The Pantagraph from Bloomington, Illinois on April 26, 1938 · Page 18
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The Pantagraph from Bloomington, Illinois · Page 18

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Tuesday, April 26, 1938
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EIGHTEEN THE DAILY PANTAGRAPH, BLOOMINGTON, ILL., TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 1938. PHONE w;rDs 4500 Mecogmize This IPUace? No. 20 Col. Palmer To Speak Markets, Financial and Business CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE Dress Shop Owner Slain by Gunmen CHICAGO. VP) The bullet riddled body of Rudolph Sabatino, a Michigan avenue dress shop owner, wags found in the center of a northwest side street Tuesday. Jefferson Park police placed the time of the killing at 10 o'clock Monday night after guestlonlng Harold Hilding, a resident of the neighborhood who said he heard shots and saw a car speeding from the scene. Hilding said he thought the speeding car had been backfiring and paid no attention to the noise. Mrs. Georgiana Sabatino, 25, whom the slain man married New Year's day. said her husband left home at 8 o'clock Monday night to "see about a Persian lamb coat." Police said the killers apparently drove with Sabatino until they reached the sparsely settled neighborhood, pushed him from the car and then shot him. He was shot three times in the right side of his head, once in each of his arms and once in his left shoulder. Powder burns indicated he was fired upon at close range. (By Associated 1'ress) Closs Closs Open High Low Close WHEAT Year ago. Monday Tues. Tues. Tues. Tues. 'ay 1 2S'i .62?, " .81i .82 . 803; .81, Jiy 1-17 .S0'' .S0H " .80Ti .79:, .80i SfP 1.14'i .SIS .81 .Sls4 -80, .SIN CORN My 1.27'i .5ST .58; .58'i .58'4 .5S',i J'y 1.17'i .60' .60 U ,60'.i ' .60', .60' i S'P 1.09'i .61 Ts .61S .61 i .61 '.A .61 OATS May .49'i .29 .291A .29U .28', .2S3A Jiy .27 .27 ?i .27 .27 Vi .27 S'P 0-"i .27 .27S .27 ' .27 .27 SOYBEANS May 171 .92 .92 .92 .91 .91 J!y 169 -92 .91 ct .88 .88 .88 .881 .88 RYE My 108 .61 .61 .61 .60 .61 J;y 1.00 .59 .59 .59 .58 .59 Sep .93 .57 .57 .57 .56 .57 LARD May 11-57 8.35 8.30 8 30 8.20 8.25 BELLIES May 15 S5 10.50 10.45 jyggaggj " ;"' "mimtiiiti 'I ii 1111111 HWilXijn'ii'i " JJ"J J. .iK " i" I'1 " jjjT CHICAGO CARLOTS (Courtesy Bartlett r'razier Co.) Inspected Inspected Cars Tear Cars Tues. Cars Mon. Cont. Grade Ago 8 80 64 164 241 629 544 65 25 75 68 59 4 3 .. 37 7 25 .. 53 10 22 .. 10 HORSES MUNCH HAY THESE HINTS MAY HELP YOU 1. High school located at intersection of two hard roads. 2. It is on the Illinois Central railroad and the Illinois Traction system. 3. It is south of Bloomington in McLean county. 4. Population is nearly 1,000. 5. Two oil wells were drilled here years ago but no oil was found. (Now draw a line on your map from Scoop's last stopping point to this one. Another town tomorrow.) Hog Prices Weaken on Chicago Mart Top Drops to $8.25, A Decline of 15c; Receipts Are 27,300 CHICAGO. (US'.) Hog prices weakened Tuesday in the Chicago stock yards. Chicago hogs were 16,000 of the 27.300 reported. The top price was $S.2.3, off 13 cents. Cattle receipts in Chicago totaled 6,000 of the 9,900 reported. The top price wau $9.00, steady, on vealers. Cleveland on 300, East St. Louis on 3,500 and Pittsburgh on 100 were steady. Chicago sheep receipts were 1-000 of the 11,300 reported. The top price was $8.75 on native lambs, up cents. Utner markets were steady. Bloomington Livestock (Tuesday's Quotations.) HOGS Receipts, 270; 180 to 300 pounds, $7.65-a8.00. BULK SOWS S6.50 a 6.80. SMOOTH LIGHT SOWS $7.00, 3own. CALVES 57.00 8.00; top, $9.00. LAMBS $8.00, down. . Livestock ESTIMATED RECEIPTS. CHICAGO. LT Official estimated live-itocit receipts for Wednesday: CATTLE 8.000 HOGS' 13.000 SHEEP 6,000 PEORIA LIVESTOCK. PEORIA. HOGS Lower, top price. SS.20; receipts, 2,500 head. Butchers, 200 to 240 pounas. S7.90 'i S.20: 250 to 300 pounds. $7.65i7.S0: l.'jO to 190 pound., J7. 65 i 8.15: pigs, $7.f0 and down; packer. $5.65u7.10; stags, $6. 006.50. CATTLE Lower. CALVES Steady, top price, $10.00; re-cep's, fair. SHEEP Sfeady. LAMBS Steady, top priv-e, JS 25; receipt, light. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. CHICAGO. (.V HOGS Receipts. 16.000 Inciudins; 5.500 direct: market active, loc to 15c higher than early, or steady to 15c lower tnan Mondays average; top, $3.25; buik. Rood and choice 180 to 240 pounas. $4.00 3 8.25; 250 to 300 pounds. ST. 70 a : few fcutche s, 310 to 350 pounds. $7.5i 7.95: packing sows mostiy steady; buik. $7.003 7.25: lignt weiRhts to $7.40. CATTLE Receipts. 6.000; calves: Receipts, 3.000: fed steers and yearling steady to strong; mostiy strong; libera, water fills considered; killing quality not as desirable as Monday; mostly steer run; choice and prime weighty kinds scarce; common grades not plentiful, hence stock-e.-s scarce: mot steers. $8.001 9.25: prime weighty offerings topped at $10.40: next hiehest price, $10.35; ueveral loads making 59. 75 a 10.00: bent heifers, $8.75: this cia-is strong to 15c higlwr; cows fully steaoV; bulls steady at $6.75. down: light vealers. $7.00 'i S O'J: practical top, $9.00; very few selects. S9.50. SHKEP Receipts. 7,010, none direct; late Monday fat lambs strong to 25c higher; wooied lambs. $9.35 i S 65: clippers. , $7.25 : 7.65. mostly; Tuesdav's trade open ing fully steady to stronger; choice clipped 1 lambs, $..75: talking. $8.50 fr 8.75: and better on wooied offerings ; sheep firm. EST ST. I.OIIS LIVESTOCK. KAST ST. LOUIS.- ILL .Vi HOGS Receipts, 9.500; 200 through. 1.000 direct; market 10c to 15c under average Monday; 10c to 25c beiow best time; sows weak V loc lower; top and bulk, good and choice 170 to 2(0 pounds to all interests. $8.00; good and choice 150 to 160 pounds, $7.T5US.00; good sows, S7.(X) 7.15. CATTLE Receipts. 3.500: calves: Receipts. 2.500. including 200 cattie and calves through; steers ran moderate and early inquiry slow; Indications around steacfy; bulls stpady to 25c lower; other classes opening steady: heifers and mixed yearlings largely $7.00 'i 8.25; some held higher: beef cows, $5.50 'i 6.25; cutters and low cutters. $4.25 a 5.00: sausage bulls largely downwards from $6.50; top vealers, $9.0-1. SHEEP Receipts. 2.500; opened steady to city butchers; few choice native clipped lambs. $7.75: packers talking lower: good to choice native spring lambs, $9.00Sr 10.50. INDI NPOLIS LIVESTOCK. TN'DIANAPOLIS. i.l'i HOGS Receipts. S 000: holdovers. 119: steady to loc lower: 160 to 250 pounds. $7.90 t 8.25; 250 to 300 pounds, $7.65-18.05; 300 to 40 pounds. $7.553 8.00; 100 to j60 pounds. $7.00 u , S.O0; packing sows sleatfv at $7.00 -j 7.50. CATTLE Receipts. 2.000; calves: Receipts. 900; eariy bids on steers heifers and beef cows slightly lower; load good 708 pound heifers $8.1.1: cutter cows $4.2535.50; vealers steady to weak: at steady: top. $9.o0. SHEEP Receipts, 1.000; lambs steady; best shorn lambs. $7. 65: other shorn offerings. $7.00 -I 7.50: slaughter ewes steady t mostly $3.00if 4.50. BUTTER AND EGG EI Tl RES. CHICAGO. Butter futures: Storage standards close Nov., 26c; fresh standards April 2ric: May. 25c. Kgg futures: Refrigerator standards Oct., 21 sc; storage packed firsts April. 20;c: May. 20c. OUT OUR WAY Many Leaders On Market Show Loss Rail and Utilities Resist Quiet Selling NEW YORK. CP) A few rails and utilities managed to resist quiet selling in Tuesdays stock market but many leaders ran into losses of fractions to 2 or more points. A brief flurry of offerings in steels and motors near the fourth hour served to lift the volume over chat of Monday, although average activity was slow. Transfers were around 500,000 shares. Late Rallies Lift Prices On Wheat Market Touches New 4 Year Lows CHICAGO. CP) Late rallies on purchases for previous speculative sellers lilted wheat Tuesday to above Monday's finish, after the market had touched four year low price record. Aue jate Duymg reversed an earlier trend associated with dis closure the British government, had acted without statute authority in building up a reserve food supply Export demand for North Ameri can wheat remained disappoint ingly light. Receipts were: AVheat, 8 cars; corn, 241 cars; oats, 25 cars. At the close, Chicago wheat fu tures were sc off to 'sc up com pared with Tuesday's finish. May, 6181sic; July, 80si80T8c; corn lc to 'ic down. May, SSgSSgC; July, 6014'(i60sc, and oats at ,c to c decline. Financial FOREIGN EXCHANGE. NEW YORK. (.) Foreign exchange; demand: Great Britain, $4.983i; France, 3.11 c; Italy, 5.26 He WHEAT . . , CORN OATS RYE ...... BARLEY ., SOYBEANS Cash Grain News CHICAGO GRAIN. CHICAGO. 1A1 Cash WHEAT No. 4 red. 77I4jx7Sc; No. 3 hard. 87c; sample. 68c. CORN No. 2 mixed, 59 c: No. 3. 58 ft 58c; No. 1 yellow, 59'a60c; No. 2. 59'59c: No. 3. 37 ''j 59c; No. 4. 56 "56c; No. 5, 56c; No. 2 white, 59c; No. 3, 57S58c; No. 4, 56c; sample, 49 'ri 57c. OATS No. 2 white, 303134e: No. 3, 30c; No. 4, 31c; sample, 29a-30c RYE No. 3. 64c BARLEY Sales, S5c; feed. 42 355c, nominal: malting. 681 86c, nominal. TIMOTHY SERP $2.50i 2.70. RED CLOVER SEED $30. W 35.00. SWEET CLOVER $9.00 ti 10.00. RI-OOMINGTON GRAIN. Prices as given in the following table are based on Chicago figures less fixed charges for freight handlings, etc. Prices at elevators in surrounding territory may vary a few cents on special bids from markets other than Chicago in many cases. Editor. (Courtesy of Bartlett FYazier Co., 305 Unity Building.) Based on the close of the market Tuesday, eievators were paying about the lo.iowing prices: wheat-no. 2 $ .73 corn-no. 3 (yellow) .47 No. 3 (white) .47 OATS No. 2 25 SOYBEANS 2 . ,i9t" PEORl GRAIN. PEORIA. 1.V1 Peoria cash: CORN Receipts. 31 cars; unchanged; No. 2 yellow. 57c: No. 3 yellow, 56c; sample grade, 51 il 5.1"c. OATS Receipts, 5 cars; c lower; No. 2 white. 31c. ST. I.OI IS CASH GRAIN. ST. LOUIS. Jif Cash: WHEAT Receipts. 7 cars: No. 3 red, 83 c. CORN Receipts. 16 cars; No. 2 yellow. 57' 58c: Nr.. 3. 57c. OATS Receipts, 3 cars; no quotations. 1MH4NAPOMS (.RUN. INDIANAPOLIS. UP Cash grain: WHEAT Weak: receipts, 3 car loads: No. 1 red. 73-t74e; No. 2 red. 72c; No, 1 hard, 7374c; No. 2 hard, 72'-i"i 73 Vt: c. CORN Easy: receipts, 24 car loads: No. 2 white. 5151Hc: No. 3 white, 49 j 51c .o. wmie, 40'i4c; rvo. 2 yeuow. si a 51 He; No. 3 yellow. 4S4 35(H'e; No. 4 ye.iow, 46i4Sc: No. 2 mixed, S'i'tfSOc; No. 3 mixed, 47 5 49c; No. 4 mixed, 44 4 (j46'-.c. OATS Weak: receipts. 11 car loads: No. 2 white. 27 -I 28c; No. 3 white. 26 U 26c. Produce Market CHICAGO PRODUCE. CHICAGO. (.It POl LTRV Live. 38 trucks, steady; hens 5 pounds and under, 21c: Plymouth R.ock fryers, 25c; other prices unchanged. Bl TTER 1.186,352 pounds, unsettled: EGGS 26.598. steadv; storage packed extras, 20c; firsts, 20c; other prices unchanged. POTATOES 69, on track. 227; total United States shipments. 655: oid stock Idaho Russets dull, northern stock eteady. supplies moderate, demand slow: sacked per cwt. Idaho Russet Burbanks United States No. 1. $1,401? 1.45: Wisconsin round whites United States No. 1. $1.22 11.25. BLOOMINGTON POULTRY AND EGGS. (Wednesday's Quotations..) (Delivery Prices.) Hens, straight $ .14 Legnorn nens , Cocks Broiler springs (colored) .......... Broiler springs (white) , Leghorn cocks , Colored ducks (over 4 lbs.) ..... Colored ducks (under 4 lbs.) .... .13 .T9 .21 .22 .08 .10 .10 .11 .11 .10 .14 (White ducks (over 5 ibs. ) .. White ducks (under 5 lbs.) Geese Eggs New York Curb NEW YORK. (.Tl Closing stock quotations: Aluminum Company of America .... 70 Arkansas Nat. Gas "A" 3 Cities Service 1 Eiectrjc B. and S 6S Eord Canadian "A" 164 Gulf 35 Niagara-Hudson 6 Nfty (J V t At Morton Masons Sponsor Public Meeting Friday I'antacraph Central Illinois Service. MORTON. Morton will be host to CoL B. J. Palmer of Davenport, la, at 7:30 p. m., Friday, April 29, at the civic buildir.gr, when the local A. F. and A. M. sponsor a banquet and lecture for. the public. Colonel Palmer, world traveler and lecturer, has traveled around the word nine tihies. Having: Inquired about the subject which would please his audience, the Morton committee suggested "India," as Dr. Palmer has spent much time in that country and also interviewed Mahatma Ghandi. "Spills, Thrills and Chills" is the entitled subject chosen by Dr. Palmer. The committee in charge of arrangements includes, George Fort, Edward Heubach and George Krug. A group of Bloomington people, including Delmar Darrah, of the American Pasison Play, are planning to attend this meeting. Graduation Date Set at Wapella Pantacraph Central Illinois Service. WAPELLA. Graduation exer cises for Wapella grade school and the rural grade schools in this vicinity will be held in the Wapella Community high school Monday, May 2, at 8 p. m. John W. Carrington of Illinois Normal university will deliver the address. Mrs. May Porter, super intendent of DeWitt county schools, will present diplomas to the eighth grade graduates, also the promotion cards to the seventh graders. New York Stocks NEW YORK. VP) Closlne stock Quota tions : Air Reduction '43J Alleghany Corporation ............. 14 Allied- Stores 6i Allis-Chalmers Mfg 40 H American Locomotive 16 American Power and Light ........ 4 American Rad. and St. S 12 American Roll Mill 16 American Smelting and Refining ... 37 American Steel Fdrs. ............. 21 hi American Tel. and Tel 128V4 American rooacco "B" ........... 69 Anaconda Copper 27 Atchison T. and- S. F. 27 Vi Atlantic Refining 21 Aviation Corporation .............. 3 Baldwin 74 Baltimore and Ohio 5' Bendix Aviation 11 H Bethlehem Steel 47 Boeing Airplane 27 Borden Company .................. 16. Borg-Warner ...................... 21 K Canadian Pacific 6Vi Caterpil Tractor .................. 41 cerro ue fas 33 Chesapeake and Ohio 27 Chicago and N. W ' Chrysler Corporation 42'i Coigate-palm-P 8 Columbia Gas and Electric H'i Consolidated Edison 22 'i Corn Products 63' , Curtiaa-Wright 435 Deere and Company 194 Deere and Company, pld. ........ 214 Douglas Aircraft 413i Du Pont De N 98'i Eastman Kodak 148 rie R. R. .... General Electric General Foods .................... General Motors Gillette GoooYich, B. F Goodyear T. and R. .............. Great Northern Ry., pfd. ......... 2U 33 'i 26 U 304 8 14 19 is v; Greyhound Corporation ........... Hudson Motor .................... Illinois Central Indian Refining ................... Interlake Iron 6H 8 6 V 9 58 46' International Harvester ........... International Nick Can International Paper and Power, pfd. International TeL and Tel. Johns-Manvllle .................... Kennecott Copper ................. Kresge. S. S. ...................... Kroger Grocery ................... 27 U 77-8 65 s, 34 17 ',4 15 Loews, Inc. 41 Mack Trucks 19 3i Marshall Field 7H MrKess and Robbins 64 Minn.-Moline ................ 5 Montgomery Ward. ........... 31 8 Nash-Kelvinator ............. National Biscuit National Cash Reg. ......... 19 H 16 H 12 5, National Dairy Products .... Newport Indust New York Central R. R 13H 12 M North American Aviation .. North American Company . . . 8H 17 U 4 Northern Pacific ............ Packard Motor Paramount Pictures ......... 7 V, 16 Pennsylvania R. R. ......... Phelps Dodge .............. 23 87 Philip Morris Phillips Pet 33 H Public Service N. J 284 27H Pullman Pure Oil 10 Radio Corporation of America Remington Rantf Reo Motor Car Republic Steel Reynolds Tobacco "B" 6 11 2 13T. 38i Sears Roebuck 57 H Shell Union Oil 13 Socony-Vacuum 13V, Standard Brands 71 Standard Oil of California. 294 Standard Oil of Indiana 314 Standard Oil of N. J 48 Studebaker Corporation ........... 5 Swift and Company ............... 174 Tennessee Corporation A Texas Corporation 37 Timken Roller Bearing ............ 37 Twenty Cent-Fox F. 21 Union Carbide 65 4 United Air Lines 7H United Aircraft 25 3i United Corporation 2 V, Uniterf states Rubber 26 United States Steel 44 Walgreen Company ................. 164 Warner Bros. Picture ............. 5 Western Union TeL 22 Westinghouse Airbrake ............ 21 U Westingbouse EL and Mfg. ........ 74 woolwortn, W 413 Yellow Tr. and Coach ll,t Youngst. Sh. and T 31 Zonite Products 4 Total sales Tuesday 441,730 Monday 395.880 Week ago 571,680 ear ago 1,412.100 Two years ago 2,231,520 Jan. 1 to date 77,145,784 Year ago 187,868.145 Two years ago 214,616,313 Chicago Stocks CHICAGO. OT) Closing stock quota tions: Bendix Aviation 11H Bergboff Brewery 7.1. Central 111. Public Service, pfd. ... 46 I Chicago Corporation 2 Chicago Corporation, pfd. 30 Commonwealth Edison 23S Great Lakes Dreaging ............ 15'i Libby-M'Nell-Libby 7l Sunstrand Machine Tool ........... 7Vi Swift and Company 17' swiic international Walgreen 19 H Markets at a Glance (By Associated Press.) NEW YORK. STOCKS Heavy; steels and motor dip. BONDS Mixed; some rails In supply. CURB Lower: metala and chemicals sold. XREIGN EXCHANGE Steady: sterling I slightly lower. COTTON Easy : llauidatloa and local I selling. SUGAR Improved: eommiasloa house buying. COKFEE Uneven: trad support: May liquidation. CHICAGO. WHEAT Irregular; British purchases unsettling. corn uer; primary receipts liberal. CATTLE Steady to strong. HOGS Steady to 15c lower. TOPNOTCH PROMOTERS. Ilo tl Johnson and lii.s brother, Reid Johnson, being presented with silverslides symbolic of being the best promoters among the Cubs of the Boy Scout Merit Badge exposition. C. E. Souders, chairman of the ticket committee, made the presentation. Each boy sold 100 tickets. 'Vho'- 2 Nations Cited Over Treaties WASHINGTON, D. C. UP) Th state department implied to th house foreign affairs committee Tuesday that it believed Italy and Japan had violated international treaties in operations against Ethiopia and China. Chairman M c R e y n olds (Dem., Tenn.) read to the committee a letter from Sumner Welles, acting secretary of state, which cited previous departmental expressions of its viewH on the observance of international obligations. The letter was in response to a re quest for the department's opinion of a resolution by Representative Scott (Dem., Calif.) which asks the President to specify what nations in recent years had violated treaties to which they and the United States are signatories. On the senate side of the capitol Tuesday, Senator Norris Olnd., Neb.) usually an ardent administra tion supporter, said he would vote against President Roosevelt's naval expansion bill. Czechs Say 'No' On Nazi Demands PRAHA, CZECHOSLOVAKIA. CP) A firm "no" was said by political circles Monday to be Czecho slovakia's answer to Nazi chief tain Konrad Henlein's demand that she change her foreign policy to suit Germans within her borders. These well Informed circles said it was an unacceptable proposition which the government would not consider under any circumstances. The government was represented as inclined to suspend judgment on Henlein's other seven demands. made on behalf of 3,500,000 Ger mans In Czechoslovakia, until the leader of the country's Sudeten German party furnished more con crete details. Henlein's demands constituted an eight point program calling for self-government with Nazi principles for Czechoslovakia's Sudeten Germans. Mrs. Leila Corbin Dies at Hospital Mrs. Leila Corbin, daughter of Charles B. and the late Polly; Ann Wilson, died at 6:50 p. m. Monday at Brokaw hospital. She had long been uL Mrs. Corbin was born near Grid- ley, Aug. 18. 1890. She was graduated from Paxton high school in 1910, and from the University of Minnesota in 1913. She was mar ried to A. J. Corbin May 17. 1915. She was a member of the Key stone chapter of O. E. S., Bethlehem Rebekah lodge. Royal Neighbors, Second Christian church. She is survived by her daughter, Leona; her father, with whom she made her home at 613 South Main street; and brothers, Frank C. of Bloomington and William H. of Decatur. The funeral will be at 2:30 p. m. Wednesday from the Beck memorial home, with burial in Bloomington cemetery. League Leader Hits 'Pressure' Groups ST. LOUIS. CP) Discussing that "American phenomenon, the pressure group," Marguerite M. Wells, president of the National League of Women Voters. Monday night urged her organization to emulate David and do its legislative fighting "with its own pebble and slingshot." In its objective to restore the habit of direct individual citizen participation in government, Miss Wells said, the league's aim is almost opposite that of the "pressure group." "Even when some of the league's purposes such as peace, education, and cdnsumer protection coincide with those of certain pressure groups," she told the opening ses sion of the league's 13th national convention, "the league should co operate with them only after action begins, and then with its own weap ons. "When the league becomes a part of a sort of merger of organizations, it either subjects them to Irksome restraints in our behalf or diverts us from our own plans.' Motorists Wise, Send Their Injured Tires, Here for Us to YIJIXWMZIS fy r IN HOTEL LOBBY CHICAGO. UP) A 2,300 pound Clydesdale gelding and a 1,900 Percheron mare walked into the lobby of a loop hotel Monday and munched hay there ail afternoon. It was part of a demonstration for tht; Agricultural club, composed of business men farmers. Wayne Dinsmore, secretary of the Horse and Mule Association of America, told the club there are 14 million horses working on farms in the country despite the increased use of mechanical equipment. Funds Voted For TVA Job WASHINGTON. D. C. UP) By the narrow margin of seven votes, the house finally approved Monday a $2,613,000 appropriation for starting construction of a huge Tenes-see Valley Authority dam near Gil-bertsville, Ky. . The members decided by a 159 to 152 roll call vote, to reverse two earlier decisions and agree to the appropriation, which the senate already had approved. There appeared little prospect, however, that the money would become available immediately because it is Included in the $1,425,- 145,000 independent offices appropriation bill, over which the two cham bers still are in disagreement. The house refused for the sec ond time to approve a senate rider to the measure requiring senate confirmation of any new officials of the government's many inde pendent agencies who receive more than $5,000 annually. Until this difference is composed, the big -supply bill cannot go to President Roosevelt for signature. The Gilbertsville appropriation was approved without debate, al though it had been the subject of lively controversy, when it was before the house previously. The cost of the completed dam has been estimated at more than 100 million dollars. Our New Neighbors Paotaf raph Central Illinois Serv ice. COLFAX. Mr. and Mrs. Clevis Wheat, a seven and three quarter pound girl born Monday. The former, "Chub" Wheat has worked on a farm here for 11 years. Mrs. Wheat lived in Kentucky until their marriage. I'antagrapb Central Illinois Srrvlre. GRIDLEY. Mr. and Mrs. Hom er Springer, a girl born at 10:15 a. m., April 25, at their home. She has been named Ruth Ann. Mrs. Springer formerly was Miss Ada Stalter of Gridley. Pantagrapb Central Illinois Service. DEER CREEK. Mr. and Mrs. John Moser, a daughter, Betty Ann, born Sunday. Waynesville Lists Three Homecomings Pantagraph Central Illinois Service. WAYNESVILLE. The Rock Creek school will have their annual picnic and homecoming for present and former teachers, pupils and patrons Sunday. A basket dinner will be served at noon and a program given in the afternoon. Mrs. Dorothy Clark Is teacher of the school. The Elm Grove homecoming will be held May 15, which will include picnic dinner and program. Miss Charlotte Harrold is teacher. The West Hull homecoming will be held May 15 with dinner at noon, followed by a program. Miss Lillian Furman is teacher. Fidelity Club to Meet RANTOUL. Mrs. C. L. Doney will be hostess to the members of the Fidelity club of the Order of Eastern Star at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday at her home in the country. Mrs. W. D. O'Neal will be assistant hostess. A HARRY I. ITT Stocks and Bonds Bought and Sold 303 American Male Hank Kids. rilONK 236 GOVERNMENT BONDS. NEW YORK. UE) United States treasury bonds close: 3's 41-43 March $107.26 3Vs 41 108.2 3Vs 43-47 109.3 3'i's 43-45 109.8 3U's 44-46 109.5 4 s 44-54 114.1 2Vs 45-47 105.24 3Va 46-56 112.8 3's 46-48 106.28 3H'3 46-49 107.22 2's 48-51 103.23 3Vs 49-52 107.10 2Vs 49-53 101.4 2Vs 51-54 102.18 3's 51-55 105.12 27's 55-60 103.12 2Vs 5659 102.9 COTTON. NEW YORK. .1) Cotton futures closed 5 to 9 points lower. May, $8.70; July, $8.78 ft 8.79: Oct.. 8.88. By Williams NOTED VISITOR. 0. II. Benson of New York, national dirertor of rural Scouting, looks over the handicraft exhibit at the closing session of the Boy Scout Merit Badge exposition here Saturday. i VES.SIE, EVEE.V OWE. WELL, YOU TRV TO i OF THEM WE GOTTO HIT TOO HARD ' GIT BACK. M THERE 1 VOU TEY TO iCMOCti I I SHE'S TOLD AM' TOLD l A GUY OUT WITH I ' , US ABOUT THIS PILLES I A PILLEC GOSH, , h FIGMTIKi..GIT 'EM BACK V THAT AIKJ'T NO J ' i I 1 r vA. E WE'LL WISH WE KAO i WAV t , J g ' p 'tE J-- ' j Will Show Movies Of Europe in Color Louis B. Merwin, traveller in many lands, will give a travelogue illustrated by moving pictures, many of them in brilliant color, at the First English Lutheran church at 8 p. m. Thursday. Views of Sweden, Norway and Lapland will be shown. These will be given in the parish house. The evening will be free to the public. The Business World Return From East Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Wilson, 802 East Washington street, have returned from an eastern trip awarded to Mr. Wilson because of his sales record on Electrolux cleaners, for which he is local manager. They attended the company's -national convention at the Waldorf hotel. New York city, then flew to Washington for a day and also made the return trip to Chicago by air. STVDIES CARBURETORS. Orles B. Sigler of the Burkey Carburetor and Electrical station, 101 West Olive street, has returned from St. Louis, Mo., where he attended the three week course of the Carter Carburetor school. Political Payrollers Charged in Florida JACKSONVILLE, FLA. UP) Charges that the works progress administration has loaded its relief rolls with paid political workers fot New Dealer Claude Pepper bidding for re-election to the United States senate warmed up Florida's May 3 Democratic primary campaign Monday. Indian Police Kill 32 LONDON. (U.PJ Thirty two persons were killed and 48 wounded Tuesday by Mysore state (India) police who fired on 20,000 Indians attending a congress meeting at Bidurasnathan, near Kolar, the Exchange Telegraph Agency reported from Madras. The trouble arose when the meeting ignored an order prohibiting display of the congress flag, the dispatch said. Malone Asks Probation CHICAGO. CP) William H. Malone, former state tax commission chairman convicted of $60,000, income tax evasion, asked Tuesday for probation from a sentence of two years at Leavenworth penitentiary and a $5,000 fine. Hearing on the petition was set for Monday before Federal Judge William H. Holly. Hammerfest, Norway, is the northernmost town in Europe. ',. lAr vv - 1 a. itsai I -.. j I 1 Tssssi T " " unnii -ni i rTy vcr nc -rrr cnii 'O KWiLLiam I

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