Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 27, 1955 · Page 6
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 6

Dixon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, May 27, 1955
Page 6
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Congratulations, Ainboy Grade School Graduates The Dixon Evening Telegraph— Dixon, Illinois Page 6 Friday, May 27, 1955 Dottie Dixon's DIARY Notes About People and Places You Know Phones:. Office 4-9741 or 2-1111 Home 2-7581 PVT. CECIL E. HARRISON Pvt. Cecil E. Harrison, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil E. Harrison, i„t,m. rpcentlv completed basic infantrv training at Ft. Leonard Wood with a unit of the 6th Armored Division. After Induction into the Army at his home station. Pvt. Harrison was processed through the 5045th ASU reception station, and took the basic qualification and aptitude tests to determine his assignment In the Army after completion of basic n-aining. On completion of the eight-week infantrv training cycle with "Super Sixth" "he will receive a furlough before beginning eight weeks of advance basic training, either at Ft. Leonard Wood or some other training installation. DON'T THROW AWAY THOSE old screens— trade them in at Sullivan's on Sterling aluminum combination screens. Call 2-0981 today. —Adv. • airs. Carl Gustafson and her sister, Miss Pearl Edwards, Princeton, were Dixon visitors today. The Tri-Phi class of Bethel U.E. church -will be hosts to members of the Senior Christian Youth Fellowship at an all-day picnic, Monday, at Starved Rock stale park. SOFT LIGHTS AND LOW MUSIC add to your enjoyment at tne i^azy Susan, opposite White Pines. Come out soon for dinner; — auv. Mrs. Luther Mielke, 630 BrintbTi Ave., will spend the Memorial Day •weekend in Clinton, 111. She will at tend hieh school graduation ex« cises for her nephew, 'jimmy Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fifed Smith, brother-in-law and sister .01 Mrs. Mielke. She also will visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Loomis And' Mrs. Lucille Coke. 503 N. Dement Ave., received a letter this weel from her sister-in-law. Miss Joyc Coke, who is a missionary to * leper colony in Africa. Miss Cok stated that her ship reached Lagos Africa, May 5, and she was preparing to fly to Kano. where she is stationed. She enjoyed thi week's trip on the freighter made several friends among other missionaries who were aboard. DID VOL' KNOW THERE IS ONE brand of beer that tastes better than any other because it is aged longer? —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hcrbst, White Rock, were hosts to several guests recently v. hen they entertained in honor of the birthday of Charles Laidig. Oregon. Guests were Mr. and Mis. Laidig. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bott. Dixon, and Mr. and Mrs. William Kugath. Oregon. Cpl. Bill Brelsford. son of Mis. Luther Mielke, 630 Bnnton Ave, left Tuesday for California after a 30-daj furlough. He had spent time in Dixon v-ith his mother, and also Cpl. Brelsford. who is with the 1st Marine Division, has just fin- His add) ess: MCE.. Camp Pendleton, Calif. dd THE BEER OF THE GRENADIER is aged longer than any other beer. Heileman s Old Style Lager beer. —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Wade Hawks *Y> Nachusa Ave., are spending the Memorial Day weekend m Piano. Mr. and Mrs. Grover C. Magness, 3H Galena Ave. are in Chicago to day to attend the funeral of an old friend, Harry H. Hulsart. Mr. Hul-*art died at the Union Pnntcis Home at Colorado Springs, Colo. BEIER S BAKERY IS A FINE old institution with modern methods. It's Dixon-owned. Support it! —Adv. There were about 50 guests present at the scramble dinner held as a farewell event in honor of the Rev. and Mrs. C. Harding Vcigel end daughters, Charlotte and Rosemary, Sunday. The dinner was given by the congregation of the Kingdom church, Mrs, George -Gates paperHRCHIVE* and Mrs. Lee Brink were in charge of the decorations and the mam dishes. Lovely arrangements of mg flowers were used as table centerpieces. A farewell gift was presented to the Veigels by the congregation. Miss Verna Mae Adams, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Adams, 5, will return June 1 from North Central college at Naperville, after completing her freshman COME TO KRIEM'S FOR A good look at the best automatic •ashing machine ot iyos — &peea ueen. A real ouy. —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Shaver. Rt. 3. Polo, will entertain guests who arrive on Sunday and remain the Memorial Day weekend. They will be Mrs. Bessie Shaver. Sioux City. Ia., and Mr. and Mrs. alter Shaver and two children, Des Moines, Ia. The large American flag planted i colors at Lincoln Statue Park dw is completed. The crescent bed is planted in salvia, with ager- border. The two large end beds are planted with dwarf-size cannas with ageratum borders. than 3.000 plants were lur-i the Dixon Park board by Gov. William H. Stratton through Louis Grampp, who has charge of the State parks in this area. .e- islands on East Third St. are being prepared ar.d should be ready for planting the early part of next week. The grass has created quite a problem for the Park board employes, as it has had to be cut times to date this year man all through the growing season of last year. THE RAINBOW INN IS THE Ace in the deck of dining enjoyment. Comfortable, congenial surroundings, with delicious food. —Adv. There were about 65 members of the Dixon Lion's club present Tuesday at the luncheon held at Loveland Community House. The program consisted of colored slides shown by Walter C. Knack, of the Tournament of Koses parade at the last Rose Bowl game in Pasadena, Calif. dd The Misses Marilyn and Kathryn Gates, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Gates, Rt. 3, will re turn next Wednesday from r»> Central college at Naperville, where they have been students. A PORTABLE TYPEWRITER for your High School or college graduate is a must this yeai hant and Dickinson, 76 Galena Ave. — Adv -dd- The Very. Rev. Jones of St. Luke's Episcopal church is in Chicago toda tending the meeting of Deans. Problems of the various missioi in the diocese will be discusst with the two Bishops, the Rt. Re Gerald Franciss Burrill and the Rt. Rev. Charles Str _ — dd- Mr. and Mrs. William Gerdes went to Lody. Wis . recently, crossed the river by ferry tc Mernmac and went on to Han-rock, where they visited a friend. Robert Haitfoid. whrt has been ill for some time. They returned way of .Marl Lake. Wis. Eden (Continued Fror-. Paf<» \) his Cabinet remain in office with The polling: took place in But sin's most prosperous period since "Mia war jj. alter a lacklusie campaign. The general lack of ir terest was evidenced by the meager turnout— apparently only rfu'iiu id per lent ot me .,o million eligible \otcis as compared to SJ.li pu- cent in :roi Brnrritfd Tories The (""nn.sci vative paity chair- ii an Loir) Woolton. conceded that ■ hf, si/.e of Um tumour "obviously has benefited the Tones " Heaw oting u«iia:iy helps die Laborues. liw W"<-:\-,n attributed the uctorv to Britain's prosperity. | "Hr.h steady employment, with i wages lusher than prices, they ifoi-nd nothing to grumble about. I Many voters didn't vote Conserva tive, hut ahslamed " he cn.Vl Many Britons, m-hidine. < witn Socialist leanings, think of j aliening and austerity when they lccall the L^bor governments that {•receded the Conservatives' return to power in 1951. Recent signs of a thaw in the cold war also played a part ir influencing the electorate. Eden as foreign minister and then prim* minister, was given considerable credit. Labor's cause also suffered from the lack of an issue on which to aroti.se- the puhlie and fiom the pnity sph; hrhveen Ante's erate leadership and the leftist fac tion neaaea by Bevan. WHEN THE held Thursda tricia Thomp Dana Barlow Second row. Rachey, Pete AMBOY COMMUNITY UNIT ELEMENTARY promotion program was y evening in the auditorium of Amboy high school, those pictured above ;es of district 272. Top row. from left to right. Letitia Gascoigne. Pa-son. Robert Taylor. Darrell Vivian, John Shoemaker. Kenneth Scudder, ■. Evelvn Reubm. Shirley Clvmer Richard Rankin and Robert Dewey. Patricia Scully. Marilyn' Child. William Hicks. Larry Pettenger. Darrell r Fauble. P. H. Dunp'hy. Ronald Dukes. Janice K. Kuffel. Sandra Veith Lee County Court Gets Bureau Trial The transcript of a Bureau Coun ty gambling case which was given a change of venue to Lee Comity today was filed in the Lee County clerk's office. The case involves a gambling' charge brought by the state against a Spring vauey man. The state charsres that Dominic John Chiodo. operator of Cassidy's Pool Hall, Spring valley, is guilty of keeping and operating gambling eouipment. If Chiodo is found guil ty, it would be his second offense. Chiodo was granted a change o£ venue from Bureau County on the charge that the court and the people were prejudiced. The case was not sent to Putnam County because Bureau County s State s Atty. Calhoun Phelps feared die judge was prejudiced against him. Phelps was granted a motion that the case should not be taken to LaSalle County because he felt that there would be prejudice against the cause (gambling). The state bases its case on "several hundred dollars worth of gam-bung equipment and currency" seized in an April 25, 1955, raid on Chiodo's establishment. The build ing is owned by Harry Cassidy Jr. and Sr. and John Cosgrove. State's Attv. Phelps will prose cute the state's case against Chiodo in Lee County Court. Chiodo will be defended by Taylor Withelm Mendota. Wilhelm is reportedly 2 Auto Crash Suits Filed; Total S72,000 Two auto crash suits, totaling 572.000, were filed Thuisday in the circuit clerk's office by an Or man and bv the administrator of the estate of a formci Ashlon r Oran Spangler filed a $50,000 against the Rochelle Asparagus Co., and an employe of the firm William Primrose. Stewaid. The suit is the result of a col lision between a car driven by Mrs. Spangler and a truck driver by the Primrose youth. The mis hap occuired Sept. 25, 1954. foui miles southeast of Oregon on a blacktop road. The plaintiffs claim that Prim rose's carelessness and negligence resulted m seveie and painful i juries to Mrs. Spangler. Kathnne Knapp. admmss'.ratr of the estate of the late George , Knapp. Ash ton. seeks to collect claims totaling $22,000 fiom Jf Willia r. rural Franklin Grove e sun is the result of a lision Dec. 13. 1P51. between driven by Knapp an.) Willi* vln< h Knapp repoitedly received fatal injuries. The mishap occurred at the junction «f the ^ Harmon-Walton spur 000 damages for Knapp and 52,000 damages for tne car. Today's Grain Range CHICAGO, May 27-1?)- High Low Close Close WHEAT - Julv 2 fU\ 2 00 \ 2 nm; 2.01 \ Sen 2 02-\t 2.01 u 2 01 ;, 2.02' Dec 2 0.j-\ 2 03 2.0.", 2 01 L 5 1.42\ 1 43 1.43" 1.36-% 1.3fi'' J..36- Mar l.lOU 1.39 "'a DATS — July fif-x 6S"s Sen ^S1-, 6S ' Dec 70-% 70^ SOYBKAXS Old < - Stocks; Pliehtlv higher. gunt trimmed. Party Differences Arise Over Citv Aid Utility Tax SPRINGFIELD. 111. LA — Party differences arose in the Illinois Senate Thursday over details of mposing the 5 per cent utility tax in the agreed Stratton-Daley program to aid cities. Gov. stratton and Mayor hicn-•d Daley of Chicago recently set tled upon the utility tax and a half per cent city sales tax as :s cities would be permitted to take to overcome financial troubles. Sen. William J. Lynch of Chi cago, Democratic minority leader. croduced a proposal to allow ties within their limits to levy a x of up to 5 per cent on gioss ceipts of telephone, gas. electric MARKETS Chicago Livestock Salable hogs 6.000; active. 25-5C hieiier on butchers, mostly 50 oi higher on weights under 230 lb: instances up more on these weights, sows steadv to 25 hia-her earlv. on close slow, steady: most choice 1S°2.V1Q025:S lareelv 1S.75 and" on No 1 and 2 grades; several double decks mixed No 1 and 2 grades on these weights at 19.25: most choice No 2 and 3 s 230-270 lb 17.00-1S.2; a fe wlots mostly choice No 1" 230-240 lb IS. 25-13. 50: weights ove 270 lb scarce, a few lots 2S0-300 lb Ifi. 25-17. 00: sows weighing around 450 lb and lighter 13 25-15.25: a few choice around 330 lb and light er as high as 15.85: bulk 450-600 lb sows 12.00-13 50: good clearance. Salable cattle 1.000; claves 200; salughter steers and heifers are scarce, nominally steadyr olhei clases slow, cows steady to 25 lower; bulls fullv 50 lower than early Thursday, vealers steadv to 1 Of lower: stnrkprs and feeders about steady: some good and choice of steers and yearlings 1.1 CP lb dowr 18.50-23.00: a few commercial steers 16.00-17.00: a few good ami choice heifers 18.00-21.00: a few utility heifers down to 12 00: or utility and commercial cows 11.00- few good irilip. and liters 9.00- rial hulls 13 50-15.50: srood and choice vealers 17.00-22 00: cull to commercial grades u>.uu-n uu. on some medium and good 725-900 lb feeding steers lS.2o-19 50. Salable sheep 500: slaughter lambs steadv. sheen steadv to weak; two loads choice and prime 95 lb shorn No 1 pelts 20.00; ?. few choice native snring Iambs at 23.50: cull to good shorn ewes 4.00 Estimated salable livestock receipts for Saturday are 200 hogs, 300 cattle and no sheep. Chicago Produce Butter steady, receipts 1.952.375. wholesale birring prices unchanged B 5^5: ?9 C 52.5; cars 90 B 55; t>0 C 53. Esc-* unsettled: receipts 2? S3S: wholesale huving prices unchanged to 1 lower: U S. large white.* i0 per rent and over A's 3L 60-69 9 per rent A's 3:: 3: mixed 34 ; i; iiims 30: T". S standards :-«3: les 27."- checks 24.5; current Live poultry steady, receipts In r.-MVs "!5 i Thin Mia v 161 coops fil 157 lbi: i (i.li. paving rures chanced: heavy hens 22 5-28: 1: hens 16 5-17: broilers or frvers 30 to 32: old roos'.ers 12-12.5: capon- Pntatoes : arnvais oi'i new stock 77: on track 7t old stock. 132 new stock: lota 1 . S shipments 958. Old stock supplies hgnt. demand moderate, and mar ket for whites steadv. for reds at firm: carlot track sales, old stock Tdaho russets i.5.00: Mmr North Dakota nontiacs S4 25 d and waxen, isew stocK supplies ket for whites slightly weaker, fm •eds firm for good slock: carlo' rack sales, new stock: Cahform? long whites $4.50-5 05. bakers $6 2; Arizona pontiacs, $7.50. ■ished and wax KSB Hospital Admitted: Miss Marie Worley. Charles Scott, Mrs. .Tune Sworm and Ronald Lilts. Dixon. nisdinrged: Douglas Folkers. Polo; James Heaton and Angeh ssetti, Dixon, and Mrs. Ruth Johnson, Sterling. and Helen Ann McCullough. Third row. Joyce Janssen. Lanieta Laws. Chaiiene Bloomquist. Emory Johnson. Jackie L. Knapp. Roger Thompson, Eu?ene Seloover. Donald Allen. Judith Wolfe. Jane Seloover and Sharon Montavon. Fourth row. Joyce Spencer. Charlene Glenn. Harriet McGuire. Beverly Sieberns. Robert Heath. Dan Kentner. Nick Berogan. Franklin Haas. Stanley Shipper!. Ronald Latta. Leo Edward Bushman and Jack Blaydes. Last row. Richard Cardot. Rodney Sturm. Ronald Kellen. Barbara Lusz. Dianne Dennis Doris Leffelman. Thomas Renter. Charles Howell, Kenneth John Apple, Jack Stremick. William Morris. Kenneth Spratt and Robert Miles. and water companies. Lynch said his proposal provided no means by which the utility could shift the Lax burden to customers. He added, however, that it did not affect the right of utilities to ask a rate increase from the State Commerce Commission. Sen. George Drach of Springfield, GOP majority whip, told re porters the administration would a different approacn wun a bill next week. .He said the GOP measure would ermit the same maximum levy iv cities but would permit it to be applied as a tax on the er tor the pnvuege oe using utility. He said he contemplat ed that the utility's bill to the customer would label the charge as one imposed by tne city. Before recessing until Tuesda; the Senate passed and sent to the House bills to: Authorize the creation of county building commissions with power to issue revenue bonds to finance office buildings for lease to counties, school boards and other pub lic bodies. These m turn would be empowered to levy a tax to pay Permit the death penalty in convictions for foicible rape. Authorize the University of Illi nois trustees to designate the use of certaiu student fees to help rt tire revenue bonds of some rev< nue-producing buildings. Sen. erett Peters (R-St. Josephi said this was aimed to help finance women's dormitory on the Urbana campus. Vacciiis (Continued Froi for use by private physi : 1) the mass moculation program or In miking his announcement at the end of the two-day meeting of scientists and drug makers, Scheele reiterated that "with the exception of two lots, the vaccine already produced and used has been safe." But he added this "We must always keep in mind, however, that the" vaccine is 60-90 per cent— not 100 per cent effective. Although the vaccine is a potent weapon against poliomyelitis, we must recognize that it is not perfect. The two lots he referred to as exceptions presumably are those Cutter pioducis mentioned earlier this week as' being suspect. Scheele said then there have been 56 cases of paralytic polio among children who had received the Cutter product and he said there was "presumptive evidence" of a connection. Seven other Cutter lots were declared safe by the surgeon general. IVeon Shorts Out; Call Fire Trucks To Dixon Church A faulty piece of neon tubing on the face of the cross over the door of the Four Square Gospel Church. 612 Lincoln Ave., Dixon caused considerable alarm Thursday afternoon when it apparently shorted Two fire trucks, including the city's new 55-foot aenal truck, were dispatched to the scene in A heavy downpour of rain when a neighbor noticed the smoking cross and reported a fire. Fire Chief Gail Keyser said h« supposed the church had been struck by lightning when the alarm came immediately after a loud ciap of thunder. He added that the only damaga was to the neon tubing. Traffic Court Police Magistrate Lawrence Boos Thursday lught fined five speeders ; and ordered bonds forfeited against three more. The eight speed viola- were arrested after being checked by the police department's new electric speed checker. Helen Ann Sheridan. Amboy, was fined S6 for driving 31 miles an hour in a 25-mile-an-hour zone. She arrested Tuesday by Capt. J. E. Van Meter and Officer Ernest Small wood. Thomas J. Corken, Dixon, was fined S8 for driving 33 miles an hour in a 25-mile-an-hour zone. He was arrested Wednesday by Officers Bob McCoy and William Boehme. Cleta Lorenzo, Dixon, was fined $6 for driving 31 miles an hour in a 25-mile-an-hour zone. She was arrested Wednesday by Officers McCoy and Boehme. Haroid E. Taylor, Polo, was fined 510 for driving 40 miles an hour a SO-mile-an-hour zone, we was arrested Thursday by Capt. Van Meter and Officer Charles Tultle. Paul Bay. 1115 Walnut Ave., Dixon', was fined $12 for driving 42-miles an hour in a 30-mile-an-hour zone. He was arrested Thursday by Capt. Van Meter and Officer Tuttle. Howard W. Gerber, 1823 W. Fourth St., Dixon, forfeited a $12.40 bond for failing to appear in couit. He was arrested Wednesday by Officers Boehme and McCoy for driving 31 miles an hour in a 25-mile-an-hour zone. John Devine. 60S College Ave., Dixon, forfeited an $11.40 bond for failing to appear in court. He was arrested Tuesday by Capt. Van Meter and Officer Smallwood for driving 30 miles an hour in a 25-mile-an-hour zone.' Mehm Burgard, Grand Detour, forfeited a S23.40 bond for failing to appear in court. He was arrested Tuesday by Sgt. Ray Wilson and Officer McCoy for driving 42 miles an hour in a 25-mile-an-hour The~ Constitution's Twentieth Amendment, states that the Congress of the United States shall ;semble at least once m every Consider firsts THOSE WHO SERVE A funeral service can be no better than the abilities of its creators. Before selecting, we invite any family to compare the experience, training and sincerity of Jones personnel. JONES tlizabtth H. fonts ewn#r * Leo A. Miles 204 OTTAWA AVE.* DIAL 3-1211 Baccalaureate (Continued From Page 1) ca." and the Rev. Malcolm D. Ludy. pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, will pronounce the benediction. The high school band also will play the processional and the re- onal for the graduation cere- rrescnt Diplomas The Rev Edwin E. Schaefer. pastor of Grace Evangelical United Brethren Churcn, will give the in vocation, to be followed by the student orations. Janet Newcomer will speak on "What Will Your Decision Be?" and Charles Lesage's topic is "Opportunity or Catastrophe: A Graduate Looks at the The ba.id will play "Green Meadows Overture." Following the Rev. Mr. Hub bard's address, diplomas will be presented, and the Rev. R._ L. French, pastor of St. Anne's Cath olic Church, will pronounce the benediction. Both programs will be held the high shcool auditorium at No Injuries in Dixon Accident Two Dixon youths escaped injury shortly after noon Thursday when the cars they were driving collided at the intersection of First Street and Lincoln Avenue. Both cars were considerably damaged, according to the police report. The cars were driven by Harry J. Wolf. IS. 316 Eelis Ave., and Cleveland Burkitt, 21, 717 Madison Ave. Wolf reportedly was driving west on First Street and Burkitt was southbound on Lincoln Avenue. Wolf told officers that he stopped for the stop sign and was starting through the intersection when his car was struck in the right front by the Burkitt vehicle. Youth (Continued From Pip Trellis. Jewelry Hook River Valley Boat Club Rock River Ready-Mix En-ployer* Mrs. Charles F. Johnston John M. Hawley Sheldon Bro« ' 31 r. and Mrs. Roscoe DHS OirN Athletic Ass Mr. and Mrs. Ben Roe Dr. ami Mrs. Deloung Fiecman Shoe Corp. .. .Martha Preston Cub Pack 311 Kevnolds Wire Co I»r. Samuel Adler lorn Broderick Truck Sales Mr. and Mrs. Ken J. Mall Northern 111. Gas Co. ... Montgomery Ward Cledoii's Home Builders. First Baptist Church Robert L. Warner DL\on Progressive Club Carl O. Matson Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Willet Boynton Richards Co. .. Owens Sports Shop .... Ceorge Lebre United Cement, Lime and (.Jypsum Workers International. No. 81 . Gladys Ireland Beauty United Steel Workers, No. 2086 Dixon Elks Club L. J.-Welch Co Hollywood Style Shop ... Charles H. Lesage, M.D. Teter Piper's Vandenberg Taint Co. . . . Lee County Chapter of War Mothers Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Erzinger Shoe Store City National Bank Dixon Unitarian Fellow- Eichler Bros Douglas Shaw Mothers of World War II W. Walker ' Medusa Cement Plant .. J. Richard Keller Hey Bros Mrs. Charles R. Walgreen Hal Roberts Mr. and Mrs. Otto Oberg Mr. and .Mrs. A. V. Lund Dixon Evening Telegraph Donald P. Rosecrans . . . E. C. Kennedy DcLuxe Cleaners Shoaf Adv. Agency Co. Home Telephone Raynor Mfg. Co Salvation Army Rhe Arnould Ins Dixon Ice and Fuel Co... W. David Ames F. X. Newcomer Dixon National Bank ... WiHard Jones Memorial. Total ! Bugle Call to Memory Memorial Day is a clarion call to duty and high privilege. Let us respond as did those who sacrificed so much for us. And when we have honored our own departed, let us see that no other is negelected. For whether he lies beneath crumbling brown-stone or gleaming white marble, each eternal sleeper has an equal claim on "Decoration Day." BANKING HOURS: Monday thru Friday, 9 am to 3 pm Saturday, 9 am to 12 Noon >iXOH 5.W» 75.00 S.ftO 5.00 13.0* 5.00 5.00 100.00 5.00 15.04) 10.00 5.00 6.00 500 5.00 3.00 5.00 10.00 5.00 100.00 6.00 25.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 25.00 15.00 5.00 5.00 JS.OO 3.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 23.00 25.00 10.00 5.00 5.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 100.00 4.85 Hecly LaMarr Too Upset to Take Lie Detector Test HOUSTON. Tex. LB — Actress Hecly La marr spent two hour* at police headquarters but detectives said she was too upset to take a lie detector test. Miss Lama it had agreed Thursday to be questioned about th» disappearance of $50,000 in jewel* from her home Tuesday. 101 First St. DIXON, ILLINOIS Wore 2-133! •The Friendly Berk With tk< Cnintu Cl«»" Mtmbtr Ftdtral Dtpttlt Insurant* Carp. M_. OOfUIVE

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