Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on October 4, 1928 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 16

Publication:
Location:
Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 4, 1928
Page:
Page 16
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 16 article text (OCR)

T>Ml,V CAZFTTF., Fails In Joy He Trip In Mr, snd Mr*,. ?: Orry of i from s. rprv enjoyable JS dsv:' "frwy travelled K distArK 1 * of 297". jnilf through b?j»BHful s-ewsic country s»n<1 o^rr t.hr** mountain rnnste*. Mopping long emnseh to visit snrn?. of th» big cities «nd historic points Rlons: their route, Mr. and Mix. M. H. Sbuenrf of rrincrton. parents of Mrs. Gray, accnmpnnird them on the trip. When th? motorists IrU on their Irip they motored over the south- em rout* to the rn'-.t through In- ijlann. Ohio «nd West Virginia and over the Blue Ridge Mountains to ran, Md. One day w«n in thp.t ri'y with friends. and in Inking n short trip to Of'Uy.'iTnnsr, where a guide, was engaged to show them the battlefields. From there they went on to Washington. D. C., n distance of some fi5 mllw, find spent the next tiny viewing the nation's capital. They found many interesting places there to see. among them being Arlington cemetery, the Washington monument, the Capitol building and the home of Washington at Mt, Vernon, along the Potomac. After leaving Washington. Mr. and Mrs. Gray and party motored north into Maryland Again and stopped in Baltimore and at the m- val ncndemy at Annapolis. They crossed the Delaware river by ferry and went to Atlantic City, which they found especially interesting, with if; wonderful bathing bench end board walk. Still further north Irom Atlnntic City they continued to Newark, N. J., and at Yonkcrs crossed another ferry to.follow the Hudson river on the cast side Into upper New York to Peekskill. This trip along the river was very beautiful, the country being nt the foot of the Catskill mountains and noted for its scenic beauty. The party experienced a thrill when they crossed the Benr Mountain bridge, which Is built 160 feet above the level of the water. While in New York .state they also visited the West Point military academy and drove through the grounds. En route home the motorists followed the through the in Pennsylvania an dto Cleveland, O-, and thence homeward along the Chicago, Buffalo and Pike route. While in Cleveland they looked up Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Palmer formerly of this vicinity, and found them nicely located in an apartment on Tayior Drive. Mrs. Palmer was formerly Miss Edna Rumley and is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Rumley of Rock Falls. The party found excellent roads of tarvia, brick, stone and concrete on the entire trip. Thoy found only ont long detour, which was about 15 miles on the highway between:I>an-_ ville. 111., and Indianapolis. Ind,, and they had one puncture. The expenses on their car, aside from gasoline and oil. amounted to 75 cents for the repair of the tire. Roosevelt highway Allegheny mountains LITTLE FLORIDA CITY GENEROUS TO STORM SUFFERERS Kx-Mayor A, R. Hendricks received a letter today from Miss Ruth A. Shaw, secretary of the Red Cross chapter et New Port Rlchey, Fla.. acknowledpinjr a donation to the hurricane relief fund and stat- ins that New Port Rlchey, spared from the ravages of the storm, had done what it could to relieve the suffering of others. The little city of 1.500 people has sent one cash donation of $700 and is raising an additional amount, in addition to having sfr.u a. Iruckload of clothing end shoes to the storm refugees. Inasmuch as the Sterling-Rock Falls chapter of the Red Crow, covering a community of some 15,000 people, was asked for only $200 and sent $300. the much larger contribution from a Florida community one- tenth the size of ours. Indicates that the people of that state have been very generous in helping the storm sufferers of their own state. - Mr. Hendricks owns a home in New Port Richey and he and Mrs. Hendricks expect to leave here about the middle of November to spend the winter there, as has been their custom for a number of years past rni'-h S"»>»1. but T him try >m on do h'm w^srin* the underclothes I patched with h1»i* —Robert "Our rt l.olXln' rieht n.lona; m you hsve to hftve ntir trr fhrr? ti t^|] you ^'t he's C'rUIan VISIT OH WAY TO CHURCH MEETING IN WASHINGTON, D. C. Mr. «ml Mrs WJIlnrd B. Ovrrson Dak., and Mr*. Ellsworth . N. Dnk stopped In EOUTE 02 PAVING CONTRACT IS LIT Contract has been let by the state Wrf WorH W«,r Prof. E, T, In di^u«!ng { f.h^rfirt^obj»rt of ^th*'? Rre M nn ^ mw to fa the , r ProfMMw R T. AtnUn of I KftSt 'to *f tt5t e*n tw Sterling township high school i thst th? e.a\i«« of to J r>rld. rtiffprent tim*«s b*fon» the world jn>d four times slncp tb<? to the of t.,',t.tie Is kncwm i of the by Rev. liny Wednesday during the rtny t and Mr*. Frank former! v nml were tn «f highways for the eon- jstniction of a concrete road, extend- ilng wpst from Walnut, through Nor- Imnndy to R point, about one mile i beyond Yorktown. a distance of 9.0fl *'* imiies. This en.st and west pavement ol tne'liome of Mr > u . m j n ^ rprcl Route. A. Grimes. Mrs. lilies south of the Whiteslde-Bur- two Alii nu county linr. It had been pre- Dlllon of (hit city and she is a sister vkmRly n i lno))nc€c j UliU )ho hlds of Mrs. Grime?;. The visitor,-, nm _„..,.,• |M , ..,.-., fo _ ..„,.„. ' . . . , would be asked for the strip to con- motoring to Wn.hlng on, D C nect t ,, P !>rorK)se(1 92 pRvlnR w|th !L1 .™.!! 1 , P . > 1 *"l " !" I naUc ! nnl Route 88 which has been constructed to the county line from Rock Falls, but no figures were announced by the division of highways on that jit rip. The contract for the Route 92 called" on Sterling rel«tiver> and!paving was let to the McCarthy Im- rovement company at Davenport. convocation of the Episcopalian church. Bishop John McKlrn of Japan, formerly of Sterling, who visited his son, Wilson McKlm of Morrison, and friends r.everal times during the past, two weeks, left the first of the we*:k for Washington to nt'.end the Episcopalian convocation. Bishop McKim hns been in the Iowa, their bid bring $194,205,06. Two bridge contracts wrre also awarded, one to Wisely Bros., of Sheffield for $21.205.12, and the missionary field in Japan for half a other to Clinton Bridge Works, Clin- ccntury and is oiw of the best known (ton. la., for $8,130.43. bishops of the Episcopalian church In foreign service. He always en- Joyc his home visits to Sterling. While he gave no address here during his visit, he took charge of the services In Grace church on Sunday morning two weeks ago at the request of the rector, Rev. R. C. Talbott. STERLING HAS OVER 500 INCOMES LARGE ENOUGH TO BE FILED AIRPORT HERE WILL SOON BE EQUIPPED .1. Mangles, government electrical engineer. Us in Sterling overseeing the wiring of the tower at the atr-: port for the installation of the beacon light. He expects to have the beacon transferred from the Rock Falls field and in operation within 30 days. The shack, 24x24 feet, now located on the Rock Falls field, will also be moved to the Sterling airport. Mr. Mangles states that an illustrated wind cone will be placed on the beacon to give the fliers Information of the direction of the wind. Two course lights will also be a part of the equipment, they to be used to illuminate the landing field in case a filer signals his intention to stop here. A 14 inch ceiling light, which will be used to determine the TielgHi 6F~flie clouds," wIIT be particularly valuable for use by the weatherman. A radio beacon will be installed in the near future. The boundary lights of the field are being hooked on to a meter today and undergoing a test by Mr. Mangles. J. W. Scott, the weatherman and operator of the beacon light, will move to Sterling and continue in charge of the landing field. CHARLES G. SEIDEL 89 YEARS OLD TODAY The venerable Charles O. Seidel, who has been seriously ill for some time past, reached his eighty-ninth birthday today. Owing to his condition, which has made It necessary for nun to be taken to the Sterling public hospital to receive treatment, no attempt is being .made to observe the occasion other than through the expression of sympathy on.the part of friends. Mr. Seidel suffered a stroke ol paralysis two years ago on Oct. 8 and his right side has been paralyzed since that time, which, with the infirmity of age, has brought about a serious condition of health. His brother. Dr. George Seidel, and Mrs. Seidel, of Warren, Wis.. spent several days with him and with other relatives here last week, returning to theirTiorae Sunday evening. LYNDON MAN DIES AT OLINTON HOSPITAL Wljeeler Pratt, aged 64 years, & resident of Lyndon, passed away about 7 o'clock this morning at a hospital in CMnton, la. He taken Uiere three weeks Ions following duration. The was ago for an illness ol arrangements for the funeral have not beta completely made, but services will probably be held Saturday afternoon at the R#y7ialcis Funeral home in Morrison. WILL SOON MOVE CAFE TO NEW BUILDING Work on the new Van De Mark cafe building on .Locust street Js progressing rapidly. The plasterers finished the downstairs part of the building yesterday and have started to work on the upstairs. It will be a matter of a few days before Mr Van De Mark will be able to move from his present location. His new building has many conveniences. Special attention was. mucle regarding the ventilation and the building will be cool in the summer a will also be devoid of smoke and grease usually so prevalent in restaurants. The building adds to the appearance of the street. GAI/1 r^UlON SUOf \jS W, Fourth St. New Jersey dresses, $5 to $8.85. Silk, velvet, wool dresses, $5 to S16.M. Sill: underwear, $1 to «i.96. Hew lelt hats, $1.75 to $3.85. Pur trimmed c-oaw, f4.75 and up. — edv. §S-££UM€) WOMAN'S CLUB p. Saturday, Oct. 0. . 13 to n y*Wfc, 8* tatbas wide, Itlc II Ifes U>. Seeking Recruits V. 8. army offers splendid opportunity for travel, technical training. athletics and sports of al kinds Young men between the age of IE and 35 can be enlisted for tlit fol- The names of those who filed schedules for income tax in Sterling have been posted in the lobby of the Sterling post office, in accordance with the law requiring that the list be thus posted. There are 504 names on the list, which indicate? a very fair degree of prosperity, as only the names of Prof. Austin has had a better op- port unity to observe, conditions at first hand than »tiy other Iocs! cit- Imi. Rotnrinn Frank Kennedy, in charee of the program at Tuesday's meeting, introduced Prof. Austin a* one who is conversant with the facts. No Rrrat war SIRS b**n waged for nearly 400 yenrs that wns not cansM by economic conditions. The last religions war was in IMS, Prof. Austin regretted to say that he €id not find conditons less serious now than they were before the Work! War Insofar ns economic conditions are concerned. England stabilized her currency before taking care of her international indebtedness, and she has been paying her war debts steadily. But her population is decreasing, her birth rate Is very low and four million of her people arc unemployed. The British empire plans to use unemployed men ns harvest tends In the dominions and 10.000 were taken to help In the Canada wheat harvest. Many of the idle would work if it were not for the government dole to the unemployed, whlch.glvcs them enough for a bare existence in Idleness and they arc becomijifif used to loafing. In spite of high taxes, unemployment and difficult living conditions , r " lrljr will for many people. England "muddle through" and solve the problem of national prosperity In time. Prof. Austin believes. But the people are not well paid and are- heavily taxed, and It is hard for them to get along. He bought an overcoat here before he went abroad last spring, and he priced one like it In England and was surprised to find it cost a dollar more there than here. France and German?. ... France is declining rapidly in pop- single persons having an income of; u'ation, with a death rate greater $1,500 or more, and married persons having an Income of $3,000 or more are recorded. The publication of the list, however, does not imply that all named pay income tax, as exemptions are allowed in some cases, for certain expenses dependents and other items, that relieve the parties having incomes of taxable size from the necessity of paying the income tax. Neither does the list provide a means of checking those who are making than the birth rate. The government is succeeding gradually in restoring the stability of the currency and the country is busy, very few being unemployed. France fears Germany, both as a military foe and aa a commercial rival, though France has coal and iron of her own and Is more independent in the matter of supporting her own people than most of the nations of Europe. Germany la a potential commercial menace to the United States. of t*»rn, they te*iii that of Couch Hugh Whaley of th*» Sterlins township Mgh school will r*f- rre** th* gaftic. Cosch Woeber has given the following as the probable starting lineup for Community high: P. Pr«ton, left end; Blum, left tackle; Leo McCormlck, left center; Welch, guard; right O"M»Hey, K. Bkeper, right tackle; Regan, right end; Innis, quarterback; D. Preston, left half; RoatR, right half; McGrath. fullback. CHURCH AFFAIRS The resumption of church night services m the Presbyterian church Sunday evening brought an attendance of 100 people to the picnic supper, wlilch was followed by a prc- paratofy gsrvlee for the quarterly communion next Sunday morning. The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid RO- cK-ty met w«tn;c&3ay artsinooa in the Cynthia Havens room of the church, with a large attendance. The society voted a sum of money to help buy new song books for the Sunday school and discussed plans for future work. Following the bus- ine-ss «sslon, refreshment* were served by Mrs. Earle M. Hallett, Mrs. B. C. Sims and Mrs. John Wetzel, hostesses of the meeting. The old wooden towern have been removed from the Baptist church and .workmen are now engaged in pointing the masonry of the walls, preparatory to building new masonry towers and painting the exterior of the building. Rev. and Mrs. Joseph G. Little motored, to Tamplco Wednesday evening and the Sterling pastor delivered the sermon at the rally services In the Tamplco Baptist church, FINE ANOTHER USER OF A SLING SHOT big money, as a man may have an the professor believes. Long hours of income of taxable size but require "* " ' " It all to make improvements or meet other expenses required by his business or financial circumstances. PAIR CHARGED WITH ROBBING HANOVER OTORE SATURDAY A man giving the name of Edward Murvln, aged 21 years, and a girl accompanying him giving the.name of Kate Lipsky, have been arrested ».«*,^ krt-i.41 otuicil uuui rrft—c r\v\f*t> /»nmmrm or*> r\n InnwAr tn labor and small wages, her national resources of coal and Iron, and with skill and the newest machinery, she Is able to undersell most nations and will be a serious rival of the United States Inside of 10 years. Germany removed her war debts by deflating her currency and her people are not as heavily taxed as the English and French, nor do they have to support large armies and a big navy. Italy Prosperous One-third of the time spent by Prof. Austin in Europe last summer was spent In Italy, where material Ellis Nealy of Rock Falls was fined S3 and costs by Justice of the Peace J. G. Limerick in Rock Falls Wednesday afternoon, for shooting a sling shot. Motored To Wenona Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ihnken and John Ricklefs motored to Wenona, 111., last Saturday and visited over the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. *,. ***- Mrs Elmer Hab- the Ellsworth Fennlnger store at Hanover last Saturday night The pair will race a charge of theft of the car at Freeport and will then be turned over to the Jo Daviess county authorities. gars, once common, are no longer to be found, a great deal of building has been done, factories are making motor cars, ships, rolling stock for Pre-nuptial Shower For Miss Ruth Foster MLss Ruth Foster was given a sur- priw prc-nuptlal shower Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs. Leo Bcnston. 903 E. Third street. Fourteen young lady friends of Miss Foster were guests of the occasion und the guest of honor received a number of beautiful and useful presents. The hostess had prepared for a mock wedding, in which Mrs. Helen Tiley -Mitchell.. .Miss Evelyn Scovlll and Miss Helen Swigert took the leading parts, and which proved to be highly entertaining. The decorations for the mock wedding and for the tables on which refreshments were served carried out a color scheme of pink and white, The wedding of Miss Foster and Carl D. Davis of Waterloo, la., will be an event of next Meaday. Oct. 8. Twin , as weU being a nation-wide business of silk culture and many fabric mills in the cities. Naples Milan have made especially notable economic progress. However, Italy has few natural resources and has a very dense population, and she Is noLJiaW? to be- Elects New Directors At the annual meeting of the Twin City Golf club, held in the city hall on Wednesday evening, four new directors were elected for the coming year. They are U. R. DeVoe. Dr. C. A. Stout. Harris Miller and W. C. Bryant. The directors will meet in the near future and elect the officers. bra .nrhe a r- cavttky, KeW auxiliary and coast artillery, in Hawaiian Islands or the states. Bgt. Ottosen, recruititMi officer, may be at the past office or the Quit , Sterling, or writ* to the U. 8, Ansy Recruiting officer. &37 So. Dearborn St., Chicago, 111. JOHN M, STAGE® AWwreey At L*w w&nm AMO Hurt By Exploding Ban el Slietm Hulman, well known retired furniture dealer of Mt. Carroll met with a serious accident Tuesday ni«tit, He was attempting to burn the grease off of a barrel which h*d contained lubricating pil and the barrel exploded. His righj tod'ly" tnangledT " Dr. O. A. Ooweu ol Chicago has it turned home after a few days visit with Dr. Ford A. Smith. Mrs. Brntyn LuOfiis and other frteudw in SU-r- iiug and Kock Falls. tt. A. Forster & Bom Fwneral Dir&stors ftete* come a serious commercial rival to America. Prof. Austin thinks Remedies that have ben suggested for preventing international commrcial rivalry from growing to th point of hostility include such propositions as letting down the bars to permit cheap labor to come in on the one hand, and increasing the tariff to keep the products of cheap labor out on the other nand. A lively discussion followed Prof. Austin's talk and he was asked manjT questions. Visitors at the meeting were Rotarians Ralph Lyou Rev. T. K. Aticen of Marissa, lit. Rev. Mr. Wilson of Tildtn. 111., and O. E.. Rickey of Portsmouth, Q., brother of Branch Rickey of the St. Impute Cardinals. ----- - --^4- Preaident Hey annouaoad that tb< meeting of the Rotary club oil Man day, Oct 22, will be held in the evening and will be the club's ladies* night meeting for the fall seasoa.[ f , ELBOW KVFFJLEL A dark green coat of fine, soft fabric, has a little ruffle of summer ermine let into its sleeve at elbow height. The ermine cottar Has ruffled .ends. Dr. Wm. /. Maurit* AN « SUEO tit tha elites o»»t of IMtomte Ward, Ward SB. H J, A. Wv4 f. m. Ward. 4. W«r& W. J. ben and daughter Ruth, Mr. and Birs. P. G. Habben and daughter Velma, all of whom motored from here to Wenona to spend the day at the Martin home. Local Weather At 6:30 o'clock this morning it -was—68-and-at--l -o'clock -this- afternoon it was 82. During most of the morning it was cloudy and early this morning there was a very light rainfall. Ill In Chicago Mrs. F. P, Klosterman, for many years a resident of Sterling, has been confined to her home. 4347 Broadway, Chicago, most of the time for several weeks, suffering with neuritis. HOTEL NEABJLY BEAHY..._ Rockford. 111., Oct. 4.—U.P.)— Rockford's new $3,500,000 eleven- gtory hotel now nearing completion, has been named Hotel Faust, in honor of Levin Faust, prominent business executive of this city and president of the hotel company. Obermfller's Sterling is the store to buy: Kuppenheimer Clothing Clotheraft Clothing Mallory Hats Cooper Underwear Stepkenmn Underwear Underwear Band T-mvefa FAMILY OF AI'THOfia.—Five British-born authors, all of them successful, nil belonging to one family, are pictured here. Two of them are known as well In America BS abroad. Left to right above sre An- Wrony Olbbs. Miss Hamilton Oibbs. and Sir Philip Oibbs; below. Cosmo Hamilton and Msjor A. Hamilton Oibbs. The latter has adopted America as his home. LITTLE..LOCALS T«?ej»h©t»« No. 4ft™Tw» trunk l!n*«, Baptist, church rummage Rale, 213 First Ave.. Oct. 5 and 6.—adv. Mr. and Mrs. Harry P. Werle returned to their home in Chicago on Wednesday after a visit over the week end with Mr. Werle's sister, Mrs, K.«uise McAlpln, who accompanied them for a visit at their home in Chicago. Mrs. Werle's mother, Mrs. Frank Gait, also accompanied them and will visit her daughter, Mrs. John HarpSmm, In Park Ridge. Sterling Club ladies, one o'clock luncheon. Thursday. Oct. 11.—adv. Mr. and Mrn, Roy Btoddard have returned from a visit of several days with Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Kratz in Madison, Wls. They will leave the last of next week for Los Angeles. Cal., where home. they will make their You'll always find a new variety of hats at Pearl Freeman's Millinery, 208 Second Ave.. Rock Falls.-— adv. Miss Lucille Arroyo of Rock Falls Mr. «rtd Mrs. Clarence Neis of oria are here for a visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Itnyre of West Tenth street. They will also visit his parents at Wacker, and will then return h*re for a few days before returning home. Lovely new fall coati and a wide selection to choose from, Friday afternoon, Oct. S. Rowles,' Kork F»ll». —adv. Mrs. B. W. Grim of Rock Falls spent Tuesday in Chicago with friends. Fresh made sorghum. W. Van De Mark. Phone 885-W.—adv. Mr. and Mrs. N. E. King have re„,, . , - _,. . - - — (turned from Cuba, 111., where they returned from Chicago where were caUcd on accou nt of the death took a three weeks course in i and f une ral of Mrs. Bessie Bwcartn- gen. Mrs, Bwcaringen was an aunt of Kirs. King. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Schneider and dancing. Bake sale. Oct 6, at Landls Bros, store, St. Paul's Lutheran church.— adv. b*en, from - , tack- of rheumatism in the joints o his legs. Miss Baysie Watson of Atchison, Kansas, has begun her duties as an operator with the local exchange of the Illinois Bell Telephone Co. She is residing 1n the tiome of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Thompson at 407 Dixon avenue, Rock Falls. Special showing of ladies' cloth coats Friday, Oct. 5, 1:30 to 6 p. m. Tills is your opportunity to select from a large group. W. J. Bowles Dry Goods Co.. Rock Falls.—adv. Mrs. H. L. Chaplin went to Chicago today to meet her daughter and son-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Normal L. Thomas, who have returned from their wedding trip to Boston, Mass., and are stopping over in Chicago on their way to their home in Forth Worth, Tex. The Carl Benters property on 12th avenue was purchased by Louis Schneider, the sale having been made by the Gaulrapp & Flock Agency,— adv. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Page and three children and Miss Frances Oalesburg HL Oct 4.— Davidson of Nortonville. Kansas, ar- At the general eiection Nov 8 m rived Wednesday^ a visit with Mr. ldem ^ S tto aSrg SanlS? and Mrs. J. B. Thompson of Dixon district wUL be pnVed to-annrov* i avenwrRock Falls. The three ladles >64o,000 bond issue, also to doubl are sisters. Showing of coats- by manufacturer at Sowles, Friday, Oct. 5, 1:30 to 8 p. m.—adv. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Linn returned Wednesday evening from an over Sunday visit at the Ed Colqulst home in Ft. Wayne, Ind. Annual chicken pie supper and bazaar, Rock Falls Congregational church, Saturday, Oct. 6. 5 to 7.— adv. Mr. and Mrs, Frank La wine will motor to Decattir tomorrow In the former's car. They will attend the Moose convention being held in that city,-. ------------- ....... ---------- ................. - ....... - ---• Miss KWabeth Vock has been confined to her bed during the past several' diyrs on account of sickness. Mrs. Helen Brlggs Oalt of Dillon, Mont., who has been vteltlng her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank D. Briggs, went to Chicago this morn ing to spend a week. She will return to Sterling for a two weeks' visit be fore going back to Montana. Contractor P. O. Glffrow has been hobbling around with the aid of a cane during the past. fe^v days. H< POLICE PBOTECJTION \ TO COACH COMPANY ., ' Chicago, Oct. 4.—(A.P.)—Police protection today was extended to the Chicago Motor Coach company following information that the cum* pany'a garage on Cottage Grove avenue had been marked for tombing., JDet*cttveg with machine and ahet \ guns remained throughout the night j nt the garage. The rumored plot \ was connected by police with the trouble that has manifested itself between employes of the Checker and Yellow Cab companies. John D. Hertz is chairman of the boards of both the Yellow Cab and Bit Chicago Motor Coach company, lie also owns Leona Farms near Gary, 111., where fire early this week destroyed the racing stable in which was quartered the Kcnutcky derby winner. Reign Count. Eleven thoroughbreds were burned to death. THOMPSON ATTACKS PAY-ROLL EDITORS Qaleaburg Will Vote On Heavy Bond Issue the rate of the present sanitary tax so that $80,000 a year may be raise* for operating a proposed sewage dls posal plant and for helping pay fo the plant. When frightened rabbits stamp several times on the ground wit! their hind feet, making a souni which can be heard a long way of] This is a danger signal to fellow rabbits who scamper off to safety WOW it costs so little to enjoy oU M*| a wsw vtmtbtd S&mt AntMnartc oil for — k in 90 silent that It CMUU* be heaxd in a room dkecdy above your bearing pbat~~ «^rnU«sd&/<w$395-Hfe$!cw*^pri^ of one sfoe, ait ow* price, whkh wi!i fc&at any home £rom » cot< Cage to a man<ton. Tliatbwbywei&v^^NowkccNieaftoHttk^ Forthi* p?ke is revoiudkwarf aaaoag other §ooa oil bwaert. oca. SeetfaeSiksQt cactvcoicsof mnc Sec It at Knabe Hardware Store Chicago, Oct. 4.—(AJ».)~Floyd Thompson, democratic nominee JOT governor, told an audience at Downers Grove, a suburb, today that republican "pay-roll newspapers are turning out aa facts canned efer- lea atrid editorials marmfactsired tn the headquarters of Loula L. Emmerson, his republican opponent to governor." Mr. Thompson said he believed fee had "nailed" all the fain stories dreulattd T«botit fatair~ He ctuapKl that employes of charitable institutions have been called Ujxm for assessments in the campaign <of Ijouis L. Eminerson and he pronv ified civil service reform aid that would permit employes of the state to "stick to their Jobs instead of being used as campaign workers." • STUFFED TOMATOES. Fresh tomatoes ehpuld b* usefl lavishly now. An Inexpensive luncheon dish Is made of tomatoes etuffed with cottage cheese and chopped green peppers and cucumbers. Serve with parsley French dressing. OP at our store ' this week &t our special Why Window which shows the answers to ail your questivtvs en home-heating to the wonder f Estate f}eairy and the\ mw low twite* tww in

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page