Journal Gazette from Mattoon, Illinois on December 11, 1930 · Page 1
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Journal Gazette from Mattoon, Illinois · Page 1

Mattoon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 11, 1930
Page 1
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FULL LEASED WIRE TELEGRAPH REPORT BY THE INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE T cn.TO AT . A ,y ':.( i. A V'WS! X 1 thy TUInnla m about 2,500.000,0J board feet of lumber annually. 11 " inr m.4; mattress makers Is getting bed-jer. ...;s... AND COMMERCIAL-STAR ---.- - . ' . Fifty-Sixth Year. No, 217 EnUred as second class mall matter at Mattoon, Illinois , , MATTOOtt ILLINOIS, THURSDAY EVENING, DECEMBER It, 1930 ' Published every afternoon except Sunday Price S Centi SOT. IT? TPfi: mil A TP A AM AM ft .n PI !? I- I " . ( ' x MotMrs-ofMUMom Flmmu Memorial :io mid mar ' ii i i ran iiiigii the A ;" "Ji ECBIECira-: UIFE GREETED World Famous Scientist Met by Battery of - - Newspaper, Men. T , p BYy DAYID P. 8ENTNEB. .. ' (L N. S. Staff Correspoadent) New York, Dec.' 11. Professor Al bert Einstein, the world'a - foremost mathematician, ran into a new experience of "time movement and space'' when he arrived here today aboard the Red Star liner Belgenland. , The brilliant Oerman scientist, per fectly at home with the mysteries of the universe but shy and baffled in tha presence-of reportersr was pursued from one end of the liner to the other by newsmen and' photographers. Not for Simple Words. '- With a merry twinkle ia. bis large brown eyes. Professor Einstein wittily parried attempts by reporters to get him to expound in a few simple words his complicated theory of relativity. Can you explain your theory simply for the masses of America?: he was asked. "No," be answered, running his fingers through his shock of greying hair, lt' would take me three days to do it." The Oerman mathematical wizard, whose trip to the United States is. being made for the' purpose of comparing his relativity data with that of a few American scientists who. have been able to grasp and work upon his vaulting thoriel of the Universe and Its un fathomable atnioture, was corralled In the writing room of the liner. His de voted wife sat beside him. her arms about his shoulders, and as the army of newspapermen . and photographers pressed around the chair where be sat a babble of questions was fired at him. . Reminded of QUIdhaod, . This reminds' me of the days of my childhood,' with Its Punch , and Judy shows,' he said with a smile. IYom remember Punch asks: Is everybody beret and Judy answers: "Yes, every, body's here." ' This prompted a reporter to ask; ' "Is space hers?"' :-.r .i "A newspaperman,'' replied Einstein, "will have to Judge that for himself.' Professor Einstein spoke almost en tirely in German, but the questions and answers were translated for the benefit of the distinguished vislto and reporters by a number of interpreters, official and volunteer. The scientist was asked whether be bad anticipat ed the interview would be such a try ing ordeal as it turned out to be. "I never think of the future," he said. "It comes soon enough." ' 0a Economic Situation. While the processor , ihus turned away lightly . questions regarding bis experiments, "he spoke with utmost gravity on-a . more material; subject that of the world economic situation. In a prepared statement issued to the press, he said: :. ' . , , 'America has already given us that perfection in methods of ' production with which we are an of us becoming increasingly familiar, and now we have reached a point where we dare to hope it will find ways and means of overcoming the existing economic cris is, and, furthermore, that American genius may be able to devise a definite formula which will aHow this world to establish a more lasting and satisfactory balance between manufacturer and consumer than, any that has existed The economic situation 'ha defined as "the most important issue facing the people of the year 1930.1 : Professor Einstein Is . the ; absolute antithesis of the average conception of a stern, forbidding . scientist Of medium height 4 and rather stocky In build, his kindly eyes are criss-crossed with "laugh wrinkles. A little black mustache adorns his lip, and his flow ing grey hair curls in ringlets at the nape of his neck.. , . RESTAURATEUR? BANKRUPT, Pana, 111, Dec. ll-Maria Large and Charles Large, Para, restaurateurs, filed voluntary petition It . .bankruptcy in the District Court yesterday. They listed. liabUltleit.of.;l2l.000..and. asseis of 920,000, with $17,000 realty mortgages protecting ereditors, ' ' "., LOCAL ilSTRELSIlO" ' Music, laughter, color and gaiety at the Neoga High School Thursday, December 11, at. S p, m. Plenty of seats. .. 12-11 STEIBL BROS.' MARKET REPORT. Dressed hogs, 12c , 11-1811 .... 7. S -10)' PLAKES PILOT IS DEAD FE10M Two Ien' Saved After Being Lost in Wilder- , ness Two Months By International Newa aarvle. . I White Horse, Yukon, Dec. 11. Buffering from hunger and exposure after their rescue from .the 'frozen Yukon wilderness, Emil Kading and Robert Marten today told the details of their two months' fight for existence which brought the death of Captain F. J. A. Burke, Van: - couver flyer. - ' , : CaCUto Burke, pilot OA the plane In which Kading and Marten rode, irai forced to land fait plane in the heart of the upper I-atrd, river dis trict October W. ' Unable to get the -Diane tntc th-alr agato after tt- damaged In a take of f, the three men set out to find food and shelter. ' ' Burke Die No to. - On November 20, Captain Burke died of hanger and exposure and his two cnmnaniona burled the body ', about lortr miles from Wolf Lake. The grave, the aald. -was marked br a pile of - atones and Umbers. - . ' Mttemot will soon be mads to r . over Captain Burke's body from the - derneas grave, according to present Burke gave tip 'his fight for life while writing a farewell message to his wife and children at Atlm, B. C. The story of Burke's last miserable days of slow death and their; two - months of wandering m the trackless wilderness was told by his, two com-- feanlons. ' Recovering from exposure and near frtsmUon, the two men unfolded the ktory of their race with death. - - , Pilot W. X. Wasson, n of the eearchlng aviators,, rescued the two survivors, returning here with , idem yesterday. Both men were given medi cal treatment upon their arrival. Be yond a weakened condition from, lack ' ct food and exposure, they were in f air health.' : - ' - ' . Marten " had accompanied Captain Burke as a prospector and Kading was plant mechanic. ! ; i ''.v-'-v Wasson, after a long .search, found the two men destitute of food and shelter some forty miles from the place whera their plan bad been forced down. " Wasson bad discovered n the abandoned plane several days ago, and 'with - the aid of his guide, Joseph Walsh, bad located the two men. . -' S '.- Lost la Storms, Kading and Marten said they had attempted to walk from the plane to Wolf Lake, filty injles away,, where i Burke bad a camp. They had lost their way Jn the heavy t storms - and floundered about in the' wilderness, living on what small game they were able to eapture. ; . -. . mm other 'men who attempted to rescue Burke and his companions are till mlssing.:';v-;--':'X: - Pilot Robin Benehan, Sam Clert and ITank Batcher are believed to have plunged Into the sea while searching for them." The fate ef-R, L Van Der Byl and T. H. Cressy, Who also went 10 UlCi BIO, IB Wk UMWI1) AUXJ W9 left at Thutade Lake three weeks ago when the pilot of their plane, W. A. joerss, : was unable to take off be cause of excess weight Joerss said they bad food and would attempt to make their way back with the aid of Indian guides. 1 Wife Collapses. AUln, B. C' Deo. U-(INS-News that her husband died of exposure In the Yukon wilderness resulted today In the; collapse of Mrs., T. 3. A. Burke, wife of the noted aviator. She Is reported to be In a serious condition. Two small children also survive Burke. , Burke . bad a -distinguished . career with the British Royal Air Forces, ' serving with that corps for twelve years. During the World war he was a pilot of a bombing plane In the Mesopotamia sector; He had 9,000 flying hours to bis credit f - -r CHAMPAIGN JOBLESS ARE '.I. AIDED BY CITY COUNCIL c onpaign, HL, Dec.' U. The i CI . jpalgn city council has voted to t 4et $1,000 from the general fund to the public improvement - commis sioner tor cutting down dead trees in parks and on other public s property, - Beusa"thr measuywai adopted lot tmemployment relief, only Unemploy i td men will be hired. The trees will be sawed Into firewood for needy fam 11ies.'i;V;Kv'':;V GIIEISTC'-S baskets . All calls regarding Elks . Christmas baskets should be taken up with the Eks Lodge, Phone 495. 12-13 ELKS COMMITTEE. K?. f - Smithsonian LAW TO FR SOU ALONE Peoria,' UL, Dec. UMmsVrJudge Louis FitzHenry today was awaiting news from Leavenworth,, Kan, to see if there is honor even among violators of the national prohibition act Aleves Dekeyser and Peter , Van Heck, both of Kewanee, were instructed by the judge to report at the federal prison today, and hey left with out any guard accompanying them. The " Jurist" however, cautioned the men that their bond of $5,000 each was still in effect until they were officially greeted by the Leavenworth prison wardenT The pair was sentenced to a year each and Dekeyser was assessed a $3,- 500 fine. ; When the men report at Leaven worth it will write finis to ..the Kewanee liquor conspiracy case which started almost two years ago. John P, Brady, . wealthy . Kewanee . sportsman, also Involved, was sentenced to eighteen months and a $5,000 fine but was granted probation on account of ill health. BUSINESS CONDITION 111 STATE IMPROVING Chicago,' Dec. Ilr-INS-Buslness is improving noticeably in Illinois factories. " , This word was. given Out today after a meeting of the Ullnols ; industrial Council at the headquarters of tha Il linois Manufacturers' Association,- at which nearly every one of a dozen rep resentatives of downstate manufact urers groups said: "More men are at work than a month ago, the demand for relief bas been much less than anticipated, and business Improvement is quite notice- able"t;;r:ii;;M;.--i'-vi- VV'r COLUMBUS, O, BANKER r :"- ; ENDS LOTS ' WITH REVOLVER Columbus. O, Dec llMWsy-Shoot-1 lng himself In the head with A M- caliber revolver, William C. WlllardJ fifty-eight,. vice president of the Hunt-1 lngton National Bank. and vies presi dent and treasurer, of the Columbus! Savings .Bank, committed suicide in a bathroom of the Columbus Athletic Oub here today,.- . , Failing health was believed to have I been responsible for the banker's act. POLICE ASKED TO ARREST " JASPER COUNTY CITIZEN The Maroon -polico were asked by , the sheriff of Jasper county to arrest Frank , Leavitte of Newton, supposed i to be in this city. They were not acquainted with the charge pending against the man.. , . OnE-IIALF FBICE Your choice of any hat in stock at one-half price. ". . ' 12-11 ; . 4 BRIGHT BROS. . for ed of . Another "Relic" . FREED OF TRYIilG TOLV SAVE SOU FROM CHA13 Chicago! rea-ai---0N$)WUllam Lenhardt convicted Cleveland slayer, prepared to go to the electric chair tonight after learning that bis mother, Mrs, Julia Glovka, had been acquitted of plotting to aid her son's escape from the: county JaU. j -y;;: ';; :: Mrs. Glovka and two co-defendants were acquitted last bight by a Jury after thirty-five minutes of deliberation. : Lenhardfs mother, also a resi dent of Cleveland, was charged with having led an escape plot which was- frustrated November 4 when Lenhardt was found with a loaded revolver in his cell. The bars Of his cell bad been sawed through. ' . ' . Lenhardt was convicted of the mur- dr of a restaurant owner during an attempted holdup. - John Preston, the "model husband" who was convicted of killing t Agnes Johnson, a stenographer, was scheduled to be electrocuted at Joliet penitentiary tonight However a petition in insanity bas been filed In tiie DuPage County Circuit Court which will make delay of execution mandatory. , ' "BUGS" I.10RAII SAYS HE OWHS FLA. ESTATE Waukegan, EL, Dec. 1L WS- George Clarence "Bugs". Moran, one of the few. unshot "big shots" of Chicago gangdom, today informed the Jury try ing him for vagrancy that be owns a large estate in Florida and bar an Income of $25,000 yearly form the Central' Cleaners and Dyers,, Chicago concern. ' t.u , . Taking of direct testimony was con, eluded this morning, and the Jury is expected to get the case before night-fall Throughout the trial the court room of Judge Perry L. Persons has been Jammed. . The apprehension of Moran by federal agents on charges of Income tax evasions loomed at the once powerful gang leader piled up prod of bis af fluence to prove his respectable status ursociety. v- CONDEMNATION SUIT TO V GET RIGHT OF WAY FOR ROAD Sptfelal to Tha Journal-Qasttta, ' : .Toledo, HL, Dec. 11. The Ullnols De partment of Public Works and Build ings filed today In , the Cumberland County Court a suit to condemn part of the land of Melvln Carlen for right of .way. acrces bis farm, for Route, m TSy proceeding has been set for bear tag December 18 before Judge. Connor. , CarleVs land lies.. Just south of the Coles-Cumberland line, in Cumberland county, and Just south of the existing pavement in Coles county. Carlen and representatives of the state and county have been unable to reach an agreement as to the price, to be paid for the land necessary for the road. Carlen insists that the land to be crossed by the road is the best on bis farm, V . Suggested for the Institution! GMnOADTO GOATAIJCTIO!! Wilmington, HL, Dec. 11MINS) Res idents of this village, in the' heart of the Illinois corn belt will see today the Chicago and Alton Railroad, a $100,-000,000 public carrier, sold at auction on the depot platform. , . v; The Alton road bas operated 4,028 miles of track in Missouri and Illinois since the Civil war days. The railroad, commanding a rating as a first class property, Is to be sold at two p. m. today in-foreclosure proceedings of the federal court .-: " H.- An eleventh hour attempt of stock holders to forestall what they described as confiscation of their $64,000,000 equity in the road failed. The railroad is to go under the hammer. : The depot platform at this town was chosen for, the auction because it is the first station out of Chicago which the railroad owns, -the system having operated its trains over tracks of an-ther road between Joliet and Chicago, The Alton properties are expected to be sold to the Baltimore and. .Ohio Railway at today's sale. . ;? fostalImfToyes. MAY SEE HOURS CUT Washington, D. C. Dec.' 11. The hOuae late yesterday passed a bill providing forty-four hour week for 800, 000 postal employes.' The bill, sent the senate, grants a Saturday half holiday Provision is made that If service re quires employment on Saturday after noon, the employe shall be given com pensatory' time the following week. Cost of legislation is, variously esti mated at $2,000,000 a year upward. ", once upon a tune there was a man who kept saying, "111 attend to ' my Christmas shopping tomorrow.' He really meant it, too. - He meant it so much that he said if every day unto, finally, it was the 24th. of De cember. . Then he bad to hump himself. B lost his temper, got all hot snd bothered, had to pick out his gifts in a hurry and made things tough for the weary sales girls. ' Do jour Christmas shopping nowL -1 V in in . 9 ir Ruth Nichols Pleased Over -- Famom Flight New York, Deo. 11MWS-Deligbted at her feat in establishing a new transcontinental record for i women, Ruth Nichols, New York society girL began today a month's rest from flying. 2 Miss Nichols, arrived here yesterday in flying time from Los Angeles of 13 hours and 22 minutes, more than one' hour faster than the time of Col onel Charles A. Lindbergh In his flight last AprlL Her record was within two hours of the speed dash of Captain Frank. M. Hawks. .:,; ;:'Vr --v The total time of Miss Nichols' flight was 39 hours, I minute and 43 seconds. She spent the bight In Wichita, Kan. Lindbergh's elapsed time was 14 hours and 45 minutes and Hawks' time, 13 hours and 25 minutest V Her achievement was balled by avia tors todays She took oft at Los Angeles Tuesday with, 400 -gallons of fuel and set itraumt for Wichita, flying at . a greater height than she had ever at tained. Oxygen tanks aided her in soaring along four miles up In the air. She crossed California, Arizona, New Mexico and the Texas Panhandle in severi hours and 1 minute, five minutes faster than Lindbergh. ; ,. . Miss Nichols -left Wichita' yesterday morning and battled her way through rain and sleet storms until, stu had crossed Kansas and Missouri Fair weather favored her for most of the remainder of the trip. She figured the total flight as 3,475 miles and her average speed a little less than 200 miles an hour. '-.',:' ..''. Miss Nichols now holds the east to west and west to east crossing records f ox women, formerly held . by , Mrs. Ketth-Mlller, British flyer. 1 ..i m i i un urn l!,.,. Hoover Asks , 4 i Consideration of World Court Washington, Dec 1L The protocols for American adherence to the World Court were sent to the senate Me yes terday by President Hoover, with a mes sage asking consideration as soon as the emergency relief and appropriation legislation bas been enacted. ,: Friend and Too in .the senate im mediately expressed the view there was little hope for consideration t ' this session, and Senator Watson of Indiana, the Republican leader, proposed that It be put aside completely, lest it cause an extra session in the spring. Chairman Borah of the Foreign Re lations Committee announced he would call it up at the next regular meeting, a week from today. He believed the committee would report the question to the senate shortly after the holidays. Mr. Hoover took the opportunity J his message to the senate to endorse the revised protocols which were modi- fled to meet one of the senate's reservations which never was accepted by the other powers. ' ; f ; k - "The provisions of the protocols free us from any entanglement in the diplo macy of other nations," he said. "We cannot be summoned before this court We can from time to time seek Its serv ices by agreement with other nations. These protocols permit our withdrawal from the court at any time without re, proach. or 111 wilL" IIISPECmESTOR ' HEW U.S. HOSPITAL Danville, V1H Dec. 11. Inspection of two possible sites for the location of the new $2,500,000 hospital for defective delinquents which the government will build In one of four states-Indl. ana, Illinois, Missouri or Iowa, was made Wednesday by Joseph W. San- ford, of the Bureau of Prisons, Depart ment of Justice, Washington. Mr. Sanford arrived in Danville early in the morning'from South Bend, Ihd, where on Tuesday be Inspected a site near that city and another near Wal-kerton, IndL, twenty , miles south of South Bend. ' - - i In company with Harold F. Llndley, chairman of the special hospital com mittee of the Chamber of Commerce, and George Liese; member of the committee, Mr. Sanford spent the greater part of the forenoon Inspecting th6 750-acre site, .ln6Waslhjs'C4brge Wright property, north of Possum Trot, west of the clty.- U the afternoon Mr. Sanford was taken by the committee to the Carl Palmer property, comprising 600 acres, about five miles north of the city on the Dixie highway. . ' ELLIOTT'S " Open evenings till Christmas. 12-Stt TESTIFIES AT SHEPUIO TRIAL Government Claims Ma- jor Killed His Wife for Her. ? ' Kansas City, Kan, Dec. 11 (MS) Grace Lee Brandon, Brooks Field, Tex, stenographer, for love of whom the government claims Major Charles A. Shepard killed his wife. Mrs. Zenana Shepard, took the witness stand in federal court today to testify for the government in murder. Major Shepard's trial Five minutes later Miss Brandon, ask- fewer than a dozen questions, was I sary to call a halt In the proceedings, until she regained her composure. Second Morntaig Witness. Miss Brandon was the second witness the morning. The first was Mrs. Jane Leader, stenographer in the De partment of Justice office in Denver, who took the statement made by Major Shepard to Department of Justice agents at the time of his arrest She, however, was not permitted to an swer a single question. Miss Brandon told the crowded court room in a weak voice that her name was Grace Lee Brandon, that she had lived in San Antonio for five years, and that she had been a stenographer at Brooks Field since -July 25, 1928, and still was employed there. Her parents, she said, at the time of her employment lived in Midland, Tex4 but now were residing near Dal las. " Mel at Dinner. She said she met Major Bhepard at a dinner at the home of Mrs. Charles Wylie, where she boarded and that at that time he asked her for an engage ment but she refused. She said the first time she went out with him was ten days later. "Old you know be was married?" she was asked. "Yes, but I bad asked Mrs; Wylle's advice about going out with him," she said. "When Major Shepard took you to the show and dinner, did you have any conversation with him?" "Yes, he asked me how I liked army life?" . - - "Did he mention his wife?" "Yes, he Intimated they were not happy together." PATRICK UUMMIIIGS OF 1, 0.0 .Fi HOME DIES Pa trick M. Ctunmlngs. a member of the Old Folks' Home colony, passed away this morning at 7:30 o'clock in the Home hospital . He had been confined to the hospital tor a short time on account of pulmonary tuberculosis. The funeral, will be conducted Fri day afternoon at, 3:30 o'clock In the Home chapel and the body wfil then be taken to Sparta for burial. Rev Horace Batchelor will officiate. Mr. Cumminga was bom in Scotland on March 1, 1842, and came to this country while young. He came to the Home from Sparta on May 31, 1A2L "o lenrcs NUK auna. n W. UUOVt mings of Billings, Mont, Rubert W. cummings of Bonne Terre, Mo. and Gordon Cummings of Valdosta, Ga, and a daughter, Mrs. Margaret Nelson of California, -t . . . . Chicago, Dec 1L Following are the weather indications for Illinois tor thlrr ty-six, hours end-tag. at seven p. m. Fridayi j Generally fair t-nisht and Friday, except mostly cloudy in extreme north portion. Somewhat eeider Friday and in southeast portion tonight " LOCAL WEATHER AND" . TEMPERATURE. I p, m.......B3' l a. m.,4..4.44 t p. m. 82 8 a. m. 40 8 p. m.......W ' : 8 a. m....,..40 p. m,.t....46 11 a. m.. 14 11 p. m 45 - In. m. M ' Weather conditions at noon: Gear, Barometer reading at noon, 29.80. Sun rises at 1:18 and sets at 4:33. Moon rises at 10:38 p. m. Minimum tempera. ture "today, 37 at I a. m. Maximum iMsaaiawV By PAID TOTHOSE WHO LOST SOUS O'flicial Greetings Ex- tended by Governor Lmmerson. International Ntwt Sarvlea. , -1 j Springfield, IU., Dec. -11. Gold Star mothers of Illinois nearly 700 who lost sons in the World War, were honored by the state government and the surviving veterans wnen a me morial to them was dedicated in the Centennial Building here today mothersTeicS of whomTost an only son, represented the American Legion Auxiliary at the ceremony, Mrs. wuuara Mann ox Kanxaxet accepting , the statue from the state after Mrs. J. T. Neilson of Peoria drew aside tha veil. Those Who Spoke. Governor Emmerson extended - tha official greeting, and Harry H. Cleave- -land, director of the Department of Public . Works and Buildings, snoke briefly, while Capt A. J. Poorman of Chicago Heights, commander of the A. Hayes of Decatur, past state Legion commander, paid a tribute - to the mother, and MaJ. Gen. Milton 3. Foreman of Chicago did also on behalf of, the A.;E. f.. c::.... :..,:.::L This memorial ia a iitatit K tw, ' Herman as authorized by the . last - r- "J r, Mwi . general assembly, It stands tn :th - north first floor corridor of the Centennial Building near the collection of regimental ' flags,' and represents a typical doughboy bidding a sacrificing mother an affectionate farewell. - Memorial Inscription. The legend engraved on its pedestal reads: "In honor at those mothers ef HUnois who, in giving their sons to fight en alien fields, for liberty and right armed them with their ' own steadfast eonrare and belief in righteousness." Oovernor Emmerson briefly recalled another memorial statue to the women of the state tliat of the nloneer' mother of Vandalia, picturing a mother, musket in one hand, with , infant child guarded by the other. "These two statues constitute ; a wonderful memorial," the governor said. ''In ono is the spirit of the crusader, - braving danger and hardship to conquer a new land in which to rear her family In tne ouer, a mother is offering her sons as a sacrifice in war in order that our nation might be preserved for po lemv. R fit & nlPtlimt nt unHfln bravery, of sublime strength and burn' tng patriotism." -':.-:',--.-?'..v; Organizations which participated in the unveiling Include; Illinois ; State Historical 8ociety, Veterans of Foreign Wars, O. A. ft, Ladies of the G. A. R Woman's Relief Cotps, Daughters of Veterans, Spanish ; War ; : veterans, Sons of ; the American Revolution, Daughters of the American ' Revolu tion, Daughters of 1812, ' Gold Star Mothers, American Red . Cross and Springfield Woman's aub. SOU OF CARLSTROM IS ADM Springfield. St; Dec. JL nus-Be- cause his son, Charles Henrv. vaa m. member of the small class of men admitted to the bar: by the Supreme Court today.' Attorney .General Carl-strom himself made the motion before the Justices to admit the applicants. "I deem this a privilege," Carlstrom said, "not alone because of the high type and character of the men before the court' but because Included in their number is my son. , "The profession of law opens the door to a service to one's fellow men of the highest possible type and char acter, not alone in the field of legal pleading and procedure, but in the op portunity affords for leadership in the moral and dvlc activities of the community and state." Young Carlstrom attended the Uni versity of Illinois, where be was grad uated in the class of 1930. - ' P'l'',:- Thursday night Kata hall. 12-11 at prnniA fast:ton soi. Special prices are b' .r.? ofTV. 1 at $3.95, $3.S5. $3.S3. TV t make ideal practical 'CUr;..:.-. (;:) i'".l -11 gifts. i: , i: 1 temperature yesterday, 84 at 2 p. m.

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