Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on June 2, 1955 · Page 8
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 8

Dixon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 2, 1955
Page 8
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The TMxon Evening Telegraph— Difcon, Illinois j County Business Rises in March ; Sales Tax Figures \ Show End of 'Slump' : Sales tax figures for March show | cent over the January and tets-that business in Lee County and i ruary figures. in Dixon recoiled £r«m the nor- Sale? :?->: Pgu^« ir F'lr-su Ogle ^,.1 T^et-rhristmas "slum*)" dur- and Whiteside Counties also show- Ing January and . The fieures, based on Tser cent state sales tax. show that ^ross business in Lee County during March was S2.763.S36 as com-jiared to 52.565.753.50 in January ■end S2.397.556 in February. * Dixon businessmen did a gross business of Sl.949.203.50 during "March as compared to S1.S04.562.50 Jn January and $1,652,279.50 in 'February. I The purchase of food in the country remained level during the first ;three months of 1955. Automobile land lumber - building - hardware •sales in March accounted for the [biggest part of the increase. * In Dixon, automobile sales during March increased nearly 50 per :Tliree Dixonites :Lose Privilege :To Drive Autos " Three Dixon men were listed I&mong the S16 drivers in the state •to have their driver's licenses revoked, according to Secretary of ♦State Charles F. Carpentier. \ T*i« reason for the local revoca-Itione was driving while intoxicated. •The men axe: Elwin Beller. 619 '.Fourth Ave., Theodore Hill, 418 S. •Hennepin. Ave., and Fred Page, 830 |W. Dixon Ave. f Total revocations for the year 'now stand at 2,569 and suspensions !at 375. Carpentier said. Mandatory •actions accounted for 544 of the [revocations while the remaining * 282 revocations and all of the sus- * pen*ions were discretionary. Vhoirp he:*ers and mixed the two 'March over tne January ana reu- * Markets at a Glance I ! (By the Associated Press) !| NEW YORK: ■ Stocks: Higher, steels in demand ' Bonds: Mixed, changes narrow. * Cotton: Irregular, trade buying. ; CHICAGO : : Wheat: Rallied, bullish private ■ crop forecast. ; _ Corn; Weak, good growing wea- * Oal*: Weak with corn. * S^Scbeans: Mostly lower; good Icrop-weather. • . Hogs:. About steady, top $19. 1 5. - Cattle: Steady to weak, best o£ -steers 524.00. - Chicago Livestock (By the Associated Press) Salable hogs 10.000; general -market fairly active, averaans -around stead v on both butchers -and sows; some opening sales on "weights under 230 lb weak to 25 ■irar»r trade closed fullv steady; "most choice No 1 to 3's 190-220 lb "butchers 18.25-19 50: little below • 18.50 except choice No 3's over fat ■kind: several decks mixed -N- •choice No l'V 190 lb" 1D.75; bulk 'choice No 2 and 3's 230-270 lb at *17 25-18.2S: few No 1 and 2 s 230-*235 lb to 18.50 and slightly higher: .sows under 450 lb 13.50-15.25; few -choice under 350 lb 15.50-15 75. on •lareer lots 450-600 lb 12.00-13.50; •good clearance. Salable cattle 3.000: calves 300: 'slaughter steers slow, mostlv at >teadv to weak compared Wednesday's low close; choice veariings .950 lb mostlv steady: heifers and • mixed veariings slow, steadv to 50 •lower, mostlv 25 to 50 off: tows •irregular, averaging- about steadv 'bulls steadv; vealers strong: load "choice and prime 1 290 lb s.eer"= [and load choice to low prime 1290 (lb Colorados 24. on; most good to .high choice steers and veariings ■ 1* 00-23.25. par: load commercial •to low srond 1 r>5ft lb steers 17 50; iad hieh •Sires high *2R. 00-22. 50: few low good ynvmf irommercial cows 11 25-3 4 nn : can .ners and cutters ?.on.]2.50: utihf •and commercial bulls 11.00-3S.25 •few choice and prime vealers a ••m no- o-norl and choice erades a 19'00-23.00: cul' to commercial | Vealers 10 0C-3S.0O. . Salable s.ieep i d'mj. s:ausn, Jambs unevenK steadv to 50 hi£ •er. weight and oualitv consulted: •slaughter she«r> steadv to 25 Inwr-i-■two loads choice and prime main-•1v choice 106 and 107 lb shorn 'lambs No 1 peH<= 20 r,n. load :H 'and choice shorn lambs 1)2 lb No '1 pelts 38.50- 25 head 356 lb weight 'sorted out at 15 50: f-»w rnji to low .£-ood shorn iambs in 00-17 00: sood •to prime, mostlv good and choice -native spring lambs 22 00-24 50: on -cull to choice slaughter ewes 4.00-■6.00. ' Estimated salable livestock receipts for Friday are 6.500 hogs. "1. 000 cattle and 500 sheep. ; Chicago Cash Grain cBv the Associated Press) • Wheat: None. Corn: No 1 vel-•low 1.49: No 2 1.483i-39: No % 1 47 •No 4 1.45: Oats: No 1 heavy mix-'ed 76^: No 1 heavv white 78. I Soybean oil: 12s* -"i; . soybean "meal : 50.00. - Barley nominal: maltin? choice .1.35-52;' feed 95-1.15. : Chicago Produce " ' fBy the Associated Press) " Butter steadv, receipts 1,952.119. "wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 56.75 ; 92 A 56.75; ,<)0 B 54.5; 89 C 52.5; cars 90 B 55; *9 C 53. • Eggs steadier, receipts 26.380: wholesale buying prices unrhar.gfd to 'i higher; U.S. larjre whites. 60 to 69,9 per cent A's 34: mixed 34; jmediuoM 40; U.S. aU&dtrda 29.5; N E W SPAF£S.fl I C H I V E ® ruary figures. Police Chase Auto to Polo, Arrest Dixonite A Dixon man, Elmus Kent. 4S. 515 Jackson Ave., was arrested on a charge of driving while under the influence of intoxicating lia.uor late Wednesday after a wild 70-mile-an-hour chase by Dixon police from North Galena Avenue, Dixon, to Polo. Kent was finally apprehended in Polo by Officers Ernest Smallwood and Charles Turtle about 11:30 p.m. Kent reportedly refused to stop and forced several cars off the highway during the chase. Kent is in the city jail today while awaiting a preliminary hearing before a justice of the peace. He is scheduled to be arraigned before County Judge Helen Rut-kowski at 10 a.m. Friday. Licensed to Wed County Clerk Sterling D. Schrock Wednesday issued marriage l censes to two couples. Sherman H. Shaw. 20, Ambo; and Donna E. Morris, 17, Lee Richard L. Boggs, 32, and Donna N. Gardner, 28. both of Dixon. MARKETS dirties 27.5: checks 24.5; current receipts 28.5. Live poultry steadv on hens, barely steadv on young _ stock. ill Ccr.' ... Int Harv . . Kenr. Cop" '. Tnsp Con Mo-" :aponeues; leceipia m coops 275 (Wednesday o0/_ coops. 71.572 lb): f.o.D. paying prices changed to 2 lowei 12.5; caponettes jo-36. Potatoes: arrivals old stock 11. new stock 7?; on track 13 old stock 956. Old stock supplies too limited stabiisn a marKet; canot iracK sales, old stock: Idaho rusets, fair condition S3. 25. New stock supplies light, demand maaei old roosters 12- ket for* whites slightly weaker, for weaker; cariot tracK sates, stock: California long whites S4 25-4.75: bakers S5.75; Arizona round reds $5.00-5.25. Today's Grain Range CHICAGO, June 2— '.?>— ^ High Low Close Close WHEAT -Dec- 2.02U 2.n0-'!: 2.021; 2 01sl 1.43U 1.43 1'2 1.42 1.(3' 1.42-\ 1.40'- 1.41'i 1-43* 1 1.3 (U 1.3 'U 1.35" 2 31 iL. 2.40'- 2.31', STOCKS Amn Motors ... Aran Radiator Amn T & T . .. Anaconda Cop . Beth Steel Boeing Aircraft Km O.-v. I .1 I Car Oil .. Cent . P S'ep) est Cmcn La Saile X , Tampax N A Life . . . 64 03 up .14 fi3.81 Obituaries NORMAN W. MEYERS I AURORA — (Special'— Norman! W. Meyers, 65, 323 Downer PI., Aurora, a former Dixon resident, j died Wednesday in his home of a I heart attack. - I : was a member of the carpen-union when he lived in Dix- Survivors ate two daughters, Mrs. Dorothy Eissner. Aurora, and Mrs. Edna Dunlap, Oswego, and five grandchildren. Mr. Meyers was born Feb. 20. 1890, in Pennsvlvanta, Funeral services will be held Saturday at 1:30 p.m. in the Diet- jtoday erle Lake Street Funeral Home ' result with burial m Lincoln Memorial ;$253. Park. Friends after 7 ,■ call ,-iU be held ckley Staples 'uneral Home with the Rev. Sid-ey Bloomquist. of the Methodist Church, officiating. Burial will be in Oakwood Cemetery. Survivors include two nieces. Mrs. Lee Hess and Mrs. Russell Cooper, both of Dixon. Friends may call m the funeral home from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. today. ARTHUR E- CLEVIDEXCE idence, 85, Mt. Morris, who died Wednesdav at the home of his daughter. Mrs. Neal Marquis. Ster- 11 be held at 10 a.m. Satui day in the Finch Funeral Home, Mt. Morns. The Rev. William Hopkins, pastor of the Methodist Church, will offiicate. Burial will be in Oak-wood cemetery, located west of Mt. Morris. He operated a lumber and grain business heie. established by his father, from 1903 to 1930. He had lived with his daughter and son-in-law in Sterling since 1946. He was born June 11. 1S69, in Mt. Morris township, the son of Henry and Sophie Clevidence. He was married to Lillie Billig in 1895. She died in 1936. He is survived by his daughter, three grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. FRANK E. FAIVRE AMBOY — (Special)— Frank E. Faivre, 84. died at his home here shortly before noon Wednesday. born Feb. 14, 1871. it Mavtown. the son of Mr. and Mrs Louis Faivre. He was married to Catherine Clark Nov. 15, 1905, in Maytowi He farmed in May township ail his life before retiring in 1942 and moving to Amboy. Wis wife cued July 25, 1953. He is survived by three sons, John and Raymond, May town ship, and Ralph, Amboy; four daughters. Miss Marie Faivre, William Knutn, ana Mrs, Catherine McGraw, all of Amboy, and Mrs. Rosemary Sondgeroth Sterling; a sister, Mrs. James Montazon. DeKalb; two brothers, Joseph Faivre. DeKalb, and Con stant, Freeport, and IS grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 8:30 a.m. Saturday in his home and at 9 a.m. m St. Patrick's Catholic Church, Amboy. Burial will be in St. Patrick's cemetery. Mavtown. Friends may call today at the Youth Falls From Bike, Has Surgery Joseph Stacev. 15- ; Mrs Lam r-old s Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Stacey. 1021 Johnson Ave., Dixon, is listed as in "good" condition today in Dixon KSB hospital following an operation Tuesday. The youth reportedly "blacked out" Monday while ndmg his bi- cvcle and received chest injuries when his bike struck a cuivert, according to his aunt. Mrs. Marvin Callow. 337 Chamberhn St., Dixon. Doctors removed his spleen Tuesday morning. Joseph reportedly had been ailing with a sore throat. He is in Room 20S. KSB Hospital . Ore- \ gon; Mrs. Mary Latta. Rock Falls, I and Mrs. Mary Crombie. Dixon, j Discharged: Mrs. Betty Wam-I ken. Polo; William Saunders. Mrs. I Evelyn Dewey. Dixon. Births: Mr. and Mrs. Charles ' Bl.ur. Dixon, a son. June 2. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Alberts, Forroston a son. ,Tun»» 2. Woman Jailed Fern Kmg. 45. Mho gives her address as a local hotel, today is Un the county jail because she was ile to pay a S10 fine early to day by Merchant Policeman Dewey e was arrested at 1 :34 a.m. toby Mom haul Polieman Dewey Iilbei and ' • M.lgistinte Lauionce Rons, oman was picked up earlier ■vening hv Dixon policemen Volume (i hrs) 1,870,000' 2,510,000 l^i told to go home. Center Fund Now $1,678 Car-Washing Project On Saturday Schedule Tex; Dixon Youth Center Fund ] at soared to S1.67S.84 as the j coi of contributions totaling j Rr l the fu- . tal received thus far in the drive. iT'np j The ptxon Authorized Automo- j at AXE PHILLirS bile Dealers" check for 5100 and S25 St: JANE PHILLIPS MRS. Mrs. Jane Phillips. 86. formerly of Dixon, died Wednesday even- lg in the Linton Home, Sterling, ■here she had lived more than Mrs. "Phillips was born in Lee County Jan. 6, 1869. the daughter of Isiah and Isabel fctainbrook. She married William Phillips Oct. 1887. Her husband, a daughter, a son, ,-o brothers and a sister preceded ;r in death. contributions from the Chicago i Avenue Grocery and the Public j ?rvice Co. helped boost the total > nearly SI. 700. High school home room collect->ns and student donations also totaled nearly S25. scheduled benefit Softball game Wednesday night between i's All-Stars and Moats Truck-Polo, was rained out in the h inning. No collection was Lucy Roe. Youth Center advisor, released plans toaay tor two student money-raising projects scheduled for Saturday. In case of rain the projects will be postponed one week. A group of high school girls will wash windows on all paiked cars m downtown Dixon Saturday. The owners can give their donations to the girls or send them to The Evening Telepgraph. Beverly Ransom and Sandra Howard are co- MT. MORRIS — (Special!- Fu- cnairmen oi uns projeL.. „„-,„„,. fnr Arthur P ripv- ! The second project is in the form intra-class car washing con st. The cars will be washed from a.m. to 4 p.m. for 51.50 iSl.75 t cars with whitewall tires) or •r any sized donation. The freshmen class will wash irs at Trader Motors garage. :ross from the Dixon library. The captains are Mary Kavanaugh and David Knouse. : sophomore class will wash at Harrison's garage, comer of Peona Avenue and Everett St. The captains are Otto Gerlach and Priscilla Hargraves. The junior class will wash cars Priest Found Slashed, Dies In Convent CHICAGO 'J) — A Roman Catho- 3 priest was slashed fatally today l a mysterious attack with a The i-ictim was the Rev. John Chirmal, 40. formerly a missionary in India and lately of Philadelphia. He collapsed after staggering, bloodstained, into the Little Sisters of the Poor residence at 1255 W. Harrison St., where he had been assigned living quarters. Police transferred him to Mother Cabnni Hospital where he died several hours later of a deep slash across the left side of his neck and shoulder. Father Chirmal told detectives he had been attacked but could not explain where or why. His bloodstained 1955 automobile, bearing Pennsylvania license plates, was parked in front of the Little Sisters of the Poor residence. The priest was wearing a shirt and dungarees when attacked. His clerical garb was found in a box in the luggage compartment oi his Report (Continued trom Page 1) about April 1 for polio-about the ,e of its lowest incidence. The increase in cases reported since Apnl 1 has occurred in all sections of the country." the report said. "Only five states have reported fewer cases m this pe riod rs compared with the median for 1950-54. "In New York State there has been a total of 74 cases as compared with a median of 30 for the same period of the previous five years. Corresponding figures for certain other states with the medians m parentheses are: Pennsylvania 30 (Si; Illinois 53 (20); Iowa 21 (33i; Florida 60 (32 1; Georgia 37 176 ' California 196 (114 1. Idaho 62 I 1 9 Seven Chicago Low-Rate Hotels Ordered Closed CHICAGO Seven of Chicago's low-rale hotels on the fringe of the loop, have been ordered closed for building violations. Richard Smy-kai. acting building commissioner said today. Smykal said the buildings were ordered closed during the last two weeks as a result of special examinations by city building inspectors. The inspections began after 51 persons died in fires since the first of the year in cheap hotels or flop houses. Smykal said inspectors are scheduled to complete the special investigation of 179 hotels and 47 flop houses today and will begin ic-inspection of the structures Fri day. He said buildings ordered closed | will be allowed to re-open only j"-hftn they have corrected reported building code violation*. Cities Service— Reilly's garage. ■ner of Hennepin Avenue and i plane, spent ti :er Street. The captains are | nese hosDital. Bud Rosbrook and Martha Lind- : mcmths in The senior class will wash cars Herzog s Motor Saies. 41+ First Street. Kathryn Drew is the cap- Mail ng in your "Youth Center" contributions to The Evening Telegraph. Furniture pledges should be made by mail. New contributors each day are listed at the top. The contribu tors and the amounts giv« Chicago A\enue Grocery ! Dixon Authorized Auto Mr. and Mrs. William Jours . . John* Walgre Agenc Freeman Shew Co. Era-plojecs (plant No. 3). Wa-Tan-Ye Bob Wernich Mr. Jones' home room . Charna Wagner Mr. Goodyear's home Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert ViUiger's drugstore .... Mrs. Joseph Schuster . . . Mr. and Mrs. Clifford 23.00 100.00 5.00 Carol Grime* 1 Mr. Scofield's hotr.e room Helen Fox : Mr. Helton's home room : A student - » Mr. Williams' home room Previous contributions are listed in Page 18. Farm Hand Admits He's An Arsonist OREGON — i Special ) — State's Attorney Wayne Bettner said John. Milton Hardy, 50, tenant on the Henry Pieper farm which was hit / a S70.000 fire Friday, today ad-itted he had served a term in the Arkansas State Penitentiary on a conviction of arson. Bettner quoted Hardy a3 saying he was sentenced for one year, and was released on parole after serving five months. Hardy said he then moved to Missouri, and from there to the Mt. Morns area where he was employed by Pieper. The state's attorney said Hardy said he was convicted for setting fire to a house. The Friday fire burned a barn, two tenant houses, farm machinery, grain and livestock. A minor fire was reported on the same farm May 25, two days before the No charges had been filed against Hardy today. He was dismissed by Pieper's son, Morris. who operates the farm, after the fire. Oregon Reports Power Failures OREGON —(Special)— The v sections of Oregon were without electricity today after two fire3 were reported in power lines shortly after 11 a.m. One fire call was to a utility pole near the Gerald Wooding resid at 800 W. Madison St., and the other to a pole near Wilhelm's service station at S00 S. Fourth St. Oniy minor damage was re- Four Fliers (Continued from Page 1) Air Force plane. They will spend five days in Hawaii. The men said they were "recovering fast" under the deluge of well wishes. "It's like being alive again," said Parks. The grim facts of their life in captivity failed to dampen the good humor of their news conference and the general merriment that followed through a pri vate dinner party at the Hickam Club and a few hours on the town. Heller, who limps from injuries bailing out of his ; o years in a Chi-Fischer had 11 solitary confinement. Parks S and Cameron said, "I had it soft. I only had six months." All agreed they were treated bet- ther than they had expected. But that could mean, as Fischer said. I was glad I was alive." Their food. Heller said, was the basic Chinese food, rice." This was varied with side dishes "from seaweed to birds nests." fheir recreation, after they me out of solitary confinement, :!uded two hours exercise dailv and writing letters home— none of hich got through until after the eneva conference in April 1934. Winters in Manchuria were bi ;rly cold and the only heating in leir cells was turned on 15 ute; The men all agreed conditions tremendous conrerence. They spoke The men were shot down be-een September 1952 and Jan-ry 1953. They spent most of their iprisonment in Mukden. Man churia. They were moved to Pei- ping Apnl 8 and faced trial on four hours notice May 14. Cameron, replying to a question, said he thought United Nations Secretary General Dag Hammar-skjold "had very much to do with'' getting them released. He said "it will be one of the big moments of our lives" when they get to meet Hammarskjold. "I think he's doing a wonderful job." Burglars Loot Apartment, Get $25,000 Haul CHICAGO (Ji — Burglars who made a 52o,00O haul in jewelry furs in a swank Gold Coast apartment Wednesday night took time to their luck from the owner's choicest potable. James M. Kahn, head of a uni form firm, told police the property taken in his absence from his enth floor apartment at 4300 Marine Dr., included a 54,000 dia mond necklace, $4,000 pair of dia mond earrings, $3,000 diamond pin id 53,500 diamond bracelet. Kahn said he found an open tie of his best French brandy on the dining room table and two glasses beside it. Police found no fingerprints on the glasses and theorized the #bug-glars wore gloves. Dixon Man Will Get Hearing for Drunken Driving Clyde M. Taylor, 39, 811 N. Jefferson Ave., Dixon.'is free on Si, 000 bond today while awaiting arraignment at 10 a.m. Friday in county court on a charge of driving while under the influence of intoxicating Taylor was arrested by Deputy Sheriff Don Sachs late Wednesday on a complaint signed by Kenneth Nelson, 711 Jackson Ave.. Dixon, as the result of a collision in Swiss-ville. Nelson reportedly told Sachs that he signaled to make a left turn off Palmvra Road and was struck from the rear by the Taylor vehicle. Both cars were "con3ider-ablv" damaged, according tc Woman Mangled By Her Pet Dogs Torn Body Found on Beach in New Jersey TOMS RIVER. N J. (.?)— A 64-year-old woman was found dead on ;he beach near her summer cottage Wednesday, the mangled victim of her two Doberman Pinscher dogs. State police said the two animals apparently turned on Mrs. Winifred W. L. Bacon and killed her. The dogs, one a male and the other a female, were racing madly about her body. Mrs. Bacon's left arm and shoulder were ripped, and authorities said the male dog's mouth and face was covered with blood. After an autopsy, Coroner Anderson King listed the cause of death as "a massive hemorrhage from dog bites." Pemberton. remained a mystery to Ocean County detectives. She had owned one of the dogs for four years and the other for two. She was the wife of Brook B. Bacon, a Philadelphia business- The coroner said Mrs. Bacon apparently died about three hours before her body was discovered. Sgt. Lester Johnson of the Toms River state police said her body was found by Gerhard Loeling of Manasquan, who saw the two dogs running about. Loeling was unable to get close and summoned help. Johnson said Mrs. Bacon apparently had been walking the dogs when they attacked her. The dogs were not leashed. County authontie* impounded th» aninul*. . . Dottie Dixon's DIARY Notes About People and Places You Know Phones: Office 4-9741 or 2-1111 Home 2-7581 -rim SDurlock, Casper. \Vv< left Dixon last week after a nine- dav visit with Mildred Ry Pauline Bacorn. 825 N Dement Ave. Mr. Spurlock formerly was associated in ranching with Mrs. Rvan's late brotner. torresi ler. end guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Warner, 122 Dement Ave. dd THE LAZY SUSAN HAS A delightful assortment of appetiz ers, from chopped cmcnen in era to French onion soup. Come out soon. —Adv. dd Mr. and Mrs. Emil Delhotal on Monday were hosts to Mr. and Mrs.- Nate Gugerty and daughter, Agnes. Walnut, and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Delhotal and Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Delhotal, Dixon. -dd- Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Hepfer. about conditions before the i Mr. and Mrs. Julien Seidel. Rock- conference. | ford, and Mrs. Bruce Beery and Fischer caught the mood of his > two daughters. Georgia and Janice companions when he said he had ! drove to Lanark for Memorial Day. S14.32S in bacK pay coming— he i While there they visited Mr. Hep- spenea out eaca ngure— "ana i a just like to contemplate that for THE BEER OF THE GRENADIER is aged longer than any other beer. Heileman's Old Style Lager beer. —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. William Hendricks, Sterling, were in Dixon Saturday night attending the tennis banquet at Loveland Community House. _dd Mrs. Frances Nichols. Peru: Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Lawrence. Ster- Art Carpenter. Oregon, and Hendricks. Sterling, with Doyle Stroud. Rochelle. were ng those from out-of-town at tending the tennis exhibition Saturday night given by Mary Hard-wick and Charles Hare, Chicago. dd A PORTABLE TYPEWRITER for your high school or college graduate is a must this year. Ge- bant and Dickinson, 76 Galena Ave. —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Scully. Har-mc.i, were Sunday xisitors of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Delhotal. 703 Broadway. Other guests at that time were Mr. and Mrs. Earl Del hotal and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Delhotal and family, of Dixon. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Butter-bauch, Rt. l, had as guests during the Memorial Day weekend their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Tucker and children. Anita, Linda and John. They ar- ed on Fridav and left for their home on Sunday afternoon. BEIER'S BAKERY HAS BEEN serving this community well since 1869. Their bread is the best bak er's' product. Try it! —Adv. Atty. Robert C. Barry and daughter, Ellen, and Atty. David W. Barry, all of Kansas City. Mo., arrived Friday to visit their uncle, W. J. Barry. 504 Crawford Ave. They also visited other relatives in Dixon, and took their mi Mrs. Frank L. -Barry, back home to Kansas City. Mrs. Barry had Joe Cushing. Dick Nelson and Don Warkins spent the Memorial weekend in Indianapolis, Ind., ■e they attended the auto LOWELL PARK FOOD STAND IS now serving pan-fried chicken and U.S. hamburgers. Many other delicious foods daily. Ph. 2-5145. Loreata Ann McDonald, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon S. McDonald. 412 E. Chamberhn St., will return to Dixon on Saturday after completing her sophomort year at Illinois Wesieyan college at Bloommgton. also Of Kappa Delta social sorority, and has been elected president of the League of Women Voters. :reens. Call 2-09S1 today. Harold Smith and P. E. Smith, re spending a week at Bemidji, Minn., on a fishing trip. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sheaffer and daughter. Janet, spent Saturday in Springfield. DID VOL' KNOW THERE IS ONE brand of beer that tastes better than any other because it is aged OTger? —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Black. 625 Douglas Ave., went to Cleveland, 0., Friday night, returning to Dix on on Monday, iney brougnt witn them their son, Loyd Gene, who had spent his first year at the Cleveland Institute of Art. They stopped in Monroeville. Ind.; to sea Mrs. Black's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Monesmith. THE RAINBOW INN specializes in family style dinners, if ordered in advance. Try our food and service. —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Haenitsch, son, Chuck, and daughter. Joyce, 1418 Hemlock Ave., with Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sword, Ash ton, at tended the 500 mile automobile race at Indianapolis, Ind., on Memorial Day. COME TO KREEM'S FOR A good look at the best automatic washing machine of 195o — Speed Queen. A real buy. — Adv, Mrs. John J. Sullivan, 1204 Peoria Ave., was notified Saturday morning of the death of her father, C. L. Paul, of Grand Junction, Colo. Mr. and Mrs. Sullivan and daughter, Teresa, left Chicago Saturday to fly to Grand Junction. Report Earnings CHICAGO UP) — The Peabody Coal Co. today reported a net income of $1,110,318 for the fiscal year ended April 30. compared with a loss of 8636,855 for the preceding fiscal year. !s Get thtm n«wfof yow chil<lr«i» $1 !>Q'$ ( |Whil« owr i«»ectk>n •« c©«pl«t«. j/^jk \ Ufhey'r* boiH to girt sturdy / *Z!f ft protecti'o* - . - rh«y'f« ^^^f^^^L X ^ budget pnetd, KK^^^^^^i^^^^^ j i^Fridiy Night ^g^jrS^ B^iSfiJ? « $1.99' MILLER-JONES 104 W. HIST ST. , j N ARCHIVE8 EWSFAPERi

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