Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on June 1, 1955 · Page 2
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 2

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Dixon, Illinois
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Wednesday, June 1, 1955
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Page 2
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The Tfixm !5venlng TeTegrapn Wednesday, June 1, 1955 Pi*e2 State Chamber Plans Workshop On Development CHICAGO OT— The Illinois State Chamber of Commerce announced today an all-day "workshop" meeting on community development problems will be held Thursday, June 9, in the Hotel Jefferson in Peoria. M. E. Skinner, vice president and director of sales for Union Electric Co. of Missouri, St. Louis, will address the luncheon session, the chamber said. Discussions for the state-wide zathering- will take up the analyz ing of a community's industrial needs, plant location, community assets and liabilities, finding industrial prospects, industrial financing and proper industrial zon- The meeting is jointly sponsored bv the University of Illinois, Illi nois Chamber of Commerce Exec utives and the state chamber. \ NEVER BEFORE AT } THIS LOW PRICE . . . t Folds compactly for carrying • Weighs only 22 pounds ANOTHER AID TO THE PARALYZED— Marv Puliiam, completely paralyzed polio victim from Los Angeles, Calif., uses his "substitute arm" which enables him to use an electric typewriter, feed himself, drink from a glass and do other things previously impossible. Frienas at North American Aviation worked eight months on the project with the approval of management. The device, called a "Sabre Arm," is bydraulically operated and soon will be offered for manufacture on a nonprofit basis so that others may benefit from it v Big Savings on the Hew Firestone Super Champion H^T SIZE 6.00-16 EXCHANGE If your old tiro it rocappoblo WI'VI ©OT YOUR SIX! AT BIG SAVINGS . . V PONT WAIT BLACK AND WHITE SIDEWALL ~~~ I BLACK I WHITE-BLACK SIZE SPECIAL TIAOf • fPECIAl TRADI-IN PKICf IN MICE* 6.40-15 14.15 6.70-15 14.95 18.45 7J0-T5 16.60 20.55 7.60-15 18.25 6.00 16 12.95 16.45 6.5Q.16| 17.90 1 22.15 •Plirt Tox and y.vrr «M f.<opp«bt« fir* Compare the Extra Features of the Great NEW Firestone Super Champion Tire with Any First-Line, First-Quality Tire . . . Sootier Jitttton* Money-Saver Portable Drop Leaf Folding Table 1.00 DOWN Ml ^ K^} I Reg. $19.95 75c A WEEK ANOTHER VICTORY SPECIAL LOW COST MILEAGE WHEN YOU BUY firc$fonc GUARANTEED NEW TREADS t High Quality Tread Mate-Ui«d in Ntw Tires. • Treed Depth at New • Tread Width as New SIZE 6.70-15 9 IC45..EV MM ■ EXCHANGE for m^^,^r\ 2 <« 171* EXCHANGE If your old tiro* are rocappoblo BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE... LOW AS 75< A WEEK STORE HOURS: OPEN FRIDAY NITE TILL 9:00 P. M. DIXON s%ep SERVICE Plan Pipeline To Ship Coal PITTSBURGH OT — Now they're going to ship coal by pipeline. Impossible : it s an oeen wor*ca out. and plans are virtually com plete to build a 108-mile pipeline from a mine in Ohio to a utility in Cleveland. The coal will be cleaned and pressed into small pieces. Then, mixed with water, it will be poured into the pipeline. Pumping stations long the way ml! keep it moving. i receiving ena me mixiuie rill be "dewatered" and the coal tored for use. Pittsburgh Consolidation Coal Co. and the Cleveland Electric Illumi- • Co. announced Tuesdav they entered into a contract for the delivery of about 18 million ■ns of coal over a 15-year period The pipeline will extend from the coal company's Georgetown prop- utility. to the Eastlake plant o: tn< George H. Love, president of Pittsburgh Consolidation, said con duction will begin snortiy. tie es timated the cost between 8 and 10 million dollars. NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO. Established 1845 John M. McGowan Representative Phone 44 Am boy, 111. SEE AL TICE of Sterling Homo Improvement for 3-D Aluminum Roofing - Siding Storm Windows and Insulation PH. 4-3013 DIXON In 6-, 10- and 16-Holc Sixes Make every pig in the litter earn a quicker profit Keep him bu»y eat ing. Jameaway "Pork Maker" feederm keep feed better. They're leakproof, hog-proof. la»t longer. Self-fed hogs are profitable hogs. CLAYTON RHODES FEED SERVICE 117 Peoria Ave. Ph. 3-9381 Segregation Can Continue For Years, Analyst hays Federal District Court Fights Must Be Settled By JAMES MAR LOW Associated Press News Analyist WASHINGTON OT — It will be ears before racial segregation in public schools is wiped out every- re m this couniry-in spue oi Supreme Court's order to end it-and then probably only after a lot of court fights. e rate at whicii segregation disappears depends upon the cooperation or defiance of individual states with the high court's deci- Officials in five places-the District of Columbia, .Virginia, Dela- South Carolina and Kansas told by the court they would have to begin promptly to ,-ork out a plan for abolishing egregated schools. Can Try Dodges But authorities in all other seg-egated states can try any dodge they can think of to -get around the court's ruling. On May 17, 1954. the court ruled l an appeal by Negroes who protested against segregation in the District and the four states mentioned above. The coi public school segregation constitutional and had to stop. But it did not say how and when. The court then aked all the states with segregation to chew the problem and appear la-ith suggestions for wiping out their double school systems. In April the nine justices lis tened to attorneys for the Negroes, attorneys for the segregated states, and U. S. Solicitor General Simon E. Sobeioff, who represented the Justice Department. The Negroes asked for an end to all segregation no later than September 1956. Generally, the states asked the court not to fix a deadline. Rather, they said, the court should let federal district judges work out the problem with officials in their states and local communities. Asks Local Action Sobeioff also suggested federal district judges be allowed to han dle desegregation with the author ities within their junsdicuon. The idea behind this was that different SMTP HOUSE PAINT lasts longer.. saves money It pays to be "choosy" when! you select house paint. The price difference between SWP-House Paint and ordinary! house paint is less than So.OOi for the average house job.l And years of extra wear make it one of the wisest economies you can make! You'll be' house paint! FREE! Ask for your "copy, of the 44-page Home Decorator containing full facts on1 SWP House Paint . . lots ofl decoratinf ideas too. VILUGER'S DRUG STORE 115 First Street PHONE 3-0251 Yours Is Waiting in Today's Want Ads! Chances are. the very home you want at the price you want to pay is listed :n the Real Estate section of today's Want Ads! So why not turn to the Classified Pages NOW and look these values over? PHONE 21111 communities have differe The Supreme Court gav it prob- cision Tuesday. It aid not say precisely how or when segregation shall be ended. The court, addressing itself to the Supreme Court of Deleware and the district Judges whose jur- sdiction covered the other four uiginal defendants, told them to equire the authorities in their area to make a "prompt ana rea sonable" start toward ending seg regation. It said a reasonable time could be allowed for carrying out the desegregation plans. The federal judges outside those five areas were not told by the upreme Court to require any ac-ion by the authorities in their ter-itory. One of the best informed lawyers in the government said this could happen : The judges don't have to do any thing unless Negroes appeal to them to carry out the Supreme Court's order against segregation. Once that starts, if the local authorities protest, a court fight begins. No Estimate How manv such fights are pos sible? No' one can say. In the end GOP Senators See President As Candidate WASHINGTON OT — Two Repub lican senators said today President Eisenhower's attitude toward his job makes it almost certain in their opinion that he will run again Sen" Bricker (R-Obio) took note of the President's news conference statement Tuesday that his oppor tunity to work toward a peaceful world was a "fascinating busmess and he commented: T take it for granted the Presi dent will be a candidate and be elected again next year." (Sen. Dirksen (R-Ill) said he was delighted to hear the President's xplanation that he is fascinated with his job and the responsibilities that go with it." 'This is clear-cut evidence of his outlook, his physical well being, his e of responsibility ana tne great opportunity he sees to lead the world along the pathway oi peace," Dirksen said. Legion Will Mark Flag Day June 14 CHICAGO OT — The Illinois De partment of the American Legion iTJl observe Flag Day, June 14 with a series of community pro grams throughout the state. Illinois Commander Irving tsreaK- stone said the programs should demonstrate respect and love lor flag of the United States. He added that 26.000 drycleaners have olunteered to clean all American lags free of charge between June 6 and June 11 in preparation for the Flag Day display, June 14. , Breakstone said local Legion posts have been asked to invite schools, service clubs, other vet- s groups and organizations to unite in holding patriotic town Crushed to Death LUFKIN, Tex. OT— Billy Solly, 15, was killed Tuesday when his head was crushed against a wall by an elevator in a department store. Store officials said Solly, a receiving clerk, apparently had pulled himself up on the elevator's back wall and was looking down the shaft, as the elevator went up. HAYING TIME IS HERE HAY CARRIERS PULLEYS GRAPPLE FORKS HAY TRACK - ROPE MASSEY'S Ace Hardware 88 Galena Ph.2-0511 Open Saturday Till * p. m. the states will lose because the court Tuesday said that any state or local laws which conflict with its ruling are unconstitutional. But still the court fights are not onlv possible but may be forced on "the Negroes by states which do nothing to end segregation. The National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People said Tuesday night it is prepared to fight whole batches ot tnese cases u necessary. Georgia indicated that'i how the NAACP may have to fight. Singer Can't Be Deported, Court Rules WASHINGTON OT — A federal judge has ruled that singer Dick rfaymes can t ds aeporrea necaun a trip he made to Hawaii two Dist. Judge Burnita S. Matthews Tuesday rejected an immigration contention tnat Haymes-— -: Argentinian ineligible for American citizenship — subjected himself to deportation in the spring of 1953 when he returned to the mainland. He had gone to Hawaii to fill a singing date and to be with actress Rita Hayworth, whom he later married. A deportation order was issued against Haymes last November on grounds his re-entry into the United States constituted return from "a foreign port or place or from an outlying possession." But Judge Matthews— who acted on Haymes' appeal from that order— said Hawaii "is a geographical part of the United States." Thus, she held that the singer never left the country and is not deportable. The judge said the phrase "outlying possession" in the law means only American Samoa and Swains Islands, one of the American Samoa group In the southwest Pacific. government can appeal Judge Matthews' decision. Haymes told reporters in Bever-Hills, Calif., he was "so re lieved and so happy" and "very grateful to the court." Miss Hay- •orth said she was "so excnea she could hardly speak. The government says Haymes became ineligible for citizenship during World War n when he a neutral s status ana aia not serve in the U.S. armed forces. the singer's contention that he later was classified for military service, but then rejected because heart condition. Chicago Mayor Rivals Spend Near Million CHICAGO OT — The two main candidates for the Chicago mayoralty in April have estimated their campaign expenses and the total as more than 5850,000. Mayor Richard J. Daley said Tuesday his campaign expenses e between S450.000 and S500.000 the primary and mayoralty elections. He said a statement that than a million dollars was spent on his campaign was not cor- The statement was made by Robert E. Merriam, defeated Re publican candidate, who said S409,- group. .vas spent by his campaign Daley, a Democrat defeated /lerriam by more than 100,000 The mayor's salary, formerly 18.000 a year, was increased to 525,000 shortly before Daley's election on April 5. Kefauver Not Out of Race NEW YORK OT— Sen. Kefauver (D-Tenn) says he has not taken himself entirely out of the 1956 prseidential picture. Last Saturday he said at Poland Springs. Md., he is not a candidate for the Democratic nomination and has no intention of entering the Tuesday, in an interview, he modified this stand. "While I am not presently a candidate,' 'he said "the situation may change later. It is too early to make final plans." Portsider EL CENTRO, Calif. OT — Mrs. Ruby Solomon, feeling pretty confident after a session of judo instruction with the sheriff's worn-ens reserve: went home Tuesdaj and told her husband Ben: "Swing at me." Mrs. Solomon raised her left hand to ward off the blow, just as the judo teacher had indicated Ben caught her with a haymakei and she realized that she had forgotten one thing-Ben is a. south paw. 3 TIMES FASTER For Want Ad Taker READ AND USE THE WANT ADS for GAS on Stomach <4 JTSo H?4 h^Tp •IX RESMMH CMP., Ulf 7. 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