Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 31, 1955 · Page 6
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 6

Dixon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 31, 1955
Page 6
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Tfce Dixon Evening TelegrmpS—Dixon, Ulinoto Page 6 Tuesday, May 31, 1955 Dottie Dixon's DIARY Notes About People and Places You Know Phones: Office 4-9741 or 2-1111 Home 2-7581 JULIE OKTGIESEX. formerly of Dixon, daughter of ilr. ana .Mrs. Don Orttriesen, Amboy, was hon ored by being crowned Queen of the Spring Cotillion at Illinois State Normal University recently. Jack Holt, also of Amboy, a dental student at the University of Illinois Dental School, Chicago, was Miss Ortgiesen's guest for the cotillion. Miss Ortnesen is a sophomore student at ISNU. The setting for the party, "Serenade in Jade, held in McCormick gymnasium, was an outdoor scene done in jade, "black and sold colors. A Japanese garden predominated, and murals in Japanese styie nung xium ^ walls. COME TO KKEIM'S FOR A good look at the best automatic washing machine of 1955— Speed Queen. A real buy. — auv. Mr. and Mrs. Charles I. Davis left Dixori Sunday to take up resi dence in St. Petersburg, Fla. Davis has been chief clerk at the Dixon State School for the past 16 years. Their new address will be 5101 Seminole Road, St. Petersburg, Fla., and they cordially invite any friends who travel to St. ireiers-burg to visit them. Mr. and Mrs. Davis have a daughter. Mrs. Bernard Callahan who lives at 716 Assembly Place, Dixon. Tvlrs. Dora B. Hughes, 209 Madison' Ave., left Sunday to spend the Memorial Day weekend in Mt. Carroll" with friends. She returned on Tuesday to Dixon. LOWELL PARK FOOD STAND IS now serving pan-fried chicken and U.S. hamburgers. Many «other delicious foods daily. Ph. 2-5145. —Adv. A meeting of the Loyal Temperance Legion was held Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Louis Zigler, Lord's Hill, with 15 members present. Charlene Nelson, president, opened the meeting by reading a Psalm, and the pledge to the flag was led by Millie Russell, Charlene Kelson and Nancy Noble. Nancy Noble led the singing, accompanied by Mrs. Louis Zigler on the piano, after which devotions were led by Diane Cunningham. Chariene Nelson gave a solo, and Mrs. L. Zigler was m charge of the object lesson. A trio, Geline. Sharon and Nancy Noble, preceded the group LTL pledge and salute, and poems weie lead by Nancy Noble and Donna Nelson. Officers elected at the meeting were citizenship, Judy Mansell: social service, Nancv Noble; health, Gehne Noble, and world friendship. Janet Mansell. The cheerleaders, Diane Cun ningham and Gehne Noble, led cheers and Mrs. Ray Troup, the LTL leader, showed the group how to make dolis out of pipe cleaners. A report was given on the Young People'? camp to be held July 11-16 in Barringlon, and Donna Nelson and Nancy Noble were chosen to attend '.he camp. meeting were M:ss Alice Hune<te. Byron . and Mrs. .Norman w. Dietrich. 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. Harold Fischer and daughter, Nancy, 947 N. Dement Ave., attended graduation exercises Wednesday evening at the Ohio High School. A nephew of Mr. and Mrs. Fischer, William Farley, was graduated at that Mrs. Adelene Daiichy, Cedar Rapids, la., spent the Memorial Day weekend with her son and wife. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Dauchy, 217 E. Eighth. SU Newspaperese® _ THE RAINBOW I XX specializes in family style dinners, if ordered in advance. Try our food and service. —Adv. Robert E. Utz, spent the past week with his parents. Mr. Mrs. Ray Troup, Rt 1. He had been attending the tsibie insti at St. Paul, Minn., and left on Monday morning for Brainerd, Minn., where he will teach Bible classes at summer school. dd BEIER'S BAKERY HAS BEEN serving this community well bine 1869. Their bread is the best baker's product. Try it! —Adv. Mrs. John P. Devine and Mrs, Llovd Phelps left Friday foi Springfield, where Mrs. Phelps at tended the Elks' state convention and Mrs. De\ine visited relative Thev returned on Sunday to Dix on. Mr. Phelps had been at the convention since Thursday. Paul Johns, 702 E. Morgan St., plans to leave on Saturday for a week's vacation. He will spend the time at El Paso. Tex., and visiting friends, Mr. and Mrs. John Moore, at Monahans, Tex. THE LAZY SUSAN HAS A delightful assortment of appeti: ers. from chopped chicken livers to French onion soup. Come out soon. —Adv. dd Mrs. Grace Elliott. 1021 High land Ave., is spending several months with her son and his fam ily in Ft. Worth, Tex. She has taken a leave of absence from her duties at the Dixon State School. dd Mr. and Mrs. James Savour. Plum Hollow Rd., will leave Dixon by June 6 to take up residence Rockford, Mr. Savoure will be e ployed as laboratory technician at a clime there. DON'T THROW AWAY THOSE old screens— trade them in at Sv i's on Sterling aluminum cor bination screens. Call 2-0981 today. —Adv. Miss Lillian Koerper, Kline's Dept. store, is returning this from a trip to California, where she has been for tne past i weeks. • Mr. and Mrs. Merle Troup, Vi Park, were in Dixon Tuesday, May 24, and left Wednesday after g his brother, Mr. and Mrs. Ray- Troup and son, Rt. 1. and Mrs. Troup s mother, Mrs. Venue mgei A dinner was served Tues- evening in honor of Mr. Troup's birthday anniversary. dd THE BEER OF THE GRENADIER is aged longer than any other beer. Heileman's Old Style Lager beer. * —Adv. Mrs. James Maxson, Oregon, and Mrs. Roy Kerley and Miss Marilyn Kerley were hostesse a shower Tuesday evening. Ma at Mrs. Maxson's home in Oregon. The event was in honor of Mrs, Sherwood Wilson. Polo, and Mrs. Gerald Kerley. Sterling. Guests included Mrs. Klonda Kerley and Mrs. Leonard Gallentine. Dixon, Mr?. Otta Reghn, Nachusa, Mrs. Hattie Wilson. Mrs. Jim Sarver and Mrs. Alice Wilson, Polo. Colors of yellow and green were used in the decorations. HID 5 0U KNOW THERE IS ONE brr.nd of beer that tastes better any other because it is aged -dd- -Adv. Mrs. Aha Kerlev and Mrs. Thoy Kerley. Dixon attended a shower given Thursday evening in honor meeting included Janet and Judv i of Mrf!- Gerald Kerley, Steihng. Mansell and Milne Russell j The event took PIaf'? at ^ Ster- Plans were made for the next j ]™? h™« of Mrs. Carl Potts, meeting to be held June 16 at ' There were 14 guests present. Lowell Park, when hostesses will ! Colors of pink and green were ! for the Rev. Harold Holt. Railroad Worker Succumbs on Job POLO — f Special) — A Burlington Railroad woiker. Mdttio Retucci. Chicago, working with a special of section hands at Hazelhurst, five miles west of Polo, died hile at work Monday. Coroner M. M. Roe, Forreston. ruled later ir. the day that he died of a heart seizure. Officials have beeen unable to locate any relatives. The dead man listed his father, Anton Rut- :ci, New York, as a survivor, but check at the New York address failed to find him. The body is in McNabb Funeral Home, while other efforts are madt to find the man'a relatives. Dixon Officer Given Key Job InNATO Setup FONTAINEBLEAU. France — (Special)— Capt. Robert G. Spiel-man. Dixon, has been assigned by the Air Force to the International Headquarters of Allied Air Forces Central Europe ( AIRCENT I , NATO's largest and most powenul air arm. Commanded by Air Chief Mar shal Sir Basil Embrv. one of Eng land's most famous World War II airmen. AIRCENT has the re sponsibihty of protecting anc lamtannng Allied superiority ovei Central Europe's airways in tin even: of war or attack. as the U.S. liaison officer in th< office of the Inspector General. In this capacity he will come in i contact with officers and airmen from Britain. Belgium. Canada France and the Netherlands, a; ell as the United States. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Spielmkn, 515 West Fourth .lulv Mar CORN-July Sen be Diane Cunningham. Sharon ' »s"J- and gifts were pre.-cnted in ' ^ Stephens and Janet Mansell. Each a bassinet. 1 j>, Sep girl has been asked guest A pi "I'm^r ~-vsif lowing the business session. Two guests who attended th< n. ! The Very Rev. Vernon L. S rvpd fol- ! Jones is in Oak Park todpv where ! he went to atte.id funeral services graduate of Dixon Hign School. He attended St. Louis Li v for a vear. to study law. enlisted man from 1940 to 1942. Spielman took Aviation Cadet training and m 1943 was commissioned a second lieutenant From 1943 to 1947, he served as a P-51 pilot. Prior to his assignment here, the Air Force officer was with the Air Training Command at Scott Air Force Base. Illinois. His decora tions include the Air Medal and Reserve Medal. His wife. Hazel, and their three children, Sandra. 9, Barbara, 6. and Brenda, 2, have accompanied to France and will make then- home in Fontainebleau during his three year tour of duty. MARKETS Markets at a Glance (By the Associated Press) NEW YORK: Stocks: Lower, aircrafts weak. Bonds: Mixed, srovernments are firm. Cotton: Lower, liquidation and hedging. Oats: Easy, down Soybeans. July i Hogs: Mostly steaav on outcn- :-s: top 519 40. Cattle: Steers steady to 50 cts.. down; top $25 25. Chicago Livestock (Bv the Associated Press) Salable hogs 14.000: moderately active, uneven; steady to 25 lower on butchers, mostly steady; on trade fully steady on weishts under 220 lbs; sows steady to 25 lower, most choice No 1 to 3's 190-220 lb butchers 18 25-19 24: at 19.00 largely and above on No 1 and 2 ETades: numerous lots 19.25: one deck choice No I's 224 lb 19.40 bulk choice No 2 and 3's 230-260 17.25-18.2-5; few choice ISO 1 and 2's 280 lb to 1S.50 and 18.75; bulk 270-300 lb 16.00-17.00: most around 450 lb and lighter 13.25 to 15.25; few cnoice 300-33U id io.su; bulk 450-G00 10 11.75-13.O0. Salable cattle 24.000: calves 500 slaughter steers steady to 50 low er. most decline on hiEh choic and crime trades, heifer? stead- to weak: cows scarce, steady to 25 higher, bulls steady to on mgn-pr- vpalers steady to 1.00 hither: few loads prime steer? 1 350 lb to 24.75-25.25: numerous loads choice and prime steers 23.75-24.50 bulk srood to rush choice 18.50-23.5 load prime 1 025 lb fed heiferg. a 24.25: some choice and prime mi er? 24.23: some choice and prim heifers 23.25 and 23.50; bulk good to hie;h choice heifers 18.50-23.00 utility and commercial cows 11 25 14.50: canners and cutters 9 00- to 12.50; utility and commercial bulls 14.00-16.00: eood and choic ers 18 00-23 no- cull to comr grades 10 00-17 no. Salable sheeo 2.500: general trade steady, both slaughter lambs and sheen: enod to choice shorn lambs 93-105 lb No 1 oelfs 17 50 to 19.25: load choice 117 lb 19 0t load eood to choice around 10* lb summer shorn lambs 19.25; short deck utility to srood 75 lb shorn lambs No 1 celts 16 50: others cull to low sood in. 00-1 l no: eood choice native spnnsr lambs 22 24 00: lot choice and mime 24 50: cull to choice shorn slaughter ewes 4.00-6.00. Todav's Grain Range CHICAGO. May 31 — W — ' Prev High Low Close Close 2 niu 2 no 2 ooh 2.01 3 2 03 2 01 7; 2 02s, 2 031 2.02% 2.01-% 2.017, 2 02'- 1 43 'i 1 42', 1 43' « 1.431 2 3?:, 2 22 2 32' t 2 33'; Chicago Produce (Bv the Associated Press) Butter steadv, receipts 1 SS9.251 cholesale buying prices unchanged 3 score A A 56.75: 92 A 56.75; 90 i 54 5: S9 C 52 5- cars 90 B 55: 9 c 53 Eggs steady. 29.116: on ;nsr pri'-es unchanged li S large wnitos 60-69 9 per cent A s 3»: mixed 33 5: mediums 30: US. standards 29 5; dirties 27 5; checks 21 3: current receipts 2S.5 Live poultry steady on young stock and hens, weak on raponet-ies: receipts in coops 1.020 (Friday 245 coops. 59.236 lb); f o.b. paying prices unchanged to 2 lower: heavy hens 22.5-2S: licht hens 16.5-17: broilers or fryers 30-32; old roosters 12-12.5; caponettes 36- Potatoes: arrivals old stock 105 new stock 242; on track 100 old stock. 253 new stock; total V. S. shipments- Friday 908. Saturday at 555. Sunday 30. and Monday 733. Old stock supplies light, demand modertt* and market about ateady GOOD NEWS AT LAST— Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Parks of Omaha gaze at each other in happv wonderment after learning that their prisoner of war son soon will be home. The Parks learned that their son, Lt. Roland Parks, who has been a prisoner of the Chinese Communists since his plane was shot down in September, 1952, i3 to be released. tAP virephoto) Burglars Bring Lunches But Fail to Crack Vault CHICAGO ip— Leisurely burglars , an hour and a half more before who brought their own lunches giving up. They left m Mork's au-gave up an attempt Monday to tomobile. break into a vault containing 800 ! Mork freed himself and notified safety deposit boxes, thwarted by , police. two foot thiCK steel door. Police said the burglars, because their electric drills were unable to get them into the vault of the Roseland National Safety Deposit Corp., missed out on $100,000— their estimate of the value of the contents of the boxes. Taking advantage of the long I Memorial Day weekend, they gave : good try: police said the bur glars probably' worked on the •ault door for 27 hours. They based the estimate on a story of oman who said she saw men entering the building carrying sandwiches. The burglars seized and tied up nth a pair of nylon stockings an mploye who made an unscheduled -isit to the office. Peter Mork. an accountant - salesman, told police ras surprised by three men i he went to the effice to check some real estate lists. Mork said the burglars ate their lunch after tying him up, and then drilled at the vault door for carlot track sale ho russets S4.50- Elec Foods ... Gen Motors .. Goodvear 111 Cent Int Harv Int Nick Kenn Cop Insp Cop Mont Ward .. Lion Oil N Y Cent Penn R R Radio Corn .. Sinclair Reo Stl Soconv Vac .. Std N J Swift United Fruit .. U S Steel . .. west onion b.. W R O C E T LaSalle X .... Tarn pax Weekend. old 5 North Dakota sequoi nd frc ket about steady for whites, slieht- ly weaker for reds: carlot tracks sales, new stock: California long whites $4.75: special pack car at <o.05; bakers Sn 90; round reds at $6.00-6 25; Arizona round reds 6.00 to 6.50. STOCKS Kahnestnck & Co., Cih Nat'l Bai: Bldff., Dixon, 111. At 1 Pie Atchison Alhs Chalmers .... Amu Motors Amn Radiator Amn T & T Anaconda Copper . Beth Steel Boeing Aircraft . Bors: Warner ... Borden J I Case .... Chrysler Comw Edi ... Deere & Co . ..437'8 Du Pont 194i4 . .51', Dnw-.Tones A v. Clo< . . 424.16 Off 1 20 425 6tf . . . fi?. R3 off .22 S3 S: . . 1.240.000 2.220.000 Police Court Dhce Magistrate Lawrence Boos :ssed fines totaling $35 against men during the Memorial Day Leo Marshall. Dixon, was fined M0 for being drunk and disorderly. Marshall was arrested Monday by Officers Glen .Camery and John William Edward Dye, 32. Tampa, Fla.. railroad "gandy dancer," ■■■as fined $25 Saturday for opera ting a motor vehicle with ficticious se plates. Happy Birthday To Judith Kay Beane. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Beane, 1034 West Third St., who is seven years old today. Liquor Braid Involves Six Near Ashton A Chicago man today is in Dixon KSB hospital with head injuries. South Carolina man is scheduled to be arrainged in county court this afternoon on a charge of assault with a deadly weapon and tneir four companions have been ;essed fines totaling $120 for incidents that occurred during the eekend. Alex Huzar, 46. Chicago, is listed 5 in "fair" condition today with brain concussion. The man charged with being his assailant, Thomas A. Nelson. 36, South Carolina, is m the county jail. According to Deputy Sheriff Don Sachs, Nelson allegedly hit Huzar drive head with a hammer late Saturday and let him out of their car near Nachusa. Nelson, James Gillan, 36. 140L iver St., Dixon, Harry Haughn, i, Kansas City, Mo., Neville S. Cooke, 48. Lexington, Ky., and Burgess, 37. 812 Van Buren Dixon, were arrested by Sachs Sunday on a gravel road seven miles southeast of Ashton. Sachs said he found the five men all "intoxicated", trying to push their car out of a ditch. He said three of the men were pushing the and Gillan was attempting to auto. Gillan pleaded guilty to a charge of driving while intoxicated today County Court and was fined $100 by Judge Helen Rutkowski. Haugnn, Cooke and Burgess each pleaded guilty Sunday to charges of being drunk on a public highway and were assessed fines totaling $20 by Police Magistrate Lawrence Boos. Haughn and Cooke were fined S5 each while Burgess was fined $10 because it was his second offense. Bring in Two Oil Wells at Eldorado ELDORADO, 111. t.T) —The two irgest producing wells in the orth Eldorado oilfield were bi ought in during the weekend. John Steele associates, a south-ti Illinois oil leasing firm, es- mated total initial production om the two wells at (,000 bar-:1s a day. The wells are on land owned by P:;ul McKinnis. a well-known high hool and college sports official They are producing from the Waltersburg sand at a depth of about 2.150 feet. BILLY HAS HEART TROUBLE— Billv List, above. l?-month-old is awaiting surgery at the University of Minnesota. The boy's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer List. Mil waukee, Wis., sold their small home to buy a larger one when Rillv was born, but spent the money instead in an effort to keep the boy alive, ine Lists money has run out and $5,000 dollnrs is needed for the operation, although a few contributions have been received from local businessmen. Man Accused Of Sex Crime Adjudged 111 A Circuit Court petit jury of six en and six women deliberated only 15 minutes this morning be- uhng that William W. Simms, io Ninth St., Dixon, was men tally ul. Simms, who was indicted by the Apnl grand jury for rape and as sault to commit rape, will oe turn- to authorities at the Illinois Security hospital. Chester, 111 . according to State's A;ty. James Baies. Circuit Judge Robert Bracken upheld a pennon filed this morning-requesting a sanity hearing for Simms and instructed the jury to decide if the defendant was or was not mentally ill. Drs. J. M. Lund and J. B. Wer-ren both testified that Simms was "mentally disturbed" and "men tally ill " The two phvsicians al so testified that they had examined Simms Saturday and early today Public Defender L. J. Scriv told the court that Simms had been receiving treatment for a nervous condition since his medical discharge from the Navy in 1947. Simms pleaded not guilty to the indictment during his arraignment. Bales stressed that Simms still have to stand trial for his crime if he is released from the institution. Freed (Continued from Page 1) and lisrht gray slacks at the Fan uig Jockey Club, en route irom te border to the airport. The clothes. had been brought for them by an Air Force greeting party headed by Lt. Col. Simpson, the U.S. air attache in Hong Kong. The air attache said all four men were extremely excited and hilariously happy. Fischer saw a bed with a mat tress at the jockey club, jumped on it and "bounced up and down like a baby boy," Simpson said. Parks flopped on another bed and luxuriously stretched and yawned. Cameron ran for the showers and shouted: "They've got both hot and cold water." Want Steaks Asked by Simpson what he would like, Heller said, "Lead to a steak." The air attache said he had no steaks, at that time but there were 15 choice ones on the plane for the men's dinner. Red China announced its decision to release the airmen Monday night in a Peipmg radio broadcast wmcn said tney naa oeen conviciea by a military court May 24 of "intruding" into Manchuria. The court ordered them deported, the broadcast said. The broadcast was Peiping's first announcement of any official action against the fliers. After the Peiping announcement, the U S. State Deoartment ex pressed hope that the Chinese de cision to free the four indicated an early release for 11 other American fliers and 41 civilians detained by the Reds. Obituaries MISS HERTHA ETZEN Hertha Etzen. 54, died Monday in Mansion Nursing Home. She was born June 21, 1900. on Nordland, one of the north Frisian Islands of Germany. Orphaned, she came to the United States as a young girl to live with relatives, the William Peschendorffs, Dixon. She later was employed in the Z. W. Moss and Robert McConnell homes. She has no known survivors. Miss Etzen was a member of First Church of Christ, Scientist. Funeral services will be held in Jones Funeral Home Wednesday at 2 p. m. with Mrs. Eugene Plumb officiating. Burial will be in Oakwood Cemetery. MRS. ESTHER STOKES Mrs. Esther Stokes. Jacksonville, wife of John Stokes, former assist- it master mechanic at the Dixon State School, died Monday in Jacksonville, friends here have learned. Funeral services win oe neia at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday in the Gil-hann Funeral home, Jacksonville, and the body will be taken to Anna, 111., for final rites at 2 p. m. Thursday. Burial will be in Anna. John Stokes is a master mechanic, at the Jacksonville State School. A daughter also survives. Correction Charles Robertson. Rt. 1. Dixon, was the driver of the car that struck down Judith Hill, daughter of Mrs. Clarence Hill. 1617 W. Second St., Dixon. Friday afternoon as she attempted to cross Peoria Avenue. The car is owned by Robertson's mother, Mrs. Bertha Robertson, Dixon State School resident em ploye, but was not driven by her as reported in Saturday's Evening Telegraph. The Hill child reportedly received only minor injuries. Licensed to Wed County Clerk Sterling D. Schrock Saturday iasued marriage licenses to two couples: Orville H. Schaefer, 24. Harmon, and Mary M. Ranken, 20, Amboy. Bennett E. Dillon, 20, and Dolores C. Schaefer, 20, both of Franklin Grove. Summer Health Roundup Begins aimer health roundup for 1955-56 is under way 111 the Dixon public schools. Health chairmen nd their committee* uum mc anous PTA organizations have notified parents, and the required physical examination should be | completed as soon as purine. Under state law each incoming first, fifth and ninth grade pupil must have a complete physical examination. Each child should be immunized against small pox, diphtheria and whooping cough, and should receive a Shick test or diph'hena booster every three years and a smallpox vaccination every five years. The examination will mclude a urinalysis. Children who did not participate in the dental X-ray program should be checked by their family dentist. Any parent having questions may contact his- school principal or the school nurse. Health cards should be returned to the school when completed. The PTA health committees include: South Central — Mrs. Robert Hoyle and Mrs. Richard Keller, co-chairmen; Mrs. William Thomp- 5. William Maloney. Mrs. Sam Morris. Mrs. Robert Sunbom, Mrs. Wayne Prince. Mrs. Robert McCrytal. Mrs. Charles Kei Mrs. Ed Mann. Mrs. J. L. Tave ner. Mrs. Stephen Fleming. Mi Flave Plock and Mrs. George Walker. Lincoln — Mrs. Charles Joseph-son, chairman: Mrs. Russell Roberts, Mrs. Delbert Reed. Mrs. Richard Blair, Mrs. Donald Camp bell. Mrs. George Richards. Mrs. Fred Josephson, Mrs. Arthur Chathem and Mrs. Paul Bollinger. Washington— Mrs. Wilbur Stern, chairman; Mrs. Howard Byer, Jlrs. Forrest Grobe, Mrs. Weldon White. Mrs. Clifford Moran. Mrs. Lester Hagen, Mrs. Edward KSB Hospital Saturday Admitted : Thomas Hawkins, Dixon; Susan Weaver, Polo; Raymond Bublitz. Oregon, and Dr. Alfred Drew, Chicago. Discharged: Mrs. Mildred O'-Rcrke. Miss Carol McCrystal, Airs. Heckman and Mrs. Evelyn Rebuck, Dixon, and George Islty, Polo. Sunday Admitted: Harry McCann and Chailes Johnston. Dixon. Discharged: Mrs. Dons Schmall Charles Scott and Ronald Lilts, Dixon; Susan Weaver. Polo, and Mrs. Judy Glotfelty. Mt. Morris. Monday Admitted: Mrs. Jane Diev, Chicago; Willian Saunders, and Mrs. Vivian wuson, ui.xon, ana ex Huzar. Chicago. Discharged: Miss Marian Gerischer and Mrs. June Sworm, Di.-.- Ravmond Bublitz. Oregon, and Mrs. Edna Sanders. Sterling. Births: Mr. and Mrs. John Dun bar, Dixon, a daughter, May 29. Dixon Amvels Meet Wednesday Dixon's Amvet post will me Wednseday at 8 p.m. in Loveland Community House. The group make plans for summer activities, according to Frank A. Heckman, commander. Struhs. Mrs- Charles Marshall, Mrs. John McLane, Mrs. Georg* Nichols and Mrs. John Harvey. Jefferson— Mrs. Ronald Potter, chairman; Mrs. Elwin Swegle, Mis. Kianklin Cramer, Mrs. Don ald Griffith. Mrs. Harold Wagner. Mrs. Carl Petersen. Mrs. Kathrya Eno and Mrs. Gene Kishbaugh. Four Fined For Weekend Laivbreaking Police Magistrate Lawrence Boos- assessed fines totaling $130 Saturday and Sunday against four arrested by the state police and county authonites. Gerald D. Ha rg rave. 25. Aurora, 111 . was fined $50 Sunday for transporting liquor with a broken seal. He was arrested by Patrol-man Gail Brown. Julius Zekas, 39. Johet. was fined S50 Sunday for transporting liquor with a bioken seal. He was arrested by Deputy Sheriff Don Sachs. Robert Nix, 44. 422 Second St., Dixon, was fined $25 Saturday for assault and battel y. He was arrested by Chief Deputy Sheriff Robert Burrs and Sachs on a complaint signed by Mrs. Margaret Nix. John Karbowski. 41. Chicago, was fined $0 Saturday for being drunk on a public highway. He was arrested by Burrs. Jury Rules Dixon Infant Smothered In Bed on Sunday A coroner's jury today ruled that two-month-old Michael Raymond Ashford, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jessa Ashford, 509U Seventh St., suffocated accidentally Sunday in his bed. Coroner Robert Preston conduct ed the inquest in Preston Funeral Home. Funeral services were held this morning in the funeral home wiui the Rev. Percy carter. 01 isecona Baptist Church, officiating. Burial was in Oakwood Cemetery. Survivors, in addition to the parents, are two sisters, Margaret Ann and Jessica Lee, at home; the maternal grandmother. Mrs. Ollie Collins, Dixon, and the paternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Major Ashford, also of Dixon. Report Boats Stolen Here Two Dixon men reported to tha police Monday that their boats were stolen sometime late Sunday or early Monday from their Rock River moorings. Both boats were moored in the vicinity of the high school. Churchel Crady. 719 Jay De« Ave., told police that he was missing a new 14-foot aluminum boat and a 15 horsepower motor. Sgt. Burt Lorenzen said that the boat had been fastened with a chain but that the chain had been cut. George Haberer. 303 W. Boyd St.. reported that his 12-foot grey and red rowboat was missing. Officer John Woodyatt investigated the theft. "My Neighbor Is STILL Thanking Me for Recommending Your Bank!" A comment like that is more than welcome. It means an old customer's confidence has been justified . . . and a new customer is being properly served. Here of the Dixon National Bank, we make it a point to see fhof ALL new customers are cord/ally received. So even if y°u come to us "on your own," you know you will be extended the service and courtesy long associated with our institution. BANKING HOURS Monday thru Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, 9 a.m. to 12 Noon Tuition 4 , i Mil , ni.in-iu:i-i'i;mn 101 First St. DIXON, ILLINOIS Phone 2-138! 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