast beef, cubed: lj teaspoon chili pow- 1 tablespoon salt, 3 quaits boiling water, s ounces spaghetti. tablespoons chopped parsley. Melt butter or margarine over medium heat. Add gravy, soup. beef and chili powder. Cook over low heat 15 minutes, stirring oc-sasionally. Meanwhile, add 1 teaspoon salt to rapidly boiling water. Gradually add spaghetti so that water continues to boil. Cook uncovered, stir ring occasionally, until Drain in colander. Add pa: toss lightly. Serve beef sauce with spaghetti Hearty Noodle Soup Three tablespoons outter or margarine, 1 medium-sized onion sliced; 2 cups diced canned ham 2 quarts chicken bouillon. 1 No ' I K m 1 \Z^LT: I I A S& I beans. t I SOUNDS FINE — Rep- Noah Mason of the House Ways and Means Committee has promised taxes v. ill be cut "at least S5.000.000" next year. The Illinois Republican made the forecast in a weekly newsletter to his constituents, predicting a 10 per cent reduction in individual income taxes, beside corporate income and excise taxes. garine, 3 medium-sized onions, thinly sliced; 1 10'i-ounce can betf : or 2 cups leftover brown ;, 1 lO'.j-ounce can condensed :gg noodles tabout Melt butter or margarine and add sliced onion and ham. Cook over medium heat until onion is tender. Add bouillon, vegetables, and thyme. Heat to boiling point. Gradually add noodles so that mixture continues to boil. Cook uncovered, stirring occasionally, until noodles are tender. no matter where you drink it It's always satisfying. Nothing can match the full, rich flavor and aroma of real coffee — Hills Bros. Coffee — fresh-brewed ! It's always delicious — the matchless flavor and aroma of Hills Bros. Coffee. ..a skillful blend of the world's choicest coffees. It's always the Saffle. "Controlled Roasting"— a few perfect pounds at a time — roasts each bean to the same rich brown color, gives you the same mellow flavor every time! It's always fresh — vacuum-packed minutes after grinding to bring all the fresh-roasted strength and freshness to your cup. It'» Always right for your family — whether you're a large group or a cozy twosome — half-pound, full-pound, and the big two-pound "coffee-lovers" size. FOUR CRYING OUT LOUD - This quartet of hungry little robins lives in a nest that mother built over Sam Goodman's car-den hose in suburban Cleveland. Ohio. Although quite perturbed over Mom's absence with the groceries, they don't seem to mind her unorthodox choice of a building site. Hills Bros is always your best coffee buy! CONTRACT TROUBLE- Harold M. Reitan. 31-year-old Chicago. 111., polio victim paralyzed in both arms, shows how he held a pen in his mouth last summer to sign a contract he s now trying to break. The contract is between Reitan and a former employer, an employment agency. It prevents him trom opening a rival firm for one year after leaving the agency. Reitan claims his par-alvsis makes it difficult to nnd employment in other fields. Wrong Technique CLEVELAND W — When J. C. Bryant, bought a house he hired a ormer house wrecker to fix the oof. The next time Bryant drove out to see his new house, he found it torn almost to the ground. The ■orker haa forgotten ne wasn't ill working at house wrecking. Squall Causes Minor Damage Chicago Flooded In Tuesday Deluge CHICAGO t?l — A line squall . •hich struck northeastern Illinois and southeastern Wisconsin Tues day afternoon disrupted trafuc. power and communications and did widespread minor damage. No one was reported killed or injured during the storm which dumped about 1.3 inches of rain or; the Chicago area within six The Weather Bureau said the storm had its northern boundary north of Milwaukee and its southern boundary near Rantoul, 111., in Champaign County. Mercury Dives Temperatures which reached ?4 bv noon sank to 62 by 2 p.m. and nto the low 50s during the night in .he vicinity of Chicago. The city's fire alarm office said .t received 600 calls during the storm and that 150 reported lightning damage to homes, trees and other objects. Trees and wires d went down under sustained ids of 31 miles an hour and its up to 46. For the FINEST in CHICKEN Get PAULSEN'S CHICKEN These Birds Are Hatched and Raised Right Here in Our Own Locality. Fresh Dressed TODAY WHOLE .Ajj^Btea^^' WHOLE or fJm*£^S&Ji or AVAILABLE AT - • CUT UP Bain's Grocery & Market Chicago Ave. Grocery Hill Bros. Supermarket Vorhis 5th St. Grocery Dixon Hatchery DINNERS PAULSEN'S White House Landmark Sportsman's Tap Rink's Drive-In The Chicago Transit Authority teporied more than 25 underpasses were flooded and a section of Lake Shore Drive was flooded for & time stalling 50 autos. A washout south of the Wauke-gan station of the Chicago and North Western Railway left a hole seven feet deep and 20 feet long ••.•trier rh» southbound track. Trains were single-tracked on the northbound side. Power Fails Electric power failures occurred in three sections of Chicago and in parts of suburban La Grange, Glen EUyn. Park Ridge and Evans-ton. Telephone communications to some suburbs were temporarily disrupted. Midway Airport in Chicago was closed for 22 minutes, which delayed the landing of 10 planes. A small tornado was sighted in the air in Genoa City, Wis., about 65 miles northwest of Chicago, but it did not touch ground and no damage was reported from it. U. of I. Branch Finance Bill Weathers Stiff Opposition SPRINGFIELD. III. <.?> — A bill finance preliminary steps to es tablishment of a permanent Uni ty of Illinois branch in Chi-Wednesday advanced to the House, floor with Appropriations Committee approval. weathered fairly strong oppo-i at the committee hearing Tuesday before emerging on a fa vorable vote of Id to 11. The bill would allot four million to university trustees, who would have the final say in choosing a location. It provides 3*i million for site acquisition and 5250,000 for education, architectural and engineering plans. A rival proposal calling for a ftve-million dollar appropriation to purchase a specified site on the Northwest Side was shelved by its sponsor. Rep. William E. Pollack, (R-Chicago). The successful measure was authored by Rep. Paul Randolph (R-Chicagoi, who was joined by 43 other House members. Appearing in favor of it were Hebeit Megran. president of the U. of I. board of trustees; University President Llovd Morey and Harry Anderson, superintendent of Maine Township High bchooi. Morey said that the perman: unit should be ready to suppli the present U. of I. Navy P Branch by 1963, and that 20 years from now it should have accomo dations for 15,000 students. He said a "tidal wave of students" are surging through ele mentary and high schools, and had to be considered in long range education planning. Rep. Ora-Dillavou (R. - Champaign), committee chairman, opposed the bill. He doubted Morey's prediction that the permanent unit ould remain a two year institu-on. and said eventually it would duplicate U. of I. facilities at Champaian - Urbana and on the Chicago professional campus. Raymond Edman, president of Wheaton College, said consid- tion of the bill was "pre-ture." He said future enroll ment data now available was "so unrefined as to be inaccurate," nd that the "facts" should be .waited. Also appearing against the neasure were Edward J. Sparling, president of Roosevelt College, and Robert M. Strozier. University of Chicago dean of students. Honest Count CHARLOTTE, N. C. (.?> — Norman Kinzie. 19, closed out his ac-count at the bank and recounting the money at home discovered he had an extra S100. He notified the bank but was told he must be mistaken. "Look," said Kinzie, "I can count and I've an extra S100." Soon a bank messenger called at his home to pick up the surplus. Wrong Verdict SAN DIEGO, Calif. Immigration officer Armand Hysette, star prosecution witness at a federal court trial, stepped into the corridor for a smoke while a jury was being chosen. Five minutes later he returned to the courtroom and stared in amazement as Judge Jacob Weinberger asked a jury to announce "Your Honor," blurted Hysette, "there hasn't even been any testimony ^yet! How can there be a The jurist laughed and told Hysette that while he was smoking, a different jury had returned with a verdict in another case. AWAITED SHIPS "widow's watch" is a small i enclosed by a railing at the top of many homes on Martha'a Vineyard. The outlook faces the sea and there wives of the old whalers waited and watched for the return of the ships. HONOR EXPLORER - Th« Federation of Rhodesia and Nyasaland will issue these two stamps this summer to commemorate the discovery 100 years ago of Victoria Tails by Dr. David Livingstone, British missionary and explorer. Top stamD bears portrait of the famed explorer inserted In a view of the falls. Bottom stamp depicts natives carrying the ailing Dr. Livingstone in a litter as~ an airplane, denoting the progress made since 1855, diet over the falls., .. — Ne ARCHIVE® EWSPAPEKJ

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free