Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on June 1, 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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Wednesday, June 1, 1955
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In Hollwood The Rats Start Sniffing Dixon Evening Telegraph Wednesday, June 1, 1955 Page 4 6 Member AwocUted Ptms with Full Leased Wire Servic* Established 1S51— Dixon. Illinois Published by K W. Shaw Printinf Co. oclitfi Pnn « • i ciua mil « tl«. Burtau «n<l W onth!. I1M p»t i r v«ar. IT 00 «.x moeUu; It 00 thrw montt lptlons ptyt&l* gtrletly in Mvane*. IS* pt> wttk or 111.*) ptt T«u, p*y»D:« • Triumph for Sanity Our Boarding House N E W SPAPLK fl R C H I V E Barbs ,oa throufb- The stunning election victory of British Prime Minister Eden and his Conservative party makes more secure the future of the free world coalition at a time when stability and strength in the west are of paramount importance. tt„,w Anrtnnv's leadership. Britain will approach sanely the delicate problem of maintaining a posture of strength while being alert to every reasonable prospect of easing world tensions. Under Eden, too, the British will cooperate earnestly and sincerely with the United States and yet show no mark The prime minister must be credited with having pulled :off a shrewd gamble. The Conservatives could have retained power another year without an election. Sir Anthony chose instead to try to capitalize on Labor party divisions and other factors to win now a new five-year hold on the government. Nearly every factor of consequence seemed to be tipped '< !n -RYtem'c favor Britain is eniovinar unexampled prosperity. ! It is closer now than at any time to regaining its old, solid ' economic stature in the world. In the sphere of foreign affairs, they have the hope that ; Eden's acknowledged diplomatic skill and experience may ! YuA-n Wd the west to some sort of settlement with the So viet Union. Four-power talks appear defmitely slated for - this summer, and that assurance cannot nave nurc tne conservatives at the noils. 3 In contrast, the Labor party is at its lowest ebb in many vears. The six vears it held power from 1945 to 1951 ap peared to sap it of all imagination and inspiration. One may iainy say tnat tne party today is DanKrupi, 0i new meas anu programs. ^ ^ On the domestic scene, Labor could offer no more than a resumption of gradual nationalization of industries. There was no sign the British people had any faith such a course would maintain or extend their economic gains. In foreign affairs, the most moderate elements of the Labor party undoubtedly would have followed a line close to the Conservative one. But in an effort to suggest important differences with their opponents, the Laborites recklessly drummed on fears of the H-bomb. In so doing they merely emphasized the emptiness or their own approach. They were especially handicapped by the usual rantings or Aneunn ±*evah, tne party s lert-wmg leaaer. tsy moutn ine anti-American sentiments at top lune power, he sug-gest- ed strongly that a Labor party in power would not find it easy to cooperate with Britain's greatest ally, the United States. The disrupted, mentally barren Labor party was found wanting by British voters. Instead they have put their fresh stamp of approval on a Conservative party that has proved itself in office and promises much for the future — a party that is enlivened Dy young Dioon, Dy vmrant imagination, and by a capacity for achieving stability while still moving ahead m an anxious world. uestions and Answers A— It is against th« law to reproduce a government obligation. A check is a government obligation, and it is just as illegal to reproduce it as it is to reproduce money. Q— Ha§ any state other than Texas been an independent re- A— In January, 1T77, the settlers of Vermont declared their independence and adopted "New Connecticut" as the name of their republic. Q— What is the length of the new Florida causeway opened in 1951? A— It is 15 miles long Spanning Tampa Bay, is the longest to crossing United O— Do any heath hen. »tdl In -n the I«iand of Martha's Vin« ard? —No the he?th h»n is believed )» extinct. None have been seen e since 1932. president before becoming chief executive? A — John Adams. Br HAL COCHRAN Why is 1« so many young men think th*< paint on the gal friend's face-needs retouching? Now that tha dnve-in theaters are open again, little kids have found a new place to fall asleep. If >ou make It a point to think the people you know are better than you know they are, It makes you feel better. The more you read the better you're fixed to worry about conditions in all parts of the world. Women Killed HUMBOLDT. Kan Two elderly women were killed Tuesday night in the colhfnon of their auto mobile with a Santa Fe streamliner at the north edge of town The victims, Mrs. Olive Sheldon and Mrs Norman Dewev, both in their 60s, were returning home aft- With Major Hoople : -r~\, jSp^^S ~C\^< — AviD **j5~=AD "o- 35 J§0< EKSKTVE JOHNSON HOLLYWOOD — (NEA) — Behind the Screen: Hollywood Confucius back." Kid stars never make come But sometimes he s wrong. Th* recent castinjr of Jane With er* in the film version of Edna Ferber's "Giant" isn't the first eeent month"; that a time ju\ enile, star has busted the \firzi Green, one of the top child actresses even before Snirley Tern- he comedy star of teie-•So This Is Hollywood." Broadway re-disco\ ered J a c k i e Cooper, who now plays important roles on live TV dramas MARGARET O BKIfc-> nas dios- somed into the beauty everyone pected her to be ana sne s on e vers-e of another film career after playing TV roles and starnng stage plays JacK neons xjiab- net pal. Ben Alexander, is a former kid stai Donald O'Connor s still going strong after cutting his teeth on "BUT CAREER COMEBACKS m grown-up roles for former kid actors, once cheered by the public. are few compared to the number of kid stars Hollywood nas covered, made famous and then forgotten. The Awkward Age is their biggest enemy. Few survive that period be tween 12 and 16 I'VE HAD LETTERS from fans asking why talented youngsters had to be off the screen during the time their teeth were falling out and their -voices were changing The letters all pointed out, rather scornfully, that all kids grow up and in the process they all go throujfh that same age. So why not be realistic and show them in picture* a* they are? It's not that simple It has to do with the kids them- Before they reach that age bridge, they are natural and unaffected. Then, with the coming of adolescence, they are aware, suddenly, of the camera and the people watching them and of their own action*. What was once a natural performance with them become awkward and stiff in self-conscious- "'sHTRLEY TEMPLE, piobably the greatest kid star ofsthem all, was an exception. But with a couple of million dollars m the bank, she found happiness in marriage instead of trying for a Another great kid star. Mickey Rooney, has dodged the comeback jinx because he's never been away A veteran star at 11, Mickey was lucky. He wasn't very tall to start th and he s not any taller He was still playing a kid in the Andy Hardy comedies, you may remember, when he married— and divorced— Ava Gardner BIT AT LE-VST there is one happy note for kid stars unable to recapture lost glory when they reach the "old age" of 21 Their money l« protected by a law requiring that a heavy percentage of their Income must be put into a trust fund. The law dates back to the screen's * first child star, Jackie Coogan. Jackie was worth 55,000.-000 before he could balance a two-wheel bicycle. When he was eight, he rode around Hollywood in his own $10,000 Roil"! Royce limousine. Todav the only menmrv Jackie has is a few press clippings. Bad money management dissipated his fortune TODAY'S TRUST FUNDS— Mar garet O'Brien is worth nearly $250.000— hs.ve saved more than one screen youngster from being broke, broken and hungry -when studio casting offices raised the "Not Wanted" signs. But there's a magic lure to the word "comeback " A new career means as murh a bulging bank account to many of those kid stars who can t forge their names once appeared n lights. Good news foi Christian Dior: The only "she1 in Columbia s "Battle Station'?" is a flat-top' It's the storv of the aircraft earner, U S S. Franklin So They Say The foreign policies of the imperialists, and the United States above all, are aggressne and are leading to a third world war. —Russia's V. M. Molotov. Whiter Commun - you think of the ould have been a stupid iv with blood and lives ething (Tachcn Tslands) thev are getting foi nothing —Rear Adm. Alon70 Sahin. U. S 7th Fleet amphibious group commander, on peacefulness of evacuation operation. T don't worry about shoes. When they start looking at my shoes, I'll retire. —Strip-teaser Gypsy Rose Lee. Man, m a conniiy that's young- I m I — Youth (Continued from Page 1) Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dixon Loan and 3uilding 5 Arch Williams and Son . 3 Jones Funeral Home . 10. Wayne Wolfe, Barriage Barriage Appliance . .. 5 Stony Foint Laundry . 5. Mr. " and Mrs. Harold Mr. and Mrs. Ly le Prescott ... . 10. The Rev. Yernan L. Jones 5 Lily roth, No. 25265 2 Potters Cleaners ... 10. M. M. Kime and granddaughter, Jane 10 Mrs. Lucille Gorham ... 1. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Klatt 2 Mr. and Mrs. Mel Burgard 10 Mrs. Winifred Berg 3. Linda Mae Green 5. Mr. Scofield'* nome room 1 Clayton Rhodes Feed Store 5. Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Trautuein . . 5. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Whit- Mr. 1 Mrs. Donald B. 5.H0 Mr. and Mrs. Georce hnome 5.00 Fazzi Radio, T.V. Appliances 25.00 Purity Mills, inc 25 U0 Boyd Casket Go 10.00 > .F.W. Cooties 10 00 An tor Peterson 5 00 Willet 5.00 Boynton Richards Co. .. 5.00 0« ens Sports Shop 5 00 George .Lcbre . 5.00 United Cement, Lime and Gypsum Workers International. No. 81 . 25.00 Gladys Ireland Beauty Shop 5.00 United Steel Workers, y0. 2085 50.00 Dixon Elks Club 60 00 L. J. Welch Co 5.00 Hollywood Style Shop . . 5.00 Charles H. I.e«age, M.D. 10 00 Peter Piper's .... 25.00 Vandenberc Paint Co. . . . 5.00 Lee County Chapter of War Mothers 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Yount 10 00 Erzmcer Shoe Store 5.00 Citj National Bank .... 100.00 Dixon Unitarian Fellowship 500 Eichlcr Bros 25.00 Douclas Shaw 5 00 Mothers of World War II 5.00 W. Walker 5.00 Medusa Cement Plant .. 3 0.00 J. Richard Keller 10 oo Hey Bros 10 00 Treins Jewelry 5.00 Rock Ri\er A alley Boat Club io.oo Rock River Ready-Mix Employees 10 no Mr*. Charles F. Johnston J. no John M. Haw ley 5.00 Sheldf-n Bross 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe DBS Girls Athletic Assn. "T.i.OO Mr. and Mrs. Ben Roe .. 5.00 Dr. and Mrs. De\omig .. 5.00 f tepnun Shoe Corp 15.00 Martha Preston 3 00 Cnh Pnok 311 . . 5.00 Reynolds W ire Co 100.00 Dr. Samuel Adler 5.00 Tom Broderick Truck Sales 10.00 Mr. snd Mrs. Ken J. Mall 5.00 Friend 2™> Northern III. Gas Co. ... 15.00 Montgomery Ward 10.00 Cledon's 5.00 Home Builders. First Baptist Church 5.00 Robert L. Wimier 10.00 Dixon rro«ressi\c Club 10:00 Cnrl O. Mntson 10:00 Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Mr«. Charles K. Waljrccn 25.00 The Doctor Says \&\ Slrauge Cystic Tumor on Hands Source of Worry EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. s little grov. th which people commonly ha\e on or near neir hancis is e-'dena\ a mat er ot Q — Would >ou please wnte about . tumoi called a ganglion which I ha\e on m\ hands? A— This is a kind ot beniSn c_\s-c tumor which is common alonx e tendons ot file hand. It usually ?s loGseh under the skin and can j wriggled around some ami lines whene\er the linger to Inch that particular tendon is at- lill opeiu itially d i iappe sharp blow or hit acf i-camst a table or some thing ot that sort. If this happens II till up and appear again It je remo\ed b\ dissenting it out urgery (and possibly by m-in) but it will return uulei* the entire tumor is taken out. I have a 17-year-old daughter ho lias been nauseated moi ning for approximate!} ; This is a terrible stiam on >\en though usually she just bungs up a little phlegm-like bub-stance alter which she seems to feel better. What can be done for her"— Mis. I. D. A— This certainly does not seem like a normal situation It may be that theie is something in her esophagus or stomach which is responsible. I should think that X-iai- after swallowing barium and other studies would be indicated since it miM be a serious burden i n-y car-old girl to be feeling ruble this way so much of tne Hal Roberts 15.00 Mr. and Mrs. Otto Obcrg - 5.00 Mr. and 31rs. A. V. Lund 5.00 Dixon Eycmng Telegraph "3.00 Donald P. Rosecrans ... 3.00 E. C Kennedy 5-00 DeLuve Cleaners 5.00 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 Amould ins 5.00 Dixon Ice and Fuel Co... 10.00 W. David Ames 10.00 F. X. Newcomer 10.00 Df>on National Bank ... 100.00 Willard Jones Memorial. 4.85 Our Boarding House husband has perspired iieely since childhood. A co-wor er told him that this is abnorm and that his diet is wrong I ha^ uone my best to maintain a balan ced diet and wonder what you think of this?— Mr A— It seems nnlikeh that ex cesshe perspiration is often the result of diet alone. If your hu band is otherwise in Rood health-is not losing or gaming too mm weight — and the perspuation dot not disturb him much perhaps the best thing to do is to forget it Q— Y\ould \ou please saj sc thmg about a felon or whitlow?— Mrs. W . A— This is also called paronj cbia. It is an infection around the nnil bed on one ol the lingers. t mild ■ it • lallj be ccessfully and prompt lv by moist heat, avoidance of fur-th(*i injury to the nail or nail bed ml possible the use ot anticeptits round the base of the nail, fn nere cases, or those which re st ordinary treatment, it may he r-ressary to renio\e the nail ant t a new one grow out befo; ets o\er the condition entirely na was the Greek name for the peninsula including modern l and Portugal. Ruth Millett When they weie mamed fne eais ago she planned to keep her job foi a year or so 3ut she is still w oi King. When-er sne has suggested that now ight be the time for her to quit, hei husband has seemed leluctant to ha\ e her stop. She "It I't . if i had sa\ed the money I have made. e've frittered it away— on expense tnps. a new car every year, iterlaming, etc. "I am sure we would get along st as veil financially if I quit y 30b \nd I think we could lead much happier life Do you think With Major Hoople ' ,,7 VOL) RE PRETTY FOXY, \ / BECAUSE YOU HAVE \ / Wl£.HIsr-rH=S£TRIO<y )/ FO^OTTSM WHICH <& ) 'I J085 0MTOM£.'WH¥ /I WutH.':'M AWAZEP j — — ') 6 17 TH' CAT VVANTTS \ / THAT <J = V\£MBE£ / / TO &<T NTOTH'DOC^ J wmiCh HiMpu^TM.; \ ' I FOOD AM' TH' VO& 7 \ GLOVE OV) AM? WHICH >. ; i \ VVAMTS. TO GIT OUT < \ HASit? HAS 7H' BASEBALL} I It TO TH' CATS FOOP? ) V. !M IT WHE "J NO(J r—T ' ^ ^^^^^^^^ ■ ^ J-pfWll.L'A"=, WHY MOTHERS GET S^AV c^,wlt,w,fcMM,^ , M ... IPeter Edson In WASHINGTON ^^^^^^^^^ WASHINGTON— (Special i— Civil Aeronautics Board Chairman Rosa Rizlev calls commercial awation the fastest growing industry in uia would be making a mi3take to go head and quit my job— even though my husband disapproves? you wouldn't be making a mistake Going along as you are now isn t getting you any place. are just living up to every cent you both make. DER TO QUIT JOB AS t worse than that, yinur hus band* is beginning to count on your check to get the two of you i tne tmngs you want. you keep on working a lew : years— it will narder to quit than it is nght now. So don't ask your husDand if he thinks you should quit your job. ust announce calmly that you are going to. Then quit before you lose your nerve. You'll need to turn all the energy you have been expending on your job toward being a good wife and homemaker. Ji you do that, your husband won't be the loser. He'll come out ahead. And, fur thermore, you may be surprised at how much faster he advances his own work with a full-time e behind him and with the know ledge that he alone is responsible for eannmg the living for his family. What's Right? She bustles into a store with an air of great importance and is not in the least embarrassed to interrupt a clerk waiting on another customer to demand service, sne is known to salespeople as "Mrs. Me First " She makes a big impression— but not the kind she thinks she is making. To Shareholder* of DIXON LOAN and BUILDING ASSOCIATION DIVIDEND NOTICE The Directors of said Association hav« authorized a semiannual earnings distribution on savings and investment accounts the aggregate amount of $24,755.86 To Installment and Prepaid Share Accounts: a semi-annual dividend at 3% per annum; to Optional Payment Share Ac counts : a semi-annual dividend U^n per annum: these divi dends to be added to individual account balances on May 31st. 1955. ( Passbooks should be presented at your early convenience tor entry of these dividends.) To the fully-paid $100.00 Shares. Class E, a semi-annual dividend of Si. 50 per share, payable by cnecK on June is. isss to a share-holders entitled thereto. (f Pays To Sore f litre Savings Pox United States. | Speaking of himself in the third person, (.nairmau ™£icy unuum g pressively : I "The Chairman trembles m his boots at the power and responsi- 5 bihty of his new position. Civil Aeronautics isoara noias uie power * of life or death over e\ery airline " Wife Must Make Move If She Wants to Quit Job Faced now with the problems of a rapidly expanding inuusiry, ae- * isions which CAB must make in the near future will determine who | gets a share of this big business. * Traffic figures on the f!r«» thr~ months of lSn.-t indicate * 13 per cent increase in passenger-miles flown o*er the tame ; period last year. AprU and May could be e\en better. | This increase shows a 13 per cent nse for the 13 U. S. domestie I trunk lines. * The rise for the 14 local feeder lines and the three helicopter serv- j ! in New York. Chicago and Los Angeles is 18 per cent. « For the 14 international and 11 territorial routes the nse averages 10 , FROM THE MONEY A>GLE. the receipts are up 22 per cent for - the trunk lines, 33 per cent for the local feeder lines and 18 per cent ; n international routes. The nine nonmail earners, ceitificated by CAB for freight and harter opeiations. do not share in this boom business. Cargo car-leis have been losing money on scheduled operations. CAB has made a decision on a case which may alter this situation, t is centeied on the existing shortage of equipment to carry the grow-ng tiaffic The Board has been getting many mote lequests than usual for haitei flights, particularly for transatlantic tours. The price range, incidentally, is S16 500 for a Constellation New York to jLonaon up to 520 000 for a DC-6, Xew Yoik at Pans. Under pie\ious mles. certificated carriers had to sublease equipment from nonscheduled operators for these charter flights. The new regulation lets down the bar3. Nonsked or cargo carriers now can get into this business Last year U S airlines had 1150 planes m domestic service and 434 on international routes The airlines have 160 more planes on order for delneiy this year and next. But the pickup in business has been so great it may not be enough. THE NEW FOLR-ENGINE PLANES cost around two million dollar! apiece and take two-and-a-half years to build. This compares with. 100 thousand dollars for a two-engined DC-3 15 years ago. But the four-engined planes of today are cheaper to operate on a passenger-mile or ton-mile basis. Operating revenues of the U. S airlines have risen from 460 million dollars with a net loss of 10 million dollars in 1946 to revenues of of one billion 400 million dollars and profits of 69 million dollars in 1954 From the taxpayers' standpoint, the interesting part is that these figures offer some hope for a reduction in subsidies. In 1954 government subsidies were T3 million dollars. Thts year they are expected to run about 65 million dollars For the next fiscal year beginning July 1 they have been budgeted at 62 million dollars. Subsidies are divided four million dollars for the domestic trunk lines, 25 million dollars for the local feeder lines, three million dollar! for the hehcopteis and 30 million dollars for international routes. NINE OF THE DOMESTIC trunk lines, carrying 95 per cent of the traffic, are now subsidy-free The four receiving subsidies are Bramff, Colonial, Continental and Northeast. Trans-World Airlines has opeiated its foreign services without subsidy since 1953 Nonskeds get no subsidy. A numoer of leasons are gnen for the increase in commercial a\iation business The winter w-eather was exceptionally good. Service was dependable. Airlines ha\e had a record safety year. Flying nas almost as safe as railroading and 30 times safer than automobiles. Air fatalities were only 0.09 per hundred million passenger milee. There were no fatalities on U. S. international lines. Air fares are less than three per cent higher than in 1941. Coach fares are four-and-a-quarter cents a mile, first class six cents, interna* tional five-and-a-half to seven. The pay-later plan has boosted tourist traffic. Thirty-five per cent of the traffic is now coach service, introduced m 1948. In 10 years it may be 75 per cent. \f oppyi\/r

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