Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 28, 1955 · Page 4
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 4

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Dixon, Illinois
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Saturday, May 28, 1955
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Dixon Evening Telegraph 4 Saturday, May 28, 1955 Member AMoclattd Preee with Full Leutd Wire Service Established 1851— Dixon, Illinois Published by R. r. Shaw Printing Co. •« ««dJt« to' it or not oth»rwl»» cr«dit*d t. mil All rijM. or wpubUctlon ot fpeelH <U« Entered «t m. Po«to«ic in to . «tt, ot DU The Doctor Says Infection by Pinworms Is Worldwide Problem to a o:d. By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. One estimate has been made to j the effect that some 18 million per- j sons in the United States and Can- ; ada and about 208 million in the entire world harbor the pesky pin-worm or seatworm in their intestines. Whatever the figures, many correspondents have written me that their endeavors to push this pest out of their families almost drives them to distraction. Pinworms are more common in children than grownups, especially among those in large families or in those living in institutions. Infection is comparatively rare in families in which separate bed- THIS IS BECAUSE the worms get on the bed linen, pajamas and other clothing and are picked up by others who come in contact with such objects. When children live in an institution or dormitory, or when several use the same bedroom, the spreading of the worms from one person to another is hard The eggs from pinworms usually laid on the skin and cous membrane near the outlet of the bowel. This causes s ing. In fact, the itching bad that it prodi sleeplessness, and even convulsions. The exact diagnosis must be made by taking swabs from the place where the worms are likely to be and examining the material under the microscope. INFECTION with pinworms is frequently confused with other parasites and the diagnoros must be Barbs By HAL COCHRAN A fire in an eastern sauerkraut factory caused a complete loss — costing somebody a lot of cabbage. Being unkind to dumb animals puts you right In the same cIms with them. New fishing lures appear ever:; 6ea*on and the fishermen continue to bite "even if the fish don't. A man definitely shows a weak-nee* when he suggests to the-wife how to run the house. A lot of folks spared the rod last winter and now the furnace is full ot clinkers. i, Illl&oia. for tranimlieion throufn- '•jw'm.n in Lm Oil* Bure»u and WnJt*fld« eouBtlei, S8.00 HJ yi ...h.. iVts thrV. month! : 11.50 P*r month, except In communiUes „» , V»!;>r «£ric» I» milntii«<L £Hewh.w in Illinoli »nd any Sed «S. «3 00 plr 17.00 .1* month.; 14.00 tttw mont> Sth. KU raiu tubwiipUoni payable .trlcUy a •drtBte. is Dixon, by earner. ISo per week «r »J.J0 par rear. payaBla . An Attainable Goal *hw*Ttl£ 11.7* par tTr. _n ,™«mw the nrnmisps made to the men who fmieht World War I. It was the war to save the world for democracy. In such a noble cause, they would not Qi We remember, too, what was said to the men who fought tov,^ Wsr rr. This was the war to end wars. Death would be harsh and cruel, but it still would have a purpose: No one can doubt that the two great wars did indeed rid the world of tyrants and give freedom new breathing spells, if not permanent insurance. r ts„* +w c+w^fc K»fwwn thp wars was a troubled, un easy peace And the aftermath of World War H has really been no peace at all. but a new kind of warfare featuring coldlv calculated tests of strength on many fronts of human endeavor, with occasional hot flare-ups. Our statesmen and diplomats are trying desperately today to relax the tensions that accompany this titanic struggle They are trying to prevent trouble zones from igniting even in small fires, for fear even tiny blazes may erupt into a conflagration that will destroy civilization. Tf +v.ov An nnt siippoed. then the men who died in the great wars will have made a nearly futile sacrifice. They will only nave Dougnt a utue ume iur iieeuum. As we fight to preserve our freedom and our lives, we honor those who yielded theirs so we might have this chance to pnrlnrp diffip.ult. thouerht the ordeal mav be. We cannot capitalize this opportunity by the use of small measures. We must be willing to sacrifice, to suffer hardship, to labor well m the spirit ot the men wnom we pay new respect to on this Memorial Day. It is not enough to make glib promises that "never again win mir bovs fieht on foreign shores." This is. a glittering phrase from a bygone age. With nuclear weapons, long range bombers and inter-continental guided missiles, today's Dig Wax WULUU Utt ttULUUid.LH.ail jr giuum. i'u " And we must use any free shore that can serve as a vantage point against a sprawling enemy. Tf we would honor the dead of the wars of this century, then we must be willing to build the strength in weapons and trained men to convince an enemy he could not win a third world war for tyranny. We must be willing to add strength to our free friends, and help them find, their own. For the saving of freedom cannot be a task for America alone. In all this effort we cannot assume we will inevitably use the force we are creating. Our goal is to prevent an enemv from usine force aeainst freedom. When we have him in that position, where he dare not risk resort to arms, we must be alert enough to recognize it. We must be ready to strike some kind of balance that will let the world live on in genuine peace. . With all our tense trials in the past decade, this goal is Btili possible of achievement. The day may- yet come when we -can believe with confidence that the blood or our sons bought an enduring prize. clarified by accurate examination. this has been done, proper treatment can be started. Drug treatment has been exten-vely used with satisfactory re sults in some and not in others. Investigation of different prepera- tions goes on and it is encouraging ote that several preparations new to use in this field are s ing a good deal of promise resulting in a hien cure rate. IF AN OUTBREAK of infections with pinworms is discovered, treatment should be promDt and thor ough. Those who are merely ex posed as well as those who have definite signs of worms must be given lnmrmation on hygienic measures. Careful and frequent washing of the hands with soap and water is the most important. Once established, pinworms rarely or never disappear without treatment as many people have discovered for themselves. It looks as though it would be a long time before they can be entirely eliminated from their unwilling hosts. , So They Say The time for temporizing with communism has long since passed. . . . We must realize that real security can be found only through cut own strength, and never through "deals" with the Reds — Seaborn Collins, national o mander, American Legion. In the years ahead, the historic ties between our nations (U.S. and Cuba) will bring us even ne because together there is nothing we cannot do; there is no enemy we need fear. —Vice President Nixon. He (President Eisenhower) our greatest national blessing. j— Atty. Gen. Brownell. What's Right? When a boy and girl, have been corresponding for some time and the boy stops writing, the girl shouldn't keep writing him asking wny he aoesn t write. The boy who wants to break off a correspondence should be abie to do so without being made to feel lik* a neeu A Saturday Night Historical Notebook Abandoned Ogle Cemetery Reclaimed . . . First Burial in 1839... 13 Old Soldiers at Rest By ROGER THOMPSON Telegraph Staff Writer An Ogle County man has begun a project which he hopes will become a recognized historical shrine, r red W. Becker, of Rt. 1, Byron, is working to restore one of the earliest cemeteries in this area. Ve visited Becker recently, and he toid us some of the background of the cemetery and his work to reclaim it from the weeds and ravages of time. The old Brooklyn Cemetery is located on the road running north from the entrance to Lowden Park northeast of Oregon. The cemetery is about two miles from the park entrance, and is located behind the old Brooklyn School, now a residence. The cemetery dates from 1839 when Eliza, wife of Benjamin Boyce, who Ruth Millett owned the property, died. The plot Thompson was a private cemetery until 1876 when a cemetery association was formed. Burials continued until 1936 when the weeds took over. The caretaker. Douglas P. Hambell, apparently became too old to continue the work. The cemetery was neglected until two years ago when Becker took an interest in it. A year ago Caretaker Hambell died and was buried in the cemetery. Since Becker began his work, he has cut the weeds ■J FRED W. BECKER is shown as he prepares to place a new bronze flag holder on a Civil War veteran'* grave in Brooklyn Cemetery. If Comradeship Is Aim, Wives Must Do Changing Let's face it. When a husband and wife are especially companionable it is usually because the wife is willing to go along with all of her husband's interests. Occasionally there is a husband who gets interested in a sport or hobby or artistic endeavor because he v sh;>. : c 5 bird. Most of the time the man assumes that shared con, par, ion ship in marriage means that his wife will share his interests. Thai is just a word of explanation to a wife who thinks her husband is unfair because although she has learned to fish, play golf, and to enjoy going to baseball games with her husband, she can't drag him to a concert, dance recital, or art exhibit. She asks. "Don't you think he is being unfair and selfish?" HUSBANDS, WIVES MUST ACCEPT EACH OTHER Let's say instead that he is just being a perfectly normal man. He enjoys his wife's company— but only if he is doing what he iikes to do. That probably isn't fair. But that is how things are and there is no use in a woman's becoming resent ful because her husband behavei like moat men. and drawn a chart of all graves he could locate. He has assembled the pieces of shattered grave markers, and identified many of the graves. He believes 260 graves are in the cemetery. One of Becker's main interest* has been the finding of graves of old soldiers. He says 13 veterans are buried there, two from the War of 1812 and 11 from the Civil War. The War of 1812 soldiers were Leonard Loomis and Jacob Van Vleitt. Sr. The Civil War veterans were Solomon Baker, Hiram Boyce, William Boyee, Martin Crowell, Francis McCamly, John H. Miller. Thomas B. Moore, Allen Page. Jacob Van Vleit. Jr., George H. Wells and Leonard Westbrook. Two organizations have helped Becker with his proj ect. On Memorial Day a new flag, donated by Woman's Belief Corps of Oregon, will ripple in the breeze at the cemetery entrance, and each soldier's grave will have a marker and small flag. The Oregon American Legion post helped Becker get bronze flag standards for the graves that had none and secured the flags. When we asked Becker what prompted him to begin the hard work of restoring the cemeteryr. he replied simply that he enjoyed the job. and believed it shbuld be done. We think that's reason enough. He also asked us to include a .request with this article. He would like anyone with relatives buried in the cemetery to get in touch with him. Write to Fred Becker. Rt. 1, Byron, or call him through the Oregon telephone exchange. Here are the identifications for last week's "mystery" photographs : The man at left was Rodney Ayres. member of an old Dixon family and manager of a lumber company about the turn of the century. He was a master of Friendship Lodge. Identifying him were Mrs. Walter A LABOR OF LOVE— Fred Becker .< Edward Whetstein, Charles F. Ball Andrew Phalen, William H. Woodyatt, John H. Loftus Men and women have to accept each other a.s they are. And one thing most wives have to accept is the fact that if they are to enjoy the companionship of their husbands they will have to learn to like what their husbands like— instead ot trying to get their husbands to share their interests. And they shouldn't ruin the companionship they are able to create Questions and Answers Q— How much of the moon has A— We can actually see 59 per cent of the surface of the moon at one time or another. We can never see the 41 per cent of the moon's surface on the opposite side. by following where their husbands lead, by taking the attitude, "If I share his interests, he ought to That kind of attitude can only lead to quarrels and misunderstandings—the like of which real companionship can't survive. Ortiriesen (Avres' niece), Rt. 1: James Ballou1 .-veys the Brookl^Ti Cemetery which he is eite in Ogle County. Q— Is the wild ginger plant related to true ginger? A— No, it belongs to a different family. Although it is not related to true ginger, the flavor of its root is much the same and is also used as a spice. Q_What is Reginald Heber's best known hymn? A— His missionary hymn, "From Greenland's Icy Mountains." said to have been translated into more languages than any other hymn. Q— How many active volcanoes are there in the United States A— Only one. Mt. Lassen in "California. REV. TREVELYN WHITE Presents "3 Minutes to 12" COME - SEE - HEAR A Prophetic Sound Color Motion Picture Film of Israel. (Filmed in Israel.) GRAND DETOUR UNION CHURCH MONDAY -- 7:45 P.M. Jud? George C. Dixon, Tim Sullivan, and Mrs. J. B. Lennon. The Dixon police department about the turn of the century included Andrew Phalen. Edward Whetstein. Chief William H. Woodyatt, Charles F. Ball and John H. Loftus. Woodyatt also was Lee County Sheriff from 1SS6 to 1890. Loftus later became a city commissioner. Helping with the identification were Ballou. Judge Dixon, Sullivan. Bill Loftus. Joe Lowery and Mrs. Lennon. The man at right was Michael Gaffney. who lived on Crawford Avenue between East First and East Second Streets. He operated a livery stable and was alderman of the First Ward in 1897-1899, 1905-1907 and 1907-1909. His livery stable was where the Montgomery Ward farm machinery store is now. Identifying him were Judge Lixun. Mrs. Lennon. Sullivan. Ballou and Lowery. More unidentified pictures will appear soon. What Dixon talked about: 10 YEARS AGO— 1945 New Public Service Company plant in Dixon at half-way point in construction. 23 YEARS AGO— 1930 Plan to modernize candy department of Borden 50 YEARS AGO — 1905 A. C. Bardwell is orator for Memorial Day program. Speaks to "Veterans of '61 and Boys of '9S." 100 YEARS AGO Begin grading and improving Court House Square for installation of walks and planting of shrubbery. "The crops were brought forward by the last rains, from theii backward condition and' are now doing finely." working to restore as an historical Michael Gaffney In Hollywood WOT ERSKINE i>«^^ HOLLYWOOD — (NEA1— Exclu-ively Yours:" Memo to all secre- Take a memo that you have a }>. more appeal to Mr. Averag* ;uy than Hollywood's glamor Debonair George Sanders Just told me so. Yup, Zsa Zsa Gabor'a Movie queens, says George, are nan-Usisiic while most men like the type of woman who will show at least "a smattering of interest in her escorts. And most secretaries I've met." says the star, "seem to fill that bill better than A mcvie queen. Sanders said on the set of U-I's "A Time Remembered." "may be listening to you, seemingly drinking in every word, but she's really not listening at all. She's thinking about whether her visible reaction is in good form or creating the intended effect." Sanders also let it fly: "Secretaries anil other women not immersed within their own private world are not saddled with the horrible burden of trying to look every inch the ravine beauty under any and all circumstances." HMMMM1 Fess (Davy Crockett) Parker admits that singer Marcy Rinehart ' is the only maid he dates, but insists they have no arriage plans at the moment Richard Widmark's "Prize of Gold" is a box office prize winner London. The film s already earned back its cost on a few for- ign playdates. Donald O'Connor's planning a hange of Dace from the song and dance man roles. He's working on an original story for himself about a circus clown who can't make-children laugh until he loses a leg in an accident. Diana Lynn turned down that Las Vegas offer to tickle the piano keys again. "I would have to practice for at least six months," sha said, "and I can't bring myself to that." JIM BACKUS developed a slight accent for his "Francis in the Navy" role so he wouldn't Eound too much like Mr. Magoo, the near-sighted cartoon character he vocalizes for the screen. But Andy Devine still sounds like Andy De-vine despite his first non-comedy role in 18 years. Big Andy plays a police detective with Jack Webb in "Pete Kelly's Blues" and for a couple of days he thought he should have a new dramatic voice to match. "But after a couple of lessons," Andy told me. "I listened to myself on a playback record and was shocked at what I heard. I sounded like a combination of Chill Willd and Ronald Colman. So I decided to keep right on squeakin'." THE WTTNET: Dripping with diamonds, Mae West posed for a picture with Cary Grant. Remarked someone: "You can now title it, 'Cash and Cary.' " NOT IN THE SCRIPT: Overheard— "He not only started with nothing but he also brought it vnfh him." This is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones: George Liberace and his wife, Jane, are planning a violin-shaped swimming pool for their new mansion'. I wonder if anyone in Hollywood has a swimming pool-shaped Short Subjects: Hollywood's beckoning to Montgomery Clift. absent from movie alley since "From Here to Eternity." to co-star with Gregory Peck in Fox's "Bottom of the Bottle." No, it's not a sequel t o"The Lost Weekend." find well save this five tor our future home ! sflvinG substantially and regularly for a home is the finest type of thrift. Start it Dow! We invite you to open an account today NEWSFAPERfiRCHiVE® EWSFAPERi IRCHiVE®

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