Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on June 1, 1955 · Page 6
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 6

Dixon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 1, 1955
Page 6
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The Dixon Evening Telegraph .Wednesday, June i, 1955 •Page 6 Dixon Among Gties With No Fatalities . Four DLxon-area cities, including Dixon, were among the 830 cities in. the nation with populations of more than 5,000 to go through 1954 without a single traffic fatality, according to statistics compiled by the National Safety Council. ' Dixon and DeKalb were listed - among the 168 cities in the 10.000 to 25,000 population class in the • nation to be fatalitv-free last year. Princeton and Rochelle were listed in the 5,000 to J10.000 population -; Hobart, Okla., a city of 5,380 which state records show has never had a traffic death since its incorporation in 1901, maintained its • .perfect record through 1954 for the "longest sustained performance • among cities of more than 5,000 - population. J_ Among cities of more than 10.000, - top honors for sustained no-death "records went to Belmont, Mass. 7 (27,381) and Fairfield, Ala. (14.186) -for eight consecutive death-free ~years. State College, Pa., (17,227) ^»had seven consecutive death-free : MARKETS - Markets at a Glance (By the Associated Press) XEW YORK: ~ Stocks: Higher, split trend de- Z Bonds: Mixed, gov'ts steady. .'. Cotton: Lower. CHICAGO : - Wheat: Easy, crop outlook im- - Corn: Steady, receipts of cash Oats': Steadv with corn. ~ Soybeans : Weak, soybeal meal . at another new low. Hogs: Mostly 25 cents higher Cattle :Mostly steady; top on ^pnme steers i^o.ou. } Chicago Livestock T fBv the Associated Press} , Salable hogs 9,000; butchers -under 230 lb fairly active, mostly -25 higher, instances up more; on weights around 230 lb and heavier moderatelv active, strong to mostly 25 higher; sows steady to strong instances as much as 25 higher on lots choice sows under 400 lb most choice No 1 to 3's 190-220 lb outcn-pi-s 18 50-19 50: lartrelv 19.00 and above on mixed choice No 1 and 2 grades; short deck sorted choice; i\o 1 s IH.i.t: DUIk cnnice AO i- a 3's 230-260 lb 17.50-1^.50; lew Nc and 2 grades 230 lb to 18.75 a slightlv higher: bulk 270-300 lb at 16.25-17.25; most sows under 450 lb I3.rin-is.50; few choice sows under 330 lb to 15.75: larger lots 450 to 600 10 12.00-13. OU. Salable cattle 9.500: calves 400; slaughter steers fullv steady compared with Tuesday's ■ average market; other slaughter cattle is steadv to strong, mostly steady: x-ealers steadv to 1.00 higher: load prime around 1.350 lb steers 25.50: bulk high good to prime steers at 21.00-25.00; choice grades 21.75 to 23.00: load commercial to low good 1.150 lb steers 17.50: few loads of choice and prime heiters ■J.z.a: most good to high choice heifers 18.50-22.75; utility and cutters 9 nn-12 r,C- titititv ?nd mercial bulls V .00-16.25: few head choice and prime veaiers 24.no; must trnnA and rhnire 19.00-23.00: cull to commercial grades 10.00 to 18.00. Salable sheep 2.000: general trade moderatelv cative. both stedav with Tuesdav. good and choice shorn iambs 84-103 lb iSo i tielts 17.50-19.00: two loads most ly choice shorn lambs 102 lb No 3 rielts 18.00; cull to low good lambs 10.no-l7.00; good to prime native spring lambs Ff-96 lb 23.00-24.25: cull to mostly zood shorn slaugh ter ewes 4.no-5 50: including deck Fili ated low 1.19; Nn la bio : Nc l mixed 7fi. nek Chicago Cash Grain 'Bv the Associated Press) 1.49-1.49'.;: No 3 1 l.i.V = ; sample ninal: malting choic 1.34-43; feed ns-i.ir.. Todav's Grain Range CHICAGO, June 1 — W— SOYBEANS- ( 2.01 -\ 2.(11*:, 2 02" 2.01 U 2.011' 2 01 - , 1.39" « 1.39'i 1 39' Nov 2.32*1 2.29'-. 2.2<">i 2.32'., Jan 2.34"\ 2.31", 2.32 2.35 Chicago Produce fBv the Associated Press) Putter steady receipts 2.033.194 wholesale buying prices unchanged 03 score A A 56.75; 92 A 56.75; 90 B 54.5: 89 C 52.5: cars 90 B 55; 89 C 53. "=>es slo.iriv: rccoints 27 wholesale buying prices unchanged A's 31: rrixed 33.5: mediums 3ft; V. S. standards 29.5; dirties 27.5; checks 24.5: cunent receipts 28.5 Live roultrv steadv. receipts ir coops 507 fTuesdav 1.02n coops 112.455 ibi; f.o.b. paying prices un changed; neavy nens ^.d-zb; ugni to 32; old roosters 12-12.5; capon-ettes 36-38. Potatoes: arrivals old stock 14. new stock 81; on track 43 old stk. 19?. new stock: total TJ. S. ship ments 900. Old stock supplies light demand moderate ana maihci is about steadv: carlot tn>ck sales, niri stock Idaho russets 14.00: Col orado red McClures $3.75; New stock »upplie» light, demand good Southern Supreme ATLANTA. Ga. Lf— "Taking local conditions into account" seems to be the key phrase on which both ■ides of the segregation issue are hanging their hopes. The U.S. supreme court luesaay ruled that public school segrega- Fra t end as soon as practi cable. But it opende a back door for opponents by turning the problem over to lower federal courts and by saying local conditions j should be taken into account. | Georgia leaders, who are counted among the nation's strongest ! opponents of integration in public j schools, stood pat on their vow j not to mix white and Negro stu- | classrooms. Taking local conditions into account, they said, could result in many years of uti- Opposile View An opposite view came from Mrs. Ruby Hurley, of Birming- a.. regional secretary of the National Assn. for the Ad- ■ancement of Colored People. "Ap parently the court expects compliance" in all the states which ive laws governing segregation public education." she said. "It so expects the lower courts to :e that compliance is carried out good faith." Sen. Albert Boutwell, chairman of Alabama's Interim Legislative Committee on Segregation in Pub lic Schools, said the Supreme Court order "appears to admit" that local conditions must be taken into consideration. Virginia officials who favor a cautious approach to the problem commented that "it was about all we could hope for." But two attorneys for the NAACP in Virginia said, "The court has afforded the South a reasonable period within which to make an effective transition to nonsegregated education, but has made it clear that the process of desegregation must start promptly and move forward with all deliberate speed." The spokesmen were Spottswood W. Robinson m and Oliver W. Hill. Governor Pleased Gov. Thomas B. Stanley of Vir ginia appeared pleased with the high court's pronouncement. He called for an early meeting of the state's segregation commission so it could give him "the benefit of its judgment in the light of the present condition." A federal judge in Tennessee said the decision puts no present esponsibility on that state because it has no segregation cases pend- g. Judge Leslie D. Darr contented at Chattanooga that "the Supreme Court would not and could not direct a local judge to t a decree that the local judge did not have an opportunity to determine in the first instance." Names Study Group Almost immediately after the directive was announced the Florida Legislature named a five-man Sen ate committee to study the decision. The committee reported a short time later that the decision creates no current need for either a special session or an extension of the current session. Shortly before Tuesday's an nouncement, Gov. Leroy Collins of Florida signed a bill giving local school authorities power to assign students to schools. Collins commented that current state law3 are "adequate and will permit full advantage of the authority to •elate enforcement to sound local > A. Rodriguez, counsel and market for white slightly weaker, for reds weaker: carlot track sales, new stock: Talifcrnia lone whites st.on-4.75: some best $4 60-4.70. tmmd reds $5.50-5.65: Arizona round reds SS 60. STOCKS The following lister] on the New York Stork Exchange. This service is provided bv the firm of Fahnestnck & Co., City Nat'l Bank Bldg.. Dixon, HI. At 1 Prev. p.m. CI. Amn T & T .... Anaconda Cop Beth Stl . Borden J T Case 17 \ 17 Chrysler 75U 75' Cnmw Kdi 4134 42 Deere & Co 33 32: Du Pont 195 '» 195 G-n VAcr si t„ rvr Gen Foods f>5 S4- Gen Motors 06*; 96 Good vear 63 >s 62 111 Cent 65i., 65 Int Harv 3S 37 Insp Cop 51 'i 51; Kenn Cop 107"s 109 Jones & I, 38 37 Mont Ward 77' J 77 Lion Oil 49", 49 N' Y Cent 12'4 4! Tenn R R 2S'R 27 Rep Stl S5 85 Radio Corp 54 U 52 Sinclair r^'2 54 Soronv Vac 53 Std N J 112'* 112'j SWlft 51' 2 United Fruit 5R', t; s steel M'i West Union Bid Asked W R O 4si 4'i C E T 11 li 11?* La Salle X 11 11 U Tarn pax 31 32 N A Life 23 24 Prev. 4th Hour Dow-Jones Av. Close Industrial 424. 73 off 33 424.86 PvflllS 160.40 up 53 J59. 87 Utilities 63.82 up 19 63.63 Volumt ...1,820,000 l.MO.OOO Leaders Ponder Court's Ruling Georgia Standing Pat On Segregation Position of the Florida Conference of the NAACP, said: "At first blush, it may seem as if the court's pronouncement leaves too much room for evasion and temporizing. Further study may show that this Gov. James E. Folsom of Al bania, referring to current pro ds in the Alabama General As-bly. spoke out sharply against free private" school system, im not in favor of turning nnr public school system over to pri- ate hands," he declared. S>uege<>t Meetings The Alabama Council of Human Relations, described as a nonprofit group interested in equal oppor tunities for all. suggested mat a s -section of white and Negro community leaders meet together locally and begin to work out a solution to the problems facing them." A spokesman for the group it has taken no stand on seg-r. Marvin Griffin of Georgia declared that "no matter how much the Supreme Court seeks to sugarcoat its bitter pill of tyranny people of Georgia and the South will not swallow it." He added: Under no circumstances will sacrifice the welfare and best interests of our children to satisfy such an unconstitutional decision : the Supreme Court. . ." Arkansas's position appears to coincide pretty close to the letter of the high court's ruling. Integration on a small scale already has begun there. "Give Us Room" State Sen. W. M. Rainach of Louisana commented that the ruling "gives us room to continue • fight." Louisana has adopted constitutional amendment au thorizing use of the state's police r to enforce segregation. It also has ready a 33',i-milIion-dol- lar program to equalize schools. In Mississippi, State Democratic Chairman Tom Tubb called the ruling "a very definite victory for the South." Kentucky is moving toward inte gration in the scnools but an NAACP official expressed fear that the ruling would go unheeded le Deep South. "After all," said J. A. Crumlin, president of NAACP in Kentucky, "federal Plan Protest Against Sales Tax Increase SPRINGFIELD, 111. m — A' "Springfield tea party" in protest against tax increase proposals pending in the Illinois Legislature is planned for Thursday in front of the State Capitol. A spokesman for the Taxpayers Federation of Illinois, which is organizing the demonstration, said many car loads of persons are ex pected to drive here from each of several downstate cities, including mumcy. Danville, Kocklord, Eat St. Louis and Rock Island. Following a mass meeting f noon the demonstrators will ente the statehouse for personal cot tacts with House members and Senators representing their respective communities. The protest is aimed particularly against proposals to increase the state sales tax. Harmon Man Hurt In Anto Collision John Jacobs. Sr., 58, Harmon, is injured about 2:15 p.m. Tues-.y near the Green River Ord-ince Plant when the care he was driving collided with a pick-up •k driven by Robert Theiss. 36. Sublette. Jacobs was taken to Ambov bv Deputy Sheriff Don Sachs for ^atment of minor bruises. The shap occurred three miles west of Am boy on a gravel road. Sachs ir,..hs was driving west and colli the southbound Theiss Both vehicles were bad-ed. Sachs added. KSB Hospital Admitted: Mrs. Theresa McMahon. Mrs. Anna Ruppert and Mrs. Roberta Mooney. Dixon, and Judy Ann Stonbard. Oregon. Discharged: Mrs. Mary Cronv bie. Mrs. Marcia Maves, Chns Johnson. Dixon. Births. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Kasper, Amboy. a daughter. May 31. Ottawa Okays School Bonds OTTAWA. 111. (.A— Ottawans approved by a 5-1 margin Tuesday a bond issue to raise $390,000 for a, new McKinley school building. The' old structure is overcrowded and outmoded. judges down there £ Delaware much refi by his state. And in Maryland, Mate scnooi Supt. Thomas G. Pullen said there will be no chicanery in complying with the decision. Santtora .Martin, cnannidn ui te North Carolna Board of Edu cation, said. " I don't know how ill do it, but I hope and that the people of North to prese school system."' ; southerners i. J. Donald Craven of ;aid the ruling "pretty cts the attitude taken" their publi< Four -Day (Continued : i Page 1) asked for more time to consider reported new concessions offered by Ford. "I'd rather not comment." Bugas replied when asked about the reports that Ford had broken the heretofore solid auto industry stand against TJAW President Walter P. Reuther's year-around pay plan. Suggest Jobless Pay The Detroit Times said it was informed by one source that Ford had indicated it might grant jobless payments to laid-off workers supplementing state unemployment compensation. Ford and the UAW kept mum officially on what was going on inside the negotiations under a 24-hour "moratorium" against any statements. Bugas said he felt negotiations would extend through most of the ay. The guaranteed wage issue as the main stumbling block. Coss Dairy to Merge With Sanitary Farms slie and Harold Coss have an nounced today that the Coss Dairy consolidating with the sanitary Farm Dairies of Clinton, Iowa, ef fective June 1. Harold Coss will remain as manager of the Dixon The Sanitary Farm Dairies, inc.. consist of five producing plants, the first and largest of which is located in St. Paul, Minn. Othi ts are located in Cedar Rapids and Clinton, Iowa, and Houston, Tex. The Coss Dairy has cot dated with the Clinton plant, which is managed by William F. Hager- The Sanitary Farm Dairies bring to Dixon a complete line of Grade A dairy products, and a reputation for quality control which has built their business into one of the leaders in the industry. The Coss ice cream division will continue to operate under the management of Leslie Coss and will have no connection with the Sanitary Farms operation here. Obituaries ERNEST J. CROSS ORECON —1 Special I- . 2 p.n Illinois Funreal for Ernest J. Cross, 79, ill be held Friday at 1:30 the family residence and 1. in Washington Grove Church with the Rev. Robert Nellis officiating. Burial will be in Washington Grove Cemetery. Friends may call Thursady afternoon in the residence. The arrangements were completed in Farrell Funeral Home, Oregon. Mr. Cross was a seed corn salesman and a retired farmer. He was bom Sept. 14, 1S75. in Flagg Town ship, the son of James and Mary Rathburn Cross. He lived his tire life in Flagg and Pine Rock Townships. He married V Slaughter in 1902. She preceeded death. He marnea jvirs. Ida Cummins June 4, 1930, in Stanford. lis widow; a step daughter. Mrs. Floyd Koch, Ro chelle, and four grandchildren. (Continued from Page 11 and six months in jail for deposit of slugs in coin box tele-Dhones. Allowing cities to designatf routes inside their borders trav ersed by trucks with explosiv< Letting counties which havf them determine salaries of county assessment supervisors. Chicagoan Killed FREEPORT. 111. <.*?— William Henry Johns, about 50, of 302 S. Canal St., Chicago, was struck and killed by an automobile on U.S. 20 east of Freeport Tuesday. State police said the driver. Hurschel B. Levinglon. 25. of Rockford, told them Johns walked into the path of the car. Freed U. S. | Airmen on Way Home HONOLULU t?l— Four U.S. fight er pilots newly freed from Chuiese Red captivity were winging today toward a rendezvous in Hawaii with exhuberant relatives. They were due to land this afternoon. The airmen, released Tuesday near Hong Kong after more than two years in Communist China, were shot down in the Korean War. They are Capt. Harold Fischer Jr., 28. *Swea City. Iowa: Lt. Lyle Cameron. Lincoln, Neb.; Lt. Col. Edwin Heller, 36, Wynnewood, Pa ; and Lt. Roland W. Parks, 24, Omaha. The Air Force was flying nine relatives to Hawaii but they were not scheduled to arrive until Thursday. The fliers hailed their freedom Tuesday at Hong Kong with a shouted "It's wonderful." and limbed aboard Gen. Douglas MacArthur's former personal plane Bataan. State Supreme Court Clears Joe Must Go MADISON, Wis. l.?i— The Wisconsin Supreme Court ruled today that the Joe Must Go Club did not violate the state Corrupt Practices Act when it sought unsuccessfully last year to recall Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis). The high court reversed the decision of Circuit Judge Bruce Beil-fuss of Neillsville who fined the club 5200 on each of 21 counts of violating state election laws. Justice Grover L. Broadfoot, i-ho v ; the deci directed that the case be remanded to Circuit Court and that all the counts be dismissed. The club, started by Leroy Gore, former Sauk City weekly newspaper editor, was charged with organizing as a corporation and spending money for political causes, parties or candidates, in violation of the state law that prohibits such action by a corpora- Four Children Perish in Fire AKRON, Ohio (J)— Four childre: died earlv today in a fire at their home in Manchester, seven ir south of here. 3v and Joyce Frederick. year-old twins, were overcome 1 smoke and perished while their father, Kenneth, frantically smash- . casement window of theii downstairs bedroom and then wa; unable to get inside to rescue Dennis Frederick, 8. and his brother, James, 11, died in their upstairs bedroom. ur other Frederick childi escaped One of them, Sue Ellen, aroused her father, a milk co pany maintenance man. He rushed .0 the twins' room where he found i window drape ablaze. He tore t off and ran to the garage for < fire extinguisher in the belief the blaze had been confined largely to the drape. But while he was outside the flames roared up and he was unable to re-enter. The blaze was believed to have started in the twins' bedroom, but the cause was not discovered. Find Two Boats, Another 'Stolen' The two boats reportedly stolen from their Rock River moorings have been found but a third boat is now reported missing, according to the Dixon police department. David Newcomer, 1506 First St., Dixon, reported late Tuesday that his 12-foot flat-bottomed rowboat was apparently stolen sometime late Sunday or early Monday from its mooring near Sherman Avenue. The boat is painted red. The boats found are owned by Churchel Crady, 719 Jay Dee Ave.. Dixon, and George Haberer, 303 W. Boyd St., also of Dixon. Lodges FRIENDSHIP LODGE Friendship Lodge No. 7 A.F. & A.M. will not meet Thursday, June State Farm" | Prices Down Two Per Cent SPRINGFIELD,' 111. <J> — Prices ■ .'ceived by Illinois farmers for their products declined 2 per cent in the month ended May 15. the State-Federal Agriculture depart- :ents reported today. The all commodity index of pric- ! slipped to 231 per cent of the 1910-14 aveiage. The downward trend was paced by beef cattle which by the end of the period was off 70 cents from .-April, reaching the level ot m& hundred weight. Hogs held steady at S16.60 a hundred weight. Soybeans dipped 7 cents to $2.39 a bushel, but com advanced 2 cents to S1.3S a bushel and wheat a pen ny to $2.02 a bushel. Eggs declined two cents to 2i cents a dozen. Wholesale milk was firm at $3.25 a hundred weight. Strike Halts Work in Five Peoria Bakeries PEORIA. 111. t.B— A strike early today halted production in five r S3 to" 90 per cent of the bread | Madi: and rolls in the Peoria area. ; and The strike began at midmgnt and followed a breakdown m nego- management and Local 145 of the AFL Bakery Workers Union. It in- n hour, a seven-hour day, a \r week and a pension plan. sDokesman for management said the pension request is the main obstacle to a settlement. The old contract, which expired May 1, provided pay of 51.9S an hour, a six-day week and a work and 40 minutes. Begin Crash Death Trial In Ogle Co. OREGON — (Special) — Selection a jury began in Circuit Court day to hear a $23,000 damage lit filed in connection with the death of an Iowa City, Iowa, wom an in a car-train collision in Polo Feb. 18. 1954. Will J. Hayek. Iowa City, ad ministrator of Mrs. Florence B. Marshall's estate, filed the suit laming the Illinois Central Rail-■oad as defendant. Mrs. Marshall. 1 saleswoman, was killed when ler car collided with an IC train. The suit asks 520,000 for her death, and 33,000 for damages to her car. Ringenberg Case Is Continued The case of Henry Ringenberj 65-year-old Amboy man charged with assault with a deadly weapon was continued by County Judge Helen Rutkowski Tuesday afternoon until 10 a.m. June 7. Ringenberg is charged with firing four shots from a .22 caliber revolver at Robert Machen, 17, Amboy. on May 25. The complaint for Ringenberg's arrest was gned by the youth s motner. Ringenberg denies the charge, wo revolvers were found in his >use by county authorities. Ringenberg was still in the county jail under S2.000 bond. 122 Descendants MARSEILLES. 111. (.¥)— Funeral srvices were conducted today for Mrs. Lee A. Robinson, 76, who died Monday leaving 122 descendants. Surviving are 4 sons, 5 daughters, 50 grandchildren and 63 great grandchildren. Licensed to Wed County Clerk Sterling D. Schrock Tuesday issued a marriage license to Vincent T. Herrmann. 22. Steward, and Shirley A. Giltleson, 20, Rochelle. Card of Thanks thanks to our relatives, friends and neighbors for their many acts of kindness and expressions of sympathy during our oereaven Mrs! and Mrs. Donald Scharpf and family. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Scharpf We Make Farm and City Loans H. A. ROE COMPANY ■& ir LEE COUNTY ABSTRACTORS F.H.A. LOANS •fr CITY LOANS • FARM LOANS & ir & INSURANCE AISTRACTS OF TITLE FARM AND CITY APPRAISALS PHONE 3-1011 31012 ft ft Corner Pcerfa I First St. Dixon. III. for . _ - . - - — ... 1-. — * DIARY Notes About People and Places You Know Phones: Office 4-9741 or 2-1111 Home 2-7581 Mr. and Mrs. formerly of 1 he weekend visiting Mrs. Margi S;., spent th her daughter Mrs. Willian ,iet Kanna. 627 1 e weekend visit and family. Mr. Beai. Freeport. THH K Al> 1> N specializes in family style dinners, if ordered in advance. Try our food and service. Mrs. Kiefer and daughter Gale, Rock Falls, spent Saturday in Dix- dd — — Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Campbell anri sons Gene and Billy. 908 N Jefferson Ave., spent the Memorial Dav weekend visiting her parents, Mr", and Mrs. J. E. McElwain. . 111.. licious foods daily. Ph. 2-514; -dd- will . Thurs- John Dixon Park. In case ■ain. the supper will be held in the Bethel U. E. church. Following the picnic, a business meeting will Bob Fulmer. dd — Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Oehl and daughter. Barbara. 1317 Sixth St.. on Memorial Day entertained at dinner Mr. and Mrs. John Buchanan. Lombard, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mathis, South Bend. Ind.. and Mrs. Oehl's mother. Mis Linnie Buchanan. Dixon. Afternoon call ers at the Oehl home were Mrs. Oehl's cousin and wife. Mr. and Mrs. Don Mathis, South Bend, Ind. -dd- DOVT THROW AWAY* THOSE old screens— trade them in at Sullivan's on Sterling aluminum combination screens. Call 2-0981 today. —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Schick and children. Robert and Carolyn, arrived Friday from Springfield to visit his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Schick. 710 Dixon Ave. They left Monday for their home. LOWELL PARK FOOD STAND IS now serving pan-fried chicken U.S. hamburgers. Many othe - Adv Mrs. Clara Chase, Los Angeles. Calif., who has been visiting her sister. Mrs. Sue Whitmer, 524 Ottawa Ave., left Monday to visit •elatives in Rockford. dd Steve Uebel. 10, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Eubel. 727 Institute Blvd.. is confined to his home as he result of being accidentally hit iv an air rifle slug which rico-heted off a target. He is under a doctor's care, and will miss the remainder of the school year. He has been in Mrs. Barnhart's fifth e at Washington school. Steve is a Tcle< city route stitute wli Ud Mr. and Mrs. Ches a ph. carrier for all have a sub- recovering. 1)11> VOl KNOW THEKE IS OX13 brand of beer that tastes better than any other because it is aged l>nger? —Adv. A group of 16 relatives of the SLhiek lamily, children, husbands, wives and gi andciuldren, assembled Sunday at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Schick, 710 Dixon Ave. Most of them were residents of Dixon and area, those from out-of-town being the Schick's son and family. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Schick and children, Springfield. THE LAZY SUSAN HAS A delightful assortment of appetizers, from chopped chicken livers onion soup. Come out Mrs. Paul Crabtree and son, Paul ■.. spent Thursday in Rockford as guests of Mrs. Rooert Ambrose, t former Anna -Mane uraotree. COME TO KREIM'S FOR A good look at the best automatic washing machine of I9oo— bpeed Queen. A real buy. —Adv. There was an attendance of 10 members at the meeting of the Men's Bible class held Thursday evening at the home of William H. Foster, 1125 N. Galena Ave. The guest speaker was the Rev. Arthur Bachand, pastor of the E. C. churches of St. James and Shaw -dd- BEIER'S BAKERY HAS BEEN serving this community well tince 1S69. Their bread is the best baker's product. Try it! —Adv. There were 12 women present at the Bandage Rolling Day held Thursday at Bethel U.E. church. Sewing material for the bandages was furnished, and the bandages made for doctors and nurses of the church's mission fields. A sack lunch was enjoyed at noon. THE BEER OF THE GRENADIER is aged longer than any other beer. Heileman's Old Style Lager beer. —Adv. Pfc. Dennis M. Finn, son of Mr. and Mrs. James M. Finn, R.t. 4, has been participating in a special joint air-ground operation with the 4th Marine Regiment's Detachment 1. 3rd Semice Regiment, at Kaneohe Bay. Hawaii. The operation, conducted by the 1st Provisional Marine Air-Ground Task Force, was aimed at making every man of the reinforced 4th Marine Regiment familiar with the eps that go into accomplishing an irlift 1 Marine Air Group 13, using a squadron of four-engined transport planes from Air Group 25. indoctrinated the troops in an actual airlift operation in the Hawaiian is- New Car? Then check the financing just as carefully as yoa do the motor . . . See us! BANKING HOURS: Weekdays, 9 am till 3 pm Saturdays, 9 am till 12 Noon City National Bank in Dixon Member Federal Reserve System Member American Banker's Association Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation DIXON, ILLINOIS - N 1RCHI' NEWSPAPER! EWSPAPER! imw

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