Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 28, 1955 · Page 6
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 6

Dixon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 28, 1955
Page 6
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^^^^.a, * M55|28 Killed in ! Dottie Dixon's DIARY Notes About People and Places You Know Office 4-9741 or 2-1111 A/B CletuB L. Delhotal, son of Lerov Delhotal, Rock Falls, and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Delhotal, 703 Broadway, now is stationed at Austin, Tex. His address: AF 2S4S4nl* KnB Sq. A.B. Gp., Bergstrom Air Force Base, Austin, Tex. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Klapprodt and daughter, Marianne, Rt. 4. are entertaining during the Memorial Day weekend Charles Klapprodt and friends, of Cary, HI. There was an attendance of 100 at the Youth roller skating party held Monday evening at The Pines, ■when guests were young members of the Church of the Brethren cf Dixon. Rock Falls, Sterling, Mill-edgeville and Franklin Grove. BEIER'S BAKERY IS A FINE old institution with modern methods. It's Dixon-owned. Support it: —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Gonnermars and family, Nachusa, will go to Waverly. fa., for the graduation of their son, Frederick, from Wart-burg College Monday. They will return to their home Tuesday, and Frederick also will return within a few days to spend the summer with A group of 18 night-school boys Of the Dixon State School, who are considered adult, have been saving their money all winter, often only a penny at a time, and chose the way in which they would spend it. On Thursday evening they were driven to a drive-in threater. where they saw the movie and had refreshments ,at the intermission. Those who drove their cars and took the boys for their treat included Mrs. William Edwards, principal of the school, with teachers Mrs. John Robertson and Mrs. David Welty, and supervisor of Volunteer Services, Mrs. Hazel Thompson. Donnie Culiver, 9, son o£ Mr. and Mrs. Donald Culver, 709 Institute Blvd., was hit on the head by a baseball bat Wednesday evening and knocked down. He received a wound on the temple for which a doctor was called, but he was able to go to school Thursday morning. Donnie is in Mrs. Kennedy's third * grade at Washington school. DID YOU KNOW THERE IS ONE brand of beer that tastes better than any other because it is aged longer? —Adv. Misa Alice Huneke, Byron, arrived in Dixon Wednesday and is spending the weekend as the guest of Mrs. Norman W. Dietrich, 410 Van' Buren Ave. THE BEER OF THE GRENADIER is aged longer than any other beer. Heileman's Old Style Lager beer. —Adv. The Dixon Lion's club will meet for a luncheon Tuesday in Love-land Community House. The program will be a film showing the parade at last year's International Lions convention in New York City. The American Legion and the American Legion Auxiliary will be guests on Sunday at the late service to be held m St. Luke's Episcopal church. THE RAINBOW INN IS THE Ace in the deck of dining enjoyment. Comfortable, congenial surroundings, with delicious food. —Adv. and friends. Charles Klapprod'. former chef at Plum Hollow Golf club, nnw has a similar position at Cary, HI. A PORTABLE TYPEWRITER for your high school or college graduate is a must this year. Ge-hant and Dickinson, 76 Galena Ave. -Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Ralpn Richie and family. P17 E Fellow? P: ai<> f.P,. tertaming friend.- from out-of-town this weekend. Mr. and Mrs Ray-Parker and son, Roger. Canton. Ohio, arrived Friday and will leave Monday for their home. A/3c Paul W. Ackerson, son of Mr. and, Mrs. Russell Ackerson, Shaw Station, now is stationed m Colorado. His address: AF 16484328 Box 215, 3436th Sturon Sq.. Lowry Air Force Base. Denver. Colo. Paul is a grandson of Mr and Mrs. Emil Delhotal, 703 Broadway. SOFT LIGHTS AND LOW MUSIC add to your enjoyment at the Lazy Susan, opposite White Pines. Come out soon for dinner! —Adv. Richard McNicol, now of Battle Creek, Mich., son of Dr. and Mrs. A. M. McNicol, 737 N. Galena Ave., has left for Europe on the Queen Mary. He is on a business trip. Richard at present is institutional *ale# manager for ft- c*r**l company. He is in charge of sales to all restaurants, large institutions and the Army and Navy. He plans to be away nearly a month, checking the United States' installation stores in England, Franc* and Germany. He is a graduate of Dixon High School. COME TO KREIM'S FOR A good look at the best automatic washing machine of 1955 — Speed Queen. A real buy. — Adv. On Wednesday, David Holquist, Oregon, worked under the Volunteer services of the Dixon State School. He took four of the boys from B-Infirmary I for a ride. DON'T THROW AWAY THOSE old screens— trade them m at Sullivan's on Sterling aluminum combination screens. Call 2-0981 today. —Adv. Mr and Mrs. Carl Whitcomb, 322 Lincoln Ave., are spending the Memorial Day weekend in Rochester, Minn. LOWELL PARK FOOD ST4ND IS now serving pan-fried chicken and U.S. hamburgers. Many otner de licious foods daily. Ph. 2-5145. —Adv. Mrs. Alta Helms, 2034 Monroe ve., was called to Erie. Kan., on Sunday, by the death of her sister, •ho died on Saturday. Arrest Amboyaii For Assault With Deadly Weapon A 65-year-old Amboy man, Hen ry Ringenberz, is in the county jail today under $2,000 bond after being arrested late Friday on a charge of assairit with a deadly Ringenberg was arrested by Sheriff John Stouffer and Deputy rtooert Burrs on a complaint signed by Mrs. Lilham Machen, Ambpy. He will be arraigned at l:o0 p.m. Tuesday in county court. She charges that Ringenberg iook lour shots at her son. Robert, 17, Wednesday, with a .22 caliber revolver. Rmeenber? denies thi charge although two revolvers were found in his house. Stouffer said today that he Is unable to discover a motive In the alleged shooting. Obituaries MRS. MARGARET C. BREMER Mrs. Margaret C. Bremer, 80, 715 Galena Ave., died Friday in Mansion Nursing Home after a long illness. Margaret C. Rhodenbaugh was bnrn m Harmon April 3. 1875, and married Edward J. Bremer Jan. 20, 1897. He died July 29, 1952. She spent her entire life m Lee County and had lived in Dixon for 52 Survivors are two daughters. Mrs. J. M. (Man-) Preston, Mor rison, and Mrs. Gavin iMarcella) Dick. Beividere. a son, Ellsworth, Saratoga, Fla., and a sister, Christina Walters. San Diego. Calif. A son, Leslie, was killed in. the invasion of France July 9. 1944, and another son, Orval, died in in- Friends may call in Preston Fu neral Home. The family will be the home from after 7 p.m. today <ma aunciay aitemoon and evening. Funeral sen-ices will be held Monday at 1 :30 p.m. in the funeral home with the Rev. Sidney Bloom-quist of the Methodist" Church officiating. Bunal will be in Oak-wood Cemetery. MRS. NOLAN LORD Mrs. Nolan Lord, the former Kazel Avies r.f Dixon, about 61. died Friday evening In Waukeean following a short illness Funeral •erwces will be held at 11 am. Tuesday m Waukegan with burial Tuesday afternoon in Sutrar Groie ?Wy near Di\on. There will ra\esidc unites i.inois unhide her husband itizn-er. Jnne:. Waukejran: a Dixon. everal Gasoline is not a fixed in >JK5. CHARLOTTE SWARTZ '.Irs. Charlotte Swart?. «2. SOS N. in ton Ave . died Kndav m P»« Haven Nursme Home after a ions- Survivors are two ilatitrMoi* Myrtle, Di\on. and Mrs. Geonre Banta, Poughkeepsie. N. Y ; tno ana a hi other. H,v.r-.wi Smith, Flanagan. 111. her husabnd. George, on April 14 this year, and by a daughter, Charlotte, in 1951. Funeral services will hs hniri Mondav at 3 n.m. in Preston eral Home with the Rev. Sidney Bloomquist. cf the Methodist Church, offiriatins'. Rnriat ™.-,n h. in Oakwood Cemetery. stable OmDOUnd. hut a rnmhmjt.,,., „<■ them, and so has not chemical formula. ' First Hours Of Holiday By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The count of deaths in accidents >se slowly today while millions got started on their long Memorial Day weekend. Since 6 p.m. (local time) Friday fatalities numbered 25 in traffic, 2 by drowning and 1 in the miscellaneous class. The total at 9 ,m. E.S.T. was 28. The first holiday of the warm season is expected to put millions of cars on the roads. Ram areas in the central section of the United States may have held down the traffic \oiume in the early pa^t of the day at least. The National Safety Council has estimated that 360 persons will lose their lives in traffic accidents during the 7S-hour holiday period ending at midnight Monday. The record traffic death toll for a three-day Memorial holiday was 363 in 1952. The council has estimated that 40 million motor vehicles will be on the highwa\s during the holiday weekend and urged extreme caution. There weie 362 persons killed in traffic mishaps in the tnree-day holiday last year. Ninety-three others drowned and 84 were killed in miscellaneous accidents for a total of 539. A survey by The Associated Press, in a nonholiday 78-hour period, showed 294 traffic fatalities 58 drownings and 94 deaths from miscellaneous accidents. Rain, Winds Again Hit Mid-Continent Br The Associated Presa More rain fell in wide areas of the mid-continent and some Western states today after more tor-nadic winds whipped across storm-swept areas of the Southwest. Skies were cloudy along the Middle Atlantic Coast but generally fair weather prevailed in most other parts of the country. Thundershowers pelted sections from eastern Kansas northeastward across Missouri, northern Illinois and southern Lower Michigan. Light rain fell in northern Minnesota, the Dakotas, eastern Wyoming and western Nebraska. Cheyenne, Wyo., reported a mixture of rain and snow. There were several small tornadoes during the mght in Kansas and Oklahoma, states hardest hit by violent twisters Wednesday. Death toll from the storms was 114. including 73 in Udall, Kan., and 18 in Blackwell, Okla. More than 700 persons were injured. Warm and humid weather continued from the southern Great Lakes southward to the Gulf and in the far Southwest. Japanese Court Sentences Yanks To Hard Labor YOKOHAMA W> — A Japanese court sentenced two U. S. Army privates Friday to seven and four years at hard labor on charges of assaulting and robbing a Japanese Pvt. Paul A. Lesperance, 20. Woonsocket. R.I., was sentenced to seven years. Pvt. Richard W. Haviland, 19, Stamfoid, Conn., was sentenced to four years An Army spokesman said investigation indicated Haviland hit the driver with a piece of cordwood Feb. 6 and Lesperance robbed him of about S13. Dixon Student To Graduate John Knelson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Knelson. 514 First av„ Dixon, will be one of 129 seniors to be graduated from Manchester (Ind i college Monday. He will be one of six students to leceive a bachelor of science degree "with distinction " John's parents, and his sister and brother. Nelda and Jim. will leave Dixon Sunday to attend the ceremonies. The giad-uate will accompany his parents back to Dixon. Dixon Driver \ Awaits Hearing I A Di\on mar. Clarence Bowen. |3i. 1715 W First St.. today is in I the ci'y -ail while awaiting- a pre-jlimmaiy justice of the peace hear ing: on a charge that he operated a motor vehicle while intoxicated late Fuday. Bowen was arrested about 8:50 p m by Officers Ed Trotter «tnd William Boehme in Dixon's west end Bowen is scheduled to be ar-laigned in County Court Tuesday. Licensed to Wed County Cletk Sterling D. Schrock Friday issued marriage licenses to couples from Pawpaw and Sublette. Guy R. SchoenhoU. 5i), and Mrs. Cerile Chnpman. 59, both of Paw- Rfi\mond \V. leaner, 2fi. and Alice K. Truckenbrod, 18, both of Sublette. SHARON LEE OSTEMA, rt .3. Din Smith, both of rt .1. Franklin Gro\ graduates of the Hillside school. Auditor Posts In Chdl Service Are Now Open The U S. Civil Sen-ice Commission is now taking applications for interna! auditor positions m the Post Office Department. These positions pay from M.205 to S9.600 a year and are located in Washington, D C. and in branch audit offices throughout the United Celebrates 26 Years Serving Six Governors Everett Van Diver, Springfield, recently celebrated the 26th anniversary of his entrance into State service. Van Diver, has served six governors as body guard and chauffeur. A brother of Mabel V. Lantz, Dixon State School staff, he has many friends in Dixon and vicinity. "Van" endeared himself to the six governors whom he has served: L. L. Emmerson, Hemy Horner, John Stelle, Dwight H. Green, Adlai Stevenson and William G. Stratton. Having developed a slight heart ailment, a few months ago, he was transferred from his post with the Governor to a desK assignment a3 Supervisor of Drivers' Licenses and Arrest Reports. Mrs. Van Diver has been housekeeper at the Mansion for 12 years. The Van Divers have com fortable quarters for house-keeping u\er tne garage adjoining the Mansion. The fine work of "Van" and his wife was the subject of a recent complimentary article in a Springfield paper. Speeding Down Since Checking Device Installed Only one out of every 77 Dixon motorists checked since May 18 with the police department's electric speed checker were exceeding the speed limit, according to statistics compiled bv Cmet of Police Earl Kelchner. In 44 hours of "spot checks" all er the city since the electiomc device went into use, only 21 ar rests have resulted. The number of motorists checked totaled 1,618. Kelchner expressed his "grati tude to the mofonsts of Dixon for ■ cooperation in obevin? the speed limits and asked the same cooperation in the future." Hundreds (Continued from Page 11 ans of Foreign Wars; and the VFW Dan Miller, assistant parade marshal: American Legion: American Legion Auxiliary: Girl Scouts: Frank Heckman, assistant parade marshal; Ann el*: Amvets Auxiliary: City Council members (m cars): and the Dixon State School Band and Veterans. Jack Kennedy, assistant parade marshal: Navy Club; Boy Scouts; Dixon State School Drum Corps: Dixon State School Boy Scouts; Dixon State School Girl Scouts: and ending with all Dixon school children wishing to march m the The school children will be under the direction of Eta Chi Chapter Sorority and will form at Ottawa Avenue and Second Street. Their participation in the parade is purely voluntary. Card of Thanks I wish to thnnk each and every one for all the beautiful cauls, srifts. floweis and calls on my 80th Birtluiav. (t will be a day never to be for gotten. Mrs. B«rt Rump. Melvin Pernne. and Jacob re this year's eighth grade east of Dixon Report Soviets Trr Different Line With Tito BELGRADE. Yugosla\ia <J> • Informed sources said today the Russians have fallen back to second line in their talks with .the Yugoslavs — an attempt to per- | lole of "passr. 'the fold war fetate*' j Tito vas said No written test is required for!lalgest S(niel these positions. To qualify, apph- I al-Ler tne #Ussi cants must have had appropriate J Yugoslavia into have been in public accounting practice. Peitment education, college teaching of accounting, or the possession of a CPA certificate may be substituted for part ol the required general experience. Applications will be accepted until further notice and must be filed with the Board of U. S. Civil Sen-ice Examiners, Departmental Personnel Division. Post Office Department, Washington 25, D C. Further information and application forms may be obtained from the Commission's representative, L. K. Beede, examiner in charge, Dixon Post Office. pendent" Com ble to the Kie world affairs. coexistence ailed quick return to the Moscow -led Communist camp. The Russians were said to be piessing Yugoslaua. which was kicked out of Cominform in 194S brand of "mde- mism unaccepi in, to adopt nc of neutrality Tito told the Russians his coun-y wants to play a leading part uniting nations who are op posed to dnidmg the world into two ideological camps, the infor- Tonight tnere will be a gala reception given by Tito at the White Palace m Belgrade. Afterward the top Russian and Yugoslav leaders will Iea\e for Bnoni, Tito's secluded Adriatic island, to continue the talks, informants said. Tito was an affable host, but he was reported turning down any-Soviet bids for closer party ties between his countiy and the Soviet Union. He was said to have demanded that the talks be strictly on a governmental plane. Mechanic's Action Prevents Crash As Driver Dies LOS ANGELES LTV-Garageman Jack Fradkin. 34. chased an out-of-contiol car down West Adams Boulevard and found a dyuig motorist behind the wheel. As Fradkin sprinted alongside the car its driver Hubert L. Weiss. 72. of Los Angeies, collapsed. His foot jammed against the accelerator and the car gained speed. Fradkin steered the car away from oncoming traffic, made a desperate lunge halfway through the driver's open window and turn-off the ignition When police leached the scene Weiss was dead, apparently of a heart attack. Seward Man Gets Probation CHICAGO UPt— Boyd E. Gramsch, Seward, a 36-year-old vacuum cleaner salesman, has been placed on five years' probation on his plea of guilty to a charge of intending to rob a German Valley, 111 . bank Jan. 25. "I'm afraid that if we would put m jail all the people who thought of robbing banks, our jails would be crowded." said Judge Joseph Sam Perry in granting the probation Friday. Gramsch was tried in U.S. Dis-» tnct Court on a charge of intent to commit a felony. On May 5. Gramsch was acquitted of a charge of robbing the Rock City. 111., bank of S1.770 on July 21, 1954. The probation plea was made by William Collins of Rockford, 111., Gramsch's defense attorney. Collins said Gramsch had no previous record and received the Silver Star for gallantry during the Battle of the Bulge in World War H. Dixoji Girl Suffers Minor Injuries When Hit hy Auto A 16-veai-old Dixon girl reportedly lerencd painful but minor m-juues Friday afternoon when she uas struck down by a car while crossing- Peona Avenue. Judith Hill, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hill, 1617 W. Sec ond St . reportedly suffered a skinned elbow and right hip when i-ne was nit cy a car driven by Bertha Robertson. Di\on State School. Accoidmg to Chief of Police Bail Keh hner and Officer Ed Trotter, the \outh was walking across Peona A\enuc in the crosswalk when she was hit by the southbound Robertson vehicle. She did not require hospitalization. Father Dies Chrit Badie. SO. 1114 St. Thomas St.. New Orleans, La., father of William Badie, 815 Madison Ave., Dixon, died in a New Orleans hospital Thursday. Badie flew 'to New Orleans Wednesday and was with his father when he died. Big 10 Puzzled Over HowlYoutli Continued Hard Grid TV will Hit Gate COLUMBUS. Ohio iT> — The Big Ten's most pretentious football television program next tan may be great for the fans, but the conference itself is puzzled over how hard it may hit the gate. The league's policy - making faculty representatives and athle tic directors closed their spring business meeting Friday agreeing The i 10-wav split of a reported 5650,000 football TV plum. Whether such distribution will heal the gate loss of certain schools by the Western Conference TV program of five regionally shown games and three nationally-displayed contests involving Big s qu-si I the gate, the ticket managers, will make an intense study of the public's ticket-buying habits next fall as the conference inaugurates its free-for-all show for the arm chair quarterbacks. By next Thanksgiving Day, the Big Ten will know where the finan- salve should be applied as lar final session, the Big took a step after the Southeast 'and Southwest conferences on listing the j.eepmg nigh sch00l athletic stais rom unpredictable shopping touis. Comission K. L. (Tugi Wilson ras directed to draft a form letter of intent which prep athletes would sign after they had picked the college of their choice. This, theoretically- would cut down eleventh hour approaches by other schools. Tne conference business session also produced this action : Indiana's appeal against tne one-ear ban of freshmen basketball Boy Falls Under One-Ton Roller; Escapes Unhurt LEEKf England U) —Nine-yea old Derek Hulme was run over 1 a one-ton concrete roller and € caped without a bruise. Derek was riding on the shafts of the horse-drawn roller on a farm field when he fell off. The massive concrete cylinder pressed him into the soft ram-soaked ground. When he was pick ed up, a perfect impression of his body remained. Despite Derek's protests that he was not hurt, he was rushed to a local hospital for X-rays. "Not a bruise," doctors reported. A Second Chance To Blow Savings BOSTON (J) — A 48-year-old ma: and his wife are going to have second chance to decide if they still want to blow their life savings of $6,000 in a single nignt's celebration. The couple, both paper cutters, were locked up Friday night "for their own good." police said. They were picked up Friday night by police after they were re potted flashing large sums of money in the Charlestown section. Police Lt. Michael F. O'Brien said the couple told him they had determined to spend their life sav ings Friday night on one grand blowout. He aid not disclose th stars Charles Bro , and Paxion Lumpkin for playing in an AAU tcurney v*as granted. They can as sophs next season. Senior athletes can play in thiee post-season football games — the East-West game at ban trancisto. North-South game at Miami, and Blue-Grey game at Montgomery, Ala , without losing eligibility in spring sports. Big Ten schools can finance summer-time entrance of their athletes in try-outs for the 1956 Olympic S Re-affirmation of a new rule stipulating that alien students must count all competition aoroaa IQth hirthda who know best about Big Ten intercollegiate competi- Extension of eligibility tor in jury or illness reason to Basket-bailer Harvey Williams of Michi- and Wrestler Edward Ander-of Minnesota. Dionne Quints Become of Age NORT BAY. Ont iT> -The four u-viving Dionne quintuplets came age today— eligible to share a trust fund worth nearly one million dollars. ■enty-one yeais ago Mis. Ohva Dionne gave birth to the five gn Is ; a larmhouse near coroeu. aoout ght miles so"'hpa<t of here. Thev were Emihe, Yvonne, Ce-,le, Annette and Mane. Through le veais their pi ogress was fol lowed by newspaper readers in Tragedy struck nine months ago when Emihe died of suffocation during an epileptic seizure in a Quebec convent Saddened by the death of their sister, the remaining: quints have asked that today's birthday celebration be quiet. On becoming 21. the surviving quintuplets leceive one-fifth shaies in the Dionne Quintuplet Tiust Fund. The fund totals just under one million dollars, amounting to about S197.000 each, plus a share in Emilie's portion, which is to be divided among 14 members of the family. Those close to the Dionne family expect that the four girls will leave their money invested. Today. Marie is the only one of the quints living at home Yvonne and Ceci'e rt° nurses-in-trainm? at a Roman Catholic hospital at Montreal. Annette i3 concentrating on piano instruction at a college in Montreal. KSB Hospital Admitted: Mrs. Edna Saundf Sterling, and Mrs. Eva Spinden and -Miss Marian Genscner. Dixon Discharged: Walter Dulen, Morrison; Steven Lindbloom, Mrs. Fhylhs Camery and Robert Bott, Dixon, and George Hamm, Wms-low, Ind Births: Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Warnken, Polo a daughter, May 27. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Vaile, Dixon, a daughter, May 28. Use bottles with screw-on medicine droppers for flaionng extracts fruit colorings, and other liquid you want to use in small quantities. From Page 1) Mr. and Mis. oeoige Knou!.c Fnizi Radio, T.V. Appliances « 23-00 Purity Mills. Inc 25.0U BoydVasket C o 10-0U V.F.W. Cootie 10 00 Victor retcrson 3.00 Willet 5.00 Boxnton Richards Co. .. 5.00 Owens Sports Shop 5.00 George Lcbre 5.00 United foment. Linio and Gypsum Workers International, No. 81 . 25.00 Gladys Ireland Beauty-Shop 5.00 United Steel Workers, No. 208R 50.00 DLvon Elks Club 60.00 L. J. Welch Co 5.00 HnlhNfwi "itjlt- «h«p . 5 00 Charles H. Lcsage, M.D. 10.00 Peter Piper's 25.00 Vandcnbers Paint Co. ... 5.00 'Lee County Chapter ct Mar Mothers 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Chde Yount 10.00 Erzinser Shoe Store .... 5.00 City National Bank 100.00 Dixon Unitarian Fellowship 5.00 Eichler Bros 2.i.00 Douslas Shaw 3.00 Mothers ot World Mar II 5.00 W. Walker .. 5.00 Melius* Cement Plant . . 10.00 J. Richard Keller 10 00 Iley Bros 10.00 TreinsJcwelr> 3.00 Rock Kher \ alley P.o.it Club . . 10.00 Rock Hner Ready -Mix: Employee . 10.00 Mrs. Charles F. Johnston 1.00 John M. Haw ley 5.00 Sheldon Bross . .. 5.00 1 Mr. and Mrs. Roscoo Bruce 2.00 DHS Girls \thletic Assn. 75.00 Mr. and Mrs. Ben Roc .. 5.00 Dr. ar.d Mrs. Deloung .. 5.(10 Ireeman Shoe Corp 15.00 Martha Preston o.C-0 Cub Pack 311 5.00 Reynolds Wire Co. ...... 100.00 Dr." Samuel Adler 5.00 lorn Broderick I ruck Sales 10. P0 Mr. and Mrs. Ken J. Mall 5.00 Friend ... . 2.00 Northern 111. (las Co. ... 15 00' MontROmeiy Ward 10.00 Cledon's .- 5.00" Home Builders. First Baptist Church 5.00 Robert L. Warner . ... 10.00 Dixon Prosresshe Club 10-00 Carl O. Matson 10:00* Mr. and .Mrs. C K. Mrs. Charles It. Walgreen 25.00 Hal Roberts 15.00 Mr. and Mis. Otto Oberg 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Lund 8.00 Di.xon Evening Telegraph 25.00 Donald P. Rnsecrans ... 3.00 E. C. Kennedy 5.no DeLuxe Cleaners 5.no Shoaf Adv. Agency 5.00 Dixon Home Telephone Co 25.00 Law ton Bros 25-00 Ray nor Mfg. Co 10.00 Sahation Army 5.00 Rae Arnould Ins 5.00 Dixon Ice and Fuel Co... 10.00 W. Da\id Ames 10.00 F. X. Ne 1 Nat io 1 Bank W illard Jones Memoria 10 00 100.00 The Street of the Cat Who Fishes and the Street of tne Sainted Fathers are streets m Pans, France. "Fairview Frosty Freeze" (Contains Only GRADE A Dairy Products) 2 CONES SUNDAES SHAKES or MALTS For the Price of 1 The Above Special Deal Is Good Sat, Sun., Mon.,May 28-29-30 "FAIRVIEW FROSTY FREEZE" Is Served in Three Delicious Flavors DON'T FORGET OUR GRAND OPENING DAYS May 28-29-30 BRING THE FAMILY •• FRIENDS - NEIGHBORS FOLLOW THE CROWD TO 1110 GALENA AVE. DIXON, ILL. NjhTWSP ARCHIVE® E WSPAPOt ARCHIVE®

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