Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois on February 23, 1948 · Page 2
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Freeport Journal-Standard from Freeport, Illinois · Page 2

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Monday, February 23, 1948
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PAGE TWO THE JOURNAL-STANDARD, FREEPORT, ILL. PHONE YOUR WANT ADS MONDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1948 News of Society+Clubs+Churches To Sing In Consistory Auditorium Tuesday Shukespc-are Meets Tonight The Shakespeare society meets tonight at 7:30 with Mrs. Oscar Ennenga, 717 West Stcphenson street. * * * Miss Hanson Entertains P..E. O. Chapter BE of the P. E. O. meets Wednesday evening with Miss Dagmar Hanson, 460 West Douglas street. Mrs. Elizabeth Reed will be assistant hostess. * * * Enter-taw at Home Dinner Mass., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard L. Rice, North MerniU avenue, Preeport, and Keith Orlando Manson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Royal F. Mnnsun, Hudson, Mnss., were married Saturday afternoon at 4 Dr and Mrs. William H. Place are ; o'clock nt the home of the bride- entertaining a small group of friends j groom's parents, in Hudson. Rev. at dinner Tuesday evening nt their ; Harry E. Goli, Jr., rector of ' u home on South Maple avenue. "••<<-» i=--«. • -•—~^ ~«<- Weddings Manson-Rice Miss Marion Rice, of Boston, Tuesday Book Club Members of the Tuesday Book the Hudson Episcopal church, officiated at the service. The bride wore a beige silk dressmaker suit, black accessories and a club meet tomorrow for a 1 o'clock i corsage of green orchids. The maid luncheon at the home of Mrs. John of honor was Miss Rnchncl O. Light, W. Barrett, South Benson boule- j who wore an aqua suit and a cor- vard. Mrs. Byron O. Cully will give , sage of camellias. Dr. William O. the book review. Nu Phi Mu Sorority Alpha Lambda chapter, Unit No. 1, of Nu Phi Mu sorority, will meet, D>er served as best man. A wedding supper followed the service, Mr. and Mrs. Manson leaving later on a short trip. Mr. and Mrs. Manson will occupy Tuesday night at 7:45 at Hotel Free- ari apartment at 525 Beacon street, port. Mrs. William Lee and Miss Boston, on their return. The bride Jo Ann Daughenbaugh will con- continues as buyer at Palnes of duct the study program. * * * Two Birthdays Celebrated A double birthday celebration, for the Misses Dorothy Pagel and Ann Ross, was given Thursday night by a group of girl friends, at the Casino club at Rockford. where a dcli- Boslon. Mr. Manson is an interior decorator. Campbell-Will tmrr Miss Mary Belle Whltmer, youngest daughter of Mrs. Lulu Belle Whitmer, 227 North Powell avenue, was united in marriage Saturday clous dinner was served. Each girl | &t (ernoon to Harry Campbell, son was presented with a handsome gift, j of Mrs Petirl Campbelli or orange- Woman's Republican Club vllle ' ln a ceremony at Main Street Stephenson County Woman's Republican club will have n picnic supper Tuesday at 6:30 In the I.N.U. assembly room. Members are asked Evangelical United Brethren church. Rev. H. I. Newell read the double- ring service. The church organist played a short program and accompanied groom was flower girl and wore a floor-length dress of light blue sheer, trimmed with lace and wore flowers in her hair. A reception for about a hundred and seventy-five guests followed in the church parlors, the serving table being decorated with pink lighted candles and a large three-tiered wedding cake topped with figurines. The cake WHS cut arid served by Mrs. Willard Becker, the Misses Carol S waive served ice cream, and Mrs. Ralph Satterfield, Leaf River. La Verne Bower of Lena had an emergency appendectomy and Bill} Wallace, 720 South Globe avenue had a tonsillectomy. Patients who entered the hospita for medical treatment were: Mrs Gu.s Stephan, 1018 South M,cKlnlej avenue; Eugene Bird, 321 Wes Broadway; John P. Bott, 606 South Ottawa avenue; Mrs. Carrie Hill 017 West Clark street; Charles Coil- man, H22 South Chicago avenue Mardella Fraiisnirand Gladys Bans | Roy Wagner, Orangevil)!' Mrs Sl- nourMl Alburn' W nr» M^H.m« byl Row j andt Lan a rk; Mi*. Kate Bowman, Leaf River; Miss Mattie DeGraff, Porreston. poured. Assisting were Mfsdaines Irvin Hart man, Herman Hnnnlng, Christ Johnson, Roy Dlkkers, George Sailer and the Mi.sses Iva | Kumpmeier and Doris Swalve. | The bride und groom left on n ! short, honeymoon journey, after | which they will reside on a farm j east of Shannon. Both are graduat.es of the Shannon high school. The groom served a year and a half In the navy, The bride has been employed by the W. T. Rawleigh company In Preeport. Announcements to bring table service and a dish °™ J B ,, « Q accom P amea to share; coffee will be furnished. f* rs - Kenneth Clingman, who sang Attorney Robert J. Ellis will be guest speaker. Games wilj follow the program. * # * Honoring Mrs. Yager two songs. The bride wore a street-length dress of winter-white wool, trimmed with gold sequins, a matching halo hat, gold slippers, a corsage of gar- Mrs. Elisabeth Yager, recently of j denlas, and the groom's wedding Jacksonville, 111., who has come to Freeport and is a member of the Journal-Standard staff as n news gift, a double strand gold necklace. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin West, of Monroe, WIs., were the attendants. writer, was guest of honor at an i The matron of honor wore a blue informal tea Saturday, given by gown and a corsage of gardenias. Miss Henrietta S. Hill, Prospect terrace. Mrs. Boyd Hill, of Lakej Forest, was an out of town guest. * * * Observe 35th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Ployd L. Gross, Cedarville road, observed their 35th wedding anniversary Sunday, the 22nd, at the home of their son nnd daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Garland Gross, 547 East Center street. A delicious dinner was served, the table being centered with roses nnd a beautifully-decorated wedding cake. * * * Tommy Sauer Gives Party Tommy Sauer, son of Mr. and Mrs, Andy Sauer, South High avenue, was 6 years old Saturday and celebrated the event with a party. Favors in games were won by Prit/.le Kluth, Kay Sauer, Sonny Marks and Dianne, Schauer. At refreshment time, a lighted birthday cake centered the table and the children found favors nt their place. * * * Mm. M. M. Dow Honored A charming home luncheon WHS given Saturday noon by Mrs. A. J. Stukenberg. 046 West Stephenson street, in honor of Mrs. Minnie Moreland Dow, Chicago, who gave a dramatic book review later In the afternoon at the meeting of Preo- port Woman's club. Mrs. Stukenberg had met Mrs. Dow previously at Chicago luncheon meetings ot the Chicago Branch of Pen Women of America. Mrs. Dow is the third vice president of National League of American Pen Women, Inc. * * * Observes 10th Birthday Linda Leah Blaisdell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willis A. Blaisdell, 430 West Galena avenue, celebrated her tenth birthdsy Saturday afternoon with a small party. Games wen- enjoyed and later, ice cream and cake were served from a pretty table, The bride, a gfaduate of Free- high school with the class of '47, is employed in tnc accounting department of the W. T. Hnwlelgh company. The groom served 19 months with the armed forces and now i.s engaged in farming. For the present, Mr. and Mrs. Campbell will reside with the bride's mother. Guests from Savanna, Lanark, Shannon, Pearl City, Lena, Oratige- vllle and Monroe were present at the wedding. Noriip-Lameyer Riclott, 111., Feb. 23.—Miss Betty Jane Lameyer, daughter of Henry Lameyer, of Rldott, route 1, was united in marriage Saturday afternoon, the 21st, In Middle Creek Presbyterian church, near Wlnnc- bago, to Ralph Norup, son of Mr. and Mrs. Anton Norup, of Byron. Rev. George Swalve performed the double-ring ceremony. The bride wore a blue crepe dress with silver sequins, H corsage of red roses, and the groom's wedding gift, u rhliu'slono nerklace and bracelet. Miss Iris Watts, of Byron, was bridesmaid, and Lloyd Stahl, of Winnebago, w:u; best. man. Miss WiitUs wore an aqua wool dress, brown accessories and a corsage of Dink and white carnations. The bride was graduated from the Byron high .school and I.s employed in the office of the Free Sewing Machine company, Rockford. The groom attended Byron high school und is employed by the National Lock- company in Rockford. Mr. and Mrs. Noni|> will reside In nn apartment on route 7, Rockford. Swulve-MohlcMkiuiip Shannon, ill., Feb. 23.—Bethel Evangelical Uniled Brethren church. Shannon, was the scene of a bountiful Lois Louise Sunday when Miss Mohlenkttmp. second dauuhtiM- of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Mohlcjikump, Jr., became the bride The Interdenominational Bible class meets Tuesday evening at 7:30 with Mr. and Mrs. Walter LeBaron, 622 West Dogulas street. * Preeport unit. No. 130. American Legion auxiliary, will meet Tuesday evening at ' In Legion home. Refreshments will be served. * Cherry Blossom camp, R, N. A., will meet tomorrow night at 7:30 in Eagles hall. Thero will )>R a special officers' treat" during the social hour. * Toast Masters club will hold Its monthly meeting nt 6:30 tomorrow evening at the Senate hotel. Robert Seltz will show u film of his flights ''over the hump.'' Illinois Veterans' Republican league will hold its first meeting at 8 o'clock tomorrow night In the Grecian room of Hotel Freeport. All Republican veterans are invited to attend. * Busy Bee-Illinois Rebekah lodge, No. 138, is planning a picnic supper for tomorrow night at 0:30 in I.O. O.F. hall In the Weiss building. Meat, potatoes and coffee will be furnished. At 7:30 a school of Instruction will be conducted by Mrs. Etta Elssler of Aurora, grand marshal of the Illinois Rebekah assembly. Engagements Brydson -Blaser Mr. and Mr*. Paul Pritzenmeler, East Center street, announce the engagement of their daughter, Charmaine Brydson, to Robert Blaser, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Blaser, South Chlppewa avenue. No wedding date has been set. Wenzel-Kracht Shannon, 111., Feb. 22.— Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wen/el, of Shannon announce the engagement' of their only daughter, Dorothy, to Louis Kracht, Jr., only son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis M. Kracht, 1421 South Carroll avenue, Freeport. The wedding is planned for the coming summer. Notes of the Day Clarence Hille, residing at Grand Canyon, just, west of Freuport on route 20, underwent an emergency appendectomy Sunday in St. Frun- cls hospital. * Mr. and Mrs. George W. Johnson, and son, Billy, of Milwaukee, are spending ten days in Freeport with Mr;;. Johnson's mother, Mrs. Herman Kluth, and her sister, Mrs. Kenneth Shores, 911 East Clinton street;. News o/ the Churches First Methodist Builders Class Builders class of First Methodist church will meet Tuesday evening, at 7:30, with Mr. and Mrs. Kari Lamb, Harlem-Lena road. St. .lames Methodist Women of St. James Methodist, church held a musical tea Sunday afternoon from 5 to 7 o'clock. There were 12 tables, representing the months of the year. Mrs. C. Blair was chairman of this event. First English Reformed Tonight—7, the Girls Guild of First English Evangelical and Reformed church meets at the parsonage; Lois Brinkmeier, hostess. Wednesday—7:30 p.m., Youth Forum meets at the church. Thursday—C.-30 p.m., junior choir rehearsal; 7:30, senior choir. First Presbyterian Today—4 p. m., girl scouts meet at First Presbyterian church. Tuesday—7:30 p. in., senior choir rehearsal. Thursday—0:15 p. m., fellowship meeting; Miss Joyce Balt/er, Dakota, to speak on "The Marshall Plan." Friday—4 p. m., Celtic choir practice. Saturday—11:15 a. m., Carol and Chapel choirs. Grace F.piscopnl Tonight—8, the Evening Guild of Grace Episcopal church will meet at the rectory, 854 West Stephenson street. Tuesday—2 p. m.. Guild and 5,-s^r^ris E : xsra.5 s.^rws! South Chippcwa avenue, are the parents of a son, born last night at i ' 7:30, boy scouts meet. Wednesday—7 and 9:30 a. m., Deaconess hospital. Mrs Hiiwh-v is', T i o , T ,, ' ^s^=:~ r E=;™"'= ner and wife. * Allen Downs, HH South Oak avenue, left Sunday for DCS Molncs, la., to become a member of the voice faculty of Drake university. He will maintain a .studio for private study nnd will direct an HO-volre a cappel- IR choir. Mrs. Downs anil son will Join him later. a heart-shaped cake, lighted wlth'of Raymond L. Hwnlve, son of Mr. candles, being the centerpiece. and Mrs. Henry Swalvi>. The double- Linda was nicely remembered with gifts. Those present, at the party were: Judy Bloyer, Sonia Tate, Neta Hille, Joanne Jacobs and Sandra Stewart, companions. ten-yenr-old school ring ceremony was performed by Kcv. Paul V. Church. Ferns and litfliird candles formed the baek- (jruuiul fur the service, nnd pews families of the tied with white Entertain for the Cusacks at (lie University of Illinois, reserved for tin principals \vcn; ribbon bows. Mrs. Donald .Innssen. sister of the | gnim : Meier he two nuptial songs, emcred the church ^^^-^' ,.^ .<" Mr,U,,h he,' V«heV ,uVh; f,st ^ of" Births at Driionnrss Mr. and Mrs. Ted Nickle, II 1 ', George Woods GrnlumT" w.Vt «',"" ' ,"• "-;»'»»•' '" • um ur.si nou-s 01 North Van Duren avenue, are the phenion street t>U> ; the wedcliiuy march. Her gown wa.s parents oi a rtnuRlucr born at Mr and Mrs Pn-rt M r,m< n"' \ sa V n ' dt ' s!R ' 1wl wlth I><«'<"">.« hosuital on Sulurdav. teru.inr.dljturcS «*-„£„""' ^^\ ""*' ""' ^^ ^ A ' S " Uu ' " limus of » bftb - v dnu « lll »• MuiiiH, at a .!ee\es an! tram. Her veil, with cm- (born Saturday im« Mr. and Mrs 7:45, Lenten service. Second Trcsbytcrian Today—4 p. mi, meeting of girl scouts in Second Presbyterian church. Wednesday—4 p. m., junior choir practice; 6:15, fellowship hour with the Embury Methodist congregation In that church; picnic supper; meat and beverage to be furnished; 7:15, union Lenten service; Rev. Anthony P. Landgraf to speak on "Religious Liberty." j Thursday—1 p. m., Brownies to! moot; 7, boy scouts; 7:30, choir re-i hearsal. ) ^ i Embury Methodist •Stockton, mm, 3. an- the parents pnSe'V Chane'cl S^l Cou'' sun\r mornin!. SL FranCl " hMPMBl »™^ * °™ « -SUeSo-: bund..> mo.nl.,',. t . iar , u ( , H , dnlrch , , , nmw " M V"*/" 1 ^U'H'^ B8kotl to bl>ln * a decorated basket, vno f IS '• • WUHlUn Wedne.sday-C.-l5 p.m.. fellowship • OI blw1 ' 1011 meeting; 0:30, share-a-clish supper; meat and beverage furnished'by the Hospital News Kirtlis at St. Franris Mr. and Mrs. Melvln Brinkmeier, The Freeport high school choir Is shown here as It appeared last fall during open house, held in Education week since that time the choir has grown from approximately 70 to 100 singers. The 100-voiccd chorus will present a benefit concert in Consistory auditorium Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock m , H | U e. W:ts held in » n.u-u of pearls. She carried delightful dinner at their home their honor, contract bring after the dinner. Mrs. Graham entenamcd Inr-nds bunciay evening nt a buffet supper complimentary to her son-m-l ,«' and daughter ami her .sun. Airu^u- )>:>nu!:, .rhi, •[ that hud ments of spring flowers wi-rc us, ,} o.'M-ummhunth.rs on tables and In the living room An enjoyable social eveniii" i 0 i lowed the supper. v.,- ,i,v eel in ! Marvin WOPNSIUT of Lanark s. holcl- nvniu' blossoms anil sweet peas. ' "mrilijiii.; did" she carried a been her -i:i-amhuoth(T's. Tlie maid ol honor. Miss Dorothy Mnh'.cnUnmp, sister of the bride, church; 7:10. talk on "Our Religious Liberty," by Rev. Anthony P. Landgraf, Second Presbyterian church. Thursday—6:30 p. m., Phi Sigma choir to rehearse; 7:30, senior choir. Friday—2:15 p. m., Wesleyan Biblt- class moots with Mrs. Addiu Slow, (M7 West Douglas street; 3.4,'), confirmation class. Boy.s were born on Sunday to Mr. and Mrs. .lolm Bollineer, n'-if, West Jefferson .slrpri. and Mrs. nnd Mrs.) Kenneth Rife of Lanark. ' I'irst Hapttst A son \vus born this moruinn to Tuesday—Servico class of First Mr. ami Mrs. Craig UraUruci of Baptist church to have an all-dav pink silk taffeta wore a shoulcU'r-leinith Temperatures of 137 a.rrn Fahrenheit have been recorded in Death Valley, Culif. How Deafened People Now Hear Clearly , ' "I'Hcnietx tied will) IOIIR satin Science has now made it possible streamers and wore flowers In their lor the deafened to hear faint '""•' sounds. It is a hearing device .so Wuyiu .v.vaivc. brother of the small that it Jits in the hand and |iro " ni ' ''' IV( ' ( 1 »s best man. The veil and raiTied a ho • '•'''i '.'. hue carnations. The I'lide'-uiuids were Mrs. Robert \Vi-ir.>e], \\in, \vove a peach tnffeta j.•!);(! Mi"< Knsamw Wubbena in a die-, oi li|.<.ht blue taffetu. All of ,'in- .i;teiidants carried colonial Uaileyvillc I'atiPiit.s Al Druruncss Patients who entered Deaconess hospital lust woek for sunu'r.v in- of pink I eluded Mrs. Gordon Clohn, 1120 South Soeley uveiiue; Mrs. Glenn Auiiian, ;n>3 K it .st yilaunec street" Mrs. Karl Wilkln. Lanark route :?; Mrs. Ray Hostman, Klk'ubcth route 3; Mrs. Florence Tyrrell, Stockton- Mrs. Laura Heck, Massbach: and enables thousands to enjoy were Hc>e,oi- Elchmeier, Kob- mons, music and friend'ly com- i erl We » z <--i and Lamoine Mohlen- panionship. Accepted by the Amer- kum l>. lean Medical Association's Council _ Henlrire tiwnlvo. sister of the on Physical Therapy. This device ~ does not require separate battery pack, battery wire, case or garment to bulge or weigh you down. The tone is clear and powerful. So made that you can adjust, it yourself to suit your hearing as your hearing changes. The makers of Beltone, Dept. 22 1450 West 19th St Chicago 8. 111., are so proud of their achievement that they will gladly send» free descriptive booklet and explain how you may get a full demonstration of this remarkable hearing device in your own home without risking a penny. Write Beltone today. —Adv • Westlnghousa • Chambers • Monarch Appliances • FREEPORT HARDWARE work meeting; each one is asked to bring lunch; coffee will be served; 7.\')0, meeting of nominating committee. Wednesday—Missionary society to hold an nil-day White Cross m'eet- ini;; members are requested to brlnn ok! sheets; 9:30 n. m., prayer hour; 7::io p. m., choir rehearsal. Thursday—4 p. m., Instruction i class; 7:30, prayer hour; speaker, |' Charles Mollis of California, direc- ,or of Missionary Aviation Fellowship; monthly meeting of \board of trustees following the prayer serv- ce. First English Lutheran Today—4 p. m,, girl scouts meet at First English Lutheran church; 7, boy scouts; 7:30, Semper Fidells class to meet; Henry Stubbe to show a sound film, "Record Flight," iost.s, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Shockey, Mr. and Mrs. Del Thoman. Tuesday—7:30 p. m., men's chorus o rehearse; 7:30, meeting of Women of the Church; travelogue jrogram; hostesses, Mmes. F. W. 'hapman, Leonard Bastian, Cliff DeVore, Henry Eichmeier. Wednesday—4:15 p. m., junior •holr practice; 7, young women's .horus; 7:30, mid-week Lenten ervice; 8:30, senior choir rehearsal and business meeting. Friday—4 p.m., Brownies to meet. Saturday—Catechetical class. Feb. 29—Deadline for reservations or Intermediate Luther league's layrack party on March 14. Christian Science The subject of the lesson-sermon n First Church of Christ, Scien- ist, on Sunday, Feb. 22, was: Mind." The golden text was: "Who hath cnown the mind of the Lord, that ic may instruct him?" (I Cor. 26). Among the citations which com- H-ised the lesson-sermon, the fol- owing were from the Bible: "And Moses said unto God, Be- lold, when I come unto the chil- ren of Israel and shall say unto hem, The God of your fathers hath ent me unto you; and they shall ay unto me, What is his name? What shall I say unto them? And God said unto Moses, I Am That I m: nnd he .said, Thus shall thou ay unto the children of Israel, I \m hath sent me unto you" (Ex 13, 14). The lesson-sermon also Included he following passages from the Christian Science textbook, "Sci- nee and Health with Key to the >criptures" by Mary Baker Eddy: "Mind is the I Am or infinity . . . \llness is the measure of the in- mte, and nothing less can express 3od. . . . The scriptures imply that Joel i.s all-in-all. From this it fol- ows that nothing possesses reality or existence except the divine lind and His ideas ... He is all in- lusive, and i.s reflected by all that s real and eternal and by nothing Ise. He fills all space, and it is im- ossible to conceive of such omni- wsenco and individuality except s infinte spirit or mind" (pp. 336, 31 ) * Merrilyn Hecht Harpist In Youth Orchestra Of Greater Chicago Miss Merrilyn Hecht, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Hecht, Park Boulevard, is pictured in the Qraflc section of yesterday's Chicago Tribune as harpist with the Youth Orchestra of Greater Chicago, which holds rehearsals each Saturday. Over a hundred musicians, mostly from Chicago high schools, makes up this musical group. "Merrilyn Hecht has to leave Freeport before daylight Saturday mornings to attend the rehearsals," says the Tribune article. "The requirements arc stiff. To be a member, u person must have genuine talent and must be willing to work hard." The term, Kangaroo court, was brought, to America by Autsralian "forty-niners" during California's great gold rush. F. H. S, Choir Gives Benefit Concert Tomorrow Evening In order to raise money to help defray expenses of sending the Freeport high school choir to contests sp i stored by the Illinois High School association, and to complete a fund for new robes, this 100-voiced chorus will present a program in Consistory auditorium Tuesday evening, beginning at 8 o'clock. Doors of the auditorium will be opened at 7:30. Th,ere will be no charge for admission, but an offering will be taken during the concert. In last year's state contest, the Freeport high school choir was the only choral group that did not have robes. Director Howard A. Doolin has announced the following program: "Lot Us Walk In the Liyht of the „ Lorcl " ,; O'Hum-Wilson Alleluia" Thompson Were You There When They Crucified My Lord?" Fred Waring series 'Christ 1st, Erstanden" Schubert "Preludes to Eternity" ... Llszt-Relbold Choir "Love is the Wind" Howorth "Spirit Flower" Treharne Girls' trio "Knowst Thou the Land?" from "MlKnon" Thomas "The False Prophet" Scott June SlKler "Glory to God In the Highest" „„••••••• Pergolesl "Visions" SJorberg Girls' octet "My Bonnie Lies Over the Ocean* • • Wnrlng series "Slclp to My Lou" Arr. by Wilson "Dry Bones" Waring series "Buttle Hymn of the Republic" • Waring series Radio Advertising Is Subject Of Speaker Before Rotary Club " 'Hooperatings' can now be applied to local as well as national radio programs," Dave Taylor, sales manager of WFRL, told the Freeport Rotary club at its noon meeting today at the Hotel Freeport. "A Yardstick for Radio Advertisers" was the subject of his talk. Mr. Taylor, who has had experience in analysis and sale of radio time in both small one-station markets and In national agency operations, explained the use of various types of present-day surveys to determine the effectiveness of radio as a local and national advertising medium. "Local 'patron Impact'," he said, "can now be accurately estimated." "The existence ,ot a station does not guarantee an audience," Mr. Taylor said. The audience, he explained, is the result of a number of factors, including provision of the station and the means of being heard, the combination of programs and the desire of listeners to listen. Girl Killed At Gary Had Relatives At Lena Miss Shirley Miller, 18, Waverly, la., an honor student at the University of Chicago who was fatally injured Sunday morning when an automobile in which she was riding with three companions skidded off the highway, struck a tree and overturned uear Gary, Ind., had relatives in Stephenson county. Miss Miller was a niece of Mrs. Thad Stoufter and William Duft, Lena. She was also a niece of L. H. Cram, Lanark. Reports of the accident indicated Miss Miller and her companions were returning home from a school prom when the driver lost control of the car. The other occupants were not badly Injured. Speakers, Disaster Film Available Here For Red Cross Drive Local Red Cross officials have formed a speakers' bureau of informed persons who will be available for engagements at church and other organizational meetings, to speak In connection with the March Red Cross fund campain, it was announced today. In addition, a 16 mm. sound film, ".Tornado Town," has been secured and may be scheduled for showing, I free of charge, to all interested 'groups in Freeport. The film is a documentary running approximately 15 minutes, recording Red Cross emergency work in the aftermath of last spring. a tornado at Woodward, Okla., Miss Lloyd to Speak Among the speakers available through the new campaign bureau will be: Miss Jeanette Lloyd, who was on active duty with the Red Cross during the war and has served with the international organization tin many parts of the world; Attorney W. L. Kroeger, who as a lieutenant colonel in th'e army during World War II saw the Red Cross in action, and who is now chairman of the local Red Cross chapter's home service department; and several members of the Junior Red Cross in Freeport. M*r. B. O. Holman, of the Holman Film service, has volunteered to exhibit the film "Tornado Town" here. Program chairmen of interested groups may schedule the film and the speakers through the Red Cross campaign secretary, Mrs. W. F. Balles. Headquarters are at the I.N.U. company office; the telephone number is State 568. The 1948 Red Cross fund campaign officially opens in Stephenson county next Monday, March 1. Council Says Roberts Accused Allen Unfairly Washington, Feb. 23.—(#)—The National council for Prevention of War told Chairman Leo Allen, Republican of Illinois, of the house rules committee Saturday it believes he was criticized unfairly by former Supreme Court Justice Owen J. Roberts. Roberts recently made public a letter to Allen accusing him of acting in an "undemocratic" manner in refusing to clear the universal military training bill to the house for a vote. Guest Reviewer Dramatizes Book At Woman's Club BY GRACE W. ZEIDERS A dramatic interpretation and review of Gerald Warner Brace's new book, "The Garretson Chronicle" was presented by Mrs. Minnie Moreland Dow, Chicago author and drama coach, at Saturday's meeting of the Freeport Woman's club. Mrs. Arthur R. Cordes, chairman of the club's literature department, Introduced Mrs. Dow. The story is told by the grandson, Ralph, of the life of three generations of the Garreteon family, founded at Compton, Mass., by the grandfather, Theodore Garretson a powerful patriarch. Randall, his son, tried to break away from the tyrannical family puritanism and failed. The grandson is more successful In striving for his right to find his own place and make his own pattern for living. Mrs. Dow skillfully brought out the drama in the chronicle, sharply delineating character while narrating the action. At the close of the program she autographed for their owners copies of her new book of poems, "Listen the Heart." Indian Program Feb. 28 Mrs. C. S. Parr of the civics and home economics department told about Eagle Plume, interpreter of Indian life, who Is to lecture at next Saturday's meeting on "Indian Life, Lore and Sulture." He will appear in costume and will give an exhibition of Indian dancing. Mrs. Arnold Glasow, art department chairman, told of the Penny Art fund of the Illinois Federation of women's Clubs, used to purchase paintings by Illinois artists for prizes in grade school contests sponsored by federated clubs. Contributions to the fund will be taken next week. At the opening of the meeting Mrs. Wayne E. Beddow, president, paid, tribute to George Washington and Miss Helen E. Graham gave a sketch of his life. Fuel Savings Urged Mrs. Beddow read excerpts from Governor Green's letter on fuel conservation and a message from the president of the state federation urging club members '* to observe fuel economy measures. Leaflets- on the fuel-saving program were distributed by Mrs. Charles W. Taylor at the literature table. Waffle cookies, tea and coffee were served during the social hour. The tables were prettily decorated with miniature cherry trees and lighted with red, white and blue tapers. Mis. Robert W. Bushaw, Mrs. William E. Clark, Mrs. Clarence Hodgson, Mrs. Leslie Hoppe, Miss Mary Jean Kittler and Mrs. Reuben Prasse poured. 0. E. S. Initiation Reception Feb. 25 A class of candidates will be initiated at the meeting of Freeport chapter No. 303, Order of the Eastern Star, Wednesday nigh't, Feb. 25, at 7:30 o'clock in Masonic temple. Degrees will be exemplified by Mrs. Russell Vosberg, worthy matron.and her officers. Six members of the chapter will be honored by a reception during the ceremonies. They are members of committees of Grand Chapter ef the O.E.S. of Illinois, appointed by the worthy grand matron, Mrs. Clara W. Francis, Peor- la. Refreshments will be served. All members of the order are invited. Waxwings Fly North, Messengers Of Spring Dr. Howard J. Stickle, 1127 South Benson boulevard, was aroused early Friday morning by the chirping of about 50 wax wings that flocked into his yard. He said each year the birds arrive from the south as a herald of the approach of spring; they remain a short time and then fly northward toward their summer home. The feet of hummingbirds are made for perching only. These birds are helpless on the ground. MS. LOU II. and MY R. MATTER Announce That DR.M E. HE1»IER 4 Is Now Associated With Them in the Practice of Dentistry 430 W. Stephenson St. Special on FILING CABINETS Art/fatal Marked down because slightly damaged in appearance 5 Drawer, Gray, Letter Site, Grade A $10.00 Off 4 Drawer, Gray, Letter Size, Grade A $3.00 to $8.50 Off The Otto Wagner Store 12 W. Main Main 389 • NOI14 AOVIHTUINO. to, There Are Plenty of Cold Days Yet! Plenty of days in which to enjoy the warm comfort on less fuel that you'll get with insulation. Insulation not only saves you money in cold weather, but also assures you year-round comfort—gives you cool days in hot weather too. Comt in for a free estimate or call Main 43. Convenient payments arranged if you want them. PUONE43 -900 EAST EXCHANGE ST - FREEPORT III

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