Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 16, 1941 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 11

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 16, 1941
Page 11
Start Free Trial

STERLING DAILY GAZETTE, STERLING. ILLINOIS News of Whiteside, Carroll, Ogle, Lee, Bureau and Henry Counties MT. CARROLL Reporter,- Char»« Johnson Oil Mt. Points fo Some of Roots Of Juvenile Crimes in Address to Teachers . *-:. f• M' ai.d *-- arc t:o-.ib> aiirt B!' ."V.!--uiarir<!:ia-f had found th'- in-.t.. hind mfwt j^vr:r.> i crime*. Jmlcf .V ^' Chicago ho\s (O'::' •. roll today tlmt ' "•'•' CT literature. MiaJv ment or cellar - . ; • hol, 'he-man' th:::> the air and comi'-s a nsRglriS or uniiUeie.' the rook of tlT 1 flourish !n mie homes." Judge Braude .s>oV.e ?"'.:.=; mormr.g «t the annunl C«rro:i co-.inty trflch- tn' iastttute In the Mount Carroll hifh school auditorium. His topic *a* "I Like Bad Bo\5" JHe explained that the Chicago IXS^B' court is not n juvenile court, pointing out that the Cook count* Juvenile court deals primarily with boys under 17 and girls under 18. Until 1914 when the boys' court was established it was nece.vmry !or the offender between 17 and 21 to stand trial like an adult, he snicl. •*•( of Mo«e Crime Is in Home "It ia true today. a.s always, that the root of most crime U at home," Judge Braudc continued -Youth Is I*ft to take care of itself by parents who feel that R pen-on in his teens is mature enough to take his burdens in his own hands. In such » premature state a youngster will pick up the gayest crowd. And '•ay' i» often 'wrong.' .Defending his philosophy that a first offender should not be con' fined with hardened criminals the judge noted thnt all of the boys to whom he nas given a second Chance. 72 per cent did not repeat their Crimea. Of the 28 per cent who did many came back on In&lg- ; nlficwnt charges "which do not prevent a person from becoming a good citizen." • On Uils point he said. "I feel that judges are too often only f Judges. They are just as the myth-Ical Nemesis was just, but such Justice Is often a bit too harsh and • unwise. .Some Judges who have ' preceded me have maintained that 'i every convicted offender should feel T the unpleasant tang of prison and 1 that even a youngster who has !• committed his first offease will ', opine out a- wiser individual ii he , has been confined. i "But In my opinion the good new ,? world cannot be arrived at in that .; way. With all respects to those .' w)MM Ideas differ from mine, I '' fetl that the company of hardened •' criminals in prison will hurt, rather 5 than benefit the first offender." ' a HoOnr that if the first offender | who IB given a second chance .steals if acain. the judge is open to public % crltidm and the charge that he Ls y too lenient, Judge Braude said, "But •v~. it Is worth taking a chance. Any ^ Judge can send a boy to the house I at correction and save society from ~5» thief. In that way I may save "ii •odcty, but not the thief. My phil- -, oaophy says that I should .save the, •| thief, U I am ultimately to save jaodety." 'i ; . O«*d In M^ct B«4 Boys ' i To me a bojr in trouble presents ,'» problem." Judge Braude conclud- •••d. It-is the attempt at the soot . this problem that has fascinating. A so-called bad Ikay it only • boy with positive or '< potential qualities—a boy who wants |to be doing things. Unfortunately b* Is not always doing the right _!,—-3But-it-is not- the boy-who wrontr It Is just the things he is T doing that are wrong; There is *ffiwd In most bad boys and it is our place to find that good and then ^direct and guide it before we for- taake and abandon U. That's why I like bad boys." Adam Fulrath Rites At Mt. Carroll Today F".:;c:'pl -,rr'. irr>;' wrre hfld T . • :.•>'. nftrnioon P! Mr Carroll. H' >*•.(•:<, fl\r ,v,«.:rr^.. Mr. 1 ;. Wll;..•::. Ci::-..'-r-nn. Mr<- Orvnl Smith, M: (;:rnr BT^OII and Mrs. Glenn .'.;:. •:-.. nil of Mo:int Carrci:!. snd •.':. r ,-:!l^'i! \V>!c!n;a!; of',.-- v.o tjl'otliet.'-. Jflroh of Chii HKO anri Clarence, of Clinton. .la. 'Use Tax' on Autos in Carrol! Nears 525,000 Ui.'.r: t!,r new "u<e tax", one of i..r :.'••'. (Irfrn.'-r tn.xes to ly imposed '•:. '.•->• !i .intomobile or tnu k in ti.v. ("'.::.•'!: (ounty ai:!omob;!e and •!•;:•: <)-,' nrr. c '.'.ill psr\ into the df- '•ii-'- fur.d 'or cicl^iiw and au! to •i;f demorracie.s for the next 17 n:oi;:t..s i:i the neighborhood of $25.434. Acrording to the 1940 censtw, I486 automobiles and 260 trucks were I'.M/'ci on Carroll county farms The.«e fimire-. c.«.peclally tnuk.'. are thought u> be. lo-.v. The farm group will pay ;.M th.e neiRhborhoocl of $12.319.14. It is not Impossible that the total for the county during this time may approach $28,000. POLO NEWS Itep«rt«r, Jftn«phln« LlndtBumn Ut Fulrath, 62, resident of the OamU community all hU life. at f:IO o'clock Tuesday night UM favanna hospital, where he a patient for teveral weeks. Polo Couple Hold Open House Tuesday on Their Golden Wedding Evenf A large number of frlerds attended the celebration of the golden wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. WllUam T. Elms of Polo which wa« observed by open house at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Bam Lazurus, on Wednesday afternoon from 4 to 6 o'clock and from 7 to 9 o'clock In the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Elms were married Oct. 15, llfil in Anna, HI., where they were both born. Mr. Elmj came to Polo in 1*11 and operated what was then known u th« Exchange hotel for three yean. They later moved to Morris and returned to Polo in 1938 to spend the re mainder of their year». They are tntR parents of two daughters, Mrs. Sam Lazurus of Polo and Mrs. C. E. Ritz of Rockford. and one son, Wll- Uam C. Elms of Joliet. There are also five grandsons. Robert E. Folk, who is attached to the royal air force in London; Theodore E. Folk, of Mitchell air field. New York; William C. Elms, jr., with the air squadron at Jefferson Barracks, Missouri: Richard A. FolJt. Yorkville; and Lester L. Elms, Joliet. Theodore Lamson Polk of Yorkville U a great grandson. - Anniversary'Event Mrs. Thomas Egan and Rev. ft. TomEgan of Pulton and Rev. Pr, Torrph F.Ran of Wood*tork were Wrdnr5day earning dinnfr gue.«U i; thr horn* of Mr. and Mr.v Henry Reynolds at Polo The occasion ^Iphratrd thr flr*t weddlni anniver- nrv of th" ho*:, and hrvfr.*.-; and the j birthday snn:vfr5«ry of Rev. Joseph j an The Reverend* Kgan are' brother* of Mrs Rf\no'iri* and Mr.'. Thorn M Egan is th'lr mother, OES Advance Night At Polo Tuesday Approximately 100 member.* of Corinthian chapter O E. 8 . of Polo. id of chapters from neighboring cl'lp.i attended Advance night held bv Corinthian chapter in it* room* Tuesday evening. Mrs John Oaa- mund. associate matron, served as worthy matron and two other officers In line served in their rrapectlve stationa. All other jiUUIon.* were niled by asocial* matron* and pa- tron.s from neiRhbonng chapter*;. A /social hour followed the regulftr meeting. Table appointment* and refreshments were in keeping with the Hallowe'en Mason. Polo Club Groups Meet on Wednesday The rerular meeting of the Would- Be Tourist club of Polo waa held at ths home of Mr». Frank Moore Wednesday afternoon. "Curioaltie* of Popular Customs" WM the subject of an InterenUng paper presented by Mr*. WlUla Plttinger. Members of the Halcyon club met at the home of Mrs. Cora TravU on Wednesday afternoon. Roll call was answered by "Vacation Experiences" and Mrs. F. X, Crulck- shank gave an interesting and Instructive paper on "New Advance* In Science." CHADWICK NEWS Polo Briefs Mrs. Katherine Doyle ^ 1 at the home of Mr. and Mi.v Frank Shoemaker In Flock rail* on Wednesday. Richard BenHey*. who ix home from Camp Forrest on a furlough, visited his aunts. KCiu Vcra Bentley In DUon and Mr». Lester Knuth in Sterltnt on Wednesday. Mrs. Roy Beck spent Wednesday with XXxon friend*. Hallowe'en ha* been traced back nearly 2,000 you* to the time of the Druida. '"." Evangelicai Rally at Chadwick Friday for Women of Six Churches The Evangelical rhurrh croup r.V.- !>. Inrl'idlne ;«d:e.s from the Peari City, Forrester. Florence. Sliai:noi.. Fair Haven and Chadwick f!<he' will be held in the Hope Evaner'.i,-?! church, Chadmick. Fiidft>. O< t. 17. All other lad>.i of the comman;;;. ari> Invited to av^nd. The program M,iil open Rt 10 n m. and will Include: Opening »-oiig service; bviMnej*; 10:15, devotional period In charge of the Chndwick group, Mrs James Morgan and Mrs. Evan Rnhn; sextet. "The Valley of Prayer." Chadwick ladies; 10:30. inspirational children's talk. Mrs. Ruby Payne of Freeport; 10:45, reading. "Leavln' on NoUy Creek," Mrs. Charles Sucher, Fair Haven; music: 11:00. profresRlve conferences. 15 minutes each. (1) Spiritual growth, Mrs. Jessie Korf. Forreston: <2) Stewardship. Mrs. Paul Churrh, Shannon; (31 Service, Mrs. Lottie Rahn. Chadwick; (4) Knowledge, Mrs. Emery Shlpman, Polo; session for Mission Band and Little Herald worker*. Mrs. M. A. OOM and Mrs. Ruby Payne. Noon receAs. Basket dinner served In the Chadwick church. Coffee, cream and sugar will be served by the home group. 1:15 p. m., music, trio; "The Challenge." Chadwick ladles; devotions. Pearl City and Florence societies; conference social action talk. Rev. Theo. MoriU of Pearl City; playlet, "Hopin 1 for the Bwt." Afolkey W. M. 8.; Instrumental music, Forreston high school; address, Mrs. Benjamin Re, missionary in Italian work, stationed at Racine, Wla.; offering; business and reports. Nine Initiated in Green Hand Degree Of Future Farmers At the fint meeting of the F. F. A. Monday erailng in the .Chadwick ochool the foDowloj' ulna were tal- n (a m ps 'The b<:st for the least — a snvo-v fc'ast L -\ S i nut CMKACO vwr VUAMJW OF STAVIKC »T •roe HOTEL Th* C«a|rtu ftnl men* aad wwlt* viuicd ia Tfopkil.Kiulicil.Mrnkin aad pun) otben. All pulr PLOWMAN'S 121 W. THIED STKIXT SUPER MARKET Ml ASKFORS&H GREEN STAMPS SOAP VALUES Lif.bucy 4 iARS 111 SPBYor K&S MILK MATCHES 6 bxs. 15c COOKIES 2 Ibs. 29c Ciyilal White Soap 5 ban 19e •BBBBBW BFMBVHW GVTWAXKANS 31'J29« 3 ISt 29« 25e ' 29* 3 fb*M OMNOM«ltv42 9e 15e POTATOES LABOR COBBLERS IV NH Irv^Ml » •* • I ww IBUkbtf $1.11 SWEET NTATMS lB«.25r •••JR^RRB^B^EBJ ^ BBJ ^••^M BB^R^RJ Apples . . . 7 Ik*. 25c OHICAOO P«ori ...... bu. 79c Larg* 8kM Hi. Ltftiica 1 for I5c CELCBlT ...... Iff, sUUk fc DRY ONIONS , . . . ) HM. 1*> WAX Bt>TABAOAl. I la*, lit • III STEM .fc.281 fc.20» ... ft. 20* VEIL OMfS ...... ft.28t •U... .....ft.20l FABCY IUF MUn ..... ft. 25* •4HI^VPv ^B^PVRBI^P'^HV ' tRnHMMr^* **••**» NN iHBl ^bw V IUOEI LIVER .... lk.18* rWUM........ ..ft.23ft •VRvfJV^Bw*9f^ *JP ^P • iwMI ^vmOT^P » • • * Hfc •BvQPV All HEAT HUMFMTS h. 19« fc.35» • • • • • *• 22. .... ft- 25« . \n \\\r :•: Fi:;k . M«fkry; rn liand rlrftirr: Pr id ]•»•:. I-.nn Mill- Q"" Xtwiner; u-a'i-hr;-^ . . T^!,«::r! .^chinJH- | \V' r.-'r ; rrportrr. Arr.nid P-. .? I.-.'.'^M;^ V.'rbrr. A'i'ni Yrtf-kr], j — ...... --.:•..«•> Mnitln and r, fr ,: K r Mny n. , Golden Rule ClflSS D";r:; - .R 'hr 1 h'.i 11 '.r.f ', i "" c in:i ,Iii:i- j : Ms:'-!, f.fnrcr- Morpnn a:.n I » - | p r0 qram OR •:.'." \V' b r r W'jr appn::.'.''d Rs '.'i r j 3 program Irprirr and Mr*. Lawrrnce of Chsdwick. Thr prosrnrr rp--; Dodrn n:;r! Mrv OPOVRT Dnmhrnsn. i with community MnsSnB folk.?. r n ;;• prr-rntrd thr lesion. "Thr Story i thr prrsidrnt's mr^snffr hv Mr- Fr 'if thr rrriiMon" and "Thr Call of 1 Miller. A nursery yhymc ?-n« e; - . Abi'tiiru!) " 71.r ?j>*rml :.'irfihT wa.« : m rcspor.rr to roll nil IV'. ; |c;',';i bv Mr*. Pstll Da'hlfr. Ore ; Spralman «ns a^aidrd t!;r j'::--'- ; : -r-,v rr'VT.b'-: . Mr?:. Kf;'i> Grimm, I ti'.r 5priiinR n:;rl fvv • ' I M:- MM-, in Stiai;'.). M: ! >;->:• 'irr,aj«. ir . ar.rt ?.'r ; T ' A : '•:.'•''. '^ t:,'• r, !:-,r C,.- !ri'-:-. r?;:'." ' In - f ' I •;•:.<:,•<:; rr.-ii(h'r»f C;:» :' f . J-.ari'- Time PaftV Qt / MiSSJOH Ridge PTA 3 Tin* the «- innrr hi iho t': r Chadwick Briefs r I)'.t;i Prf)'A-s:i! Rm! Dor.nld ]'.•• •'.:< -::::'.' ::ts ?. PIT «p:' '•d nl '; .- ^ ( ; i ; : r «::-. <:s of thr i;rRa:.:/a:io!n ;i:- r •?<;••' Jim Prowant: Mcr -,-M :- <]•'•'• f •••:•.;: •': IP. t::r |:PTT.«? r: tiie for- P. T. A. enjrnrd a hard tlmr party cnll'-ge. Mt. Vcrnon. IOXVP. ;\i'.: 'i-r:^ rhRrlr-- Croulo!- v i ; i -in 1 . '•' :n< • Mr< (irnrcr Oo<1f *?= thr Tnr>da\ r\nnng at the school north the ypfkrnd In their I'.oinf •• ' Thr Missey Bftnirr Honrtrrerr srrl in - .rib-"! •<; of tin- Mi5-ior. R idicf ' Ph> His Harris <UiciT.!< a; rr::.-M UR 82" BIRTHDAY BUT THE PARTY'S FOR YOU! • Irntlon A*P Super M»rb*t«. T n • • » t Today. A I'! proud of Wing 12 y««r§ o!dl bnt t)i»r»'« Bom»lKing tlisl mnknt ut prouder lh«t w» hir« iJUch bif "btijr»" lor yo« 1 Com* to th« "(MiMy" •! your A* P S*« the delicious lop qunlity foodi *t cmatinfly lew price*. How are their __. BTL. * CANS ANN PACK Friich Drissine ANN PAGE KETCHUP .._. 2],' T °I; 2oc ANN PAGE PREPARED SPAGHETTI 2' ANN PAGE BAKING POWDER__ 7CA £7c OUR BEST SELLER! \r», your A* P !• • till. Th*t'» the Super Market Ir potiible? Beciiuie A * P •»•(•» war on watte, buy* Arect do«« »w«y with m«iiy unneeetMry in-b*twe«n «xp*nM>« »*d tkaret »»»!«(* with you! Come for your (karc of the *«TJnf« today! SHORTENING ANN PAGE TABLE SYRUP DAIRY FOODS From rich dairy eextiont »»e*r and far kail AftP't quality dairy food*. You'll find all of our dairy fo*dt in peak condition and at thriflinf,ly low price* here at A A P. See this department today. Take bom* ton* family-thriller* I WISCONSIN Enjoy txtn la«or aad nour- iiha«im widt craatMd aoup*. vegetable*, peats, ash. And you oa«d milk, reach foe White HOMM taxi SAVE t TALL CANS BLUE CHEESE u, 37* AGED CHEESE SHARP AMERICAN . . .31* FAI1CY WISCONSIN SWISS CHEESE ,.33' AGED CHEESE OK CHIEF BRAND MUENSTER CHEESE . L .29' WISCONSIN LIMBUMER CHEESE. »3I' STANDARD OH PIMENTO PABST-ETT^" 2.SSIT KRAFT CREAM CHEESE PHILADELPHIA... 2 ^ 17' LB. NATURAL QOLD.N.RICH CHEESED MEL-O-BIT LOAF PROCESSED SWISS CHEESE 2 ^ BLUE LABEL 39c 3-07,. PKC5. CREAM CHEESE _ KRAFT CHEE3E OLD EN8LISM ^ •ORDCN'S ASSORT ED CREAM CHEESES WE '£ ZE MEL-O-BIT BRICK OR AMERICAN LOAF CHEESE 2 AGED CHEESE •RAUMEISTER CREAMED WTTAaE rHrMr 2 390 59* _LB. •CHEESI LBS. CHOICE QUALITY MEATS FANCY 1M| SPRING CHILI GRAVY. FANCY A * P FRESH SULTANA FRUIT , Cf« T ** L TlutTA^A-WH MEEN IEANS. TOMATO JUICE 2 ?;<& 29e SUNNYFIELO RICE OEMS _ 2 %S: SUNNYFIELD CAKE FLOUR 2^J 2T« 2 ND. 1 _ CANS 1 9 NO. I _* CANS LEGS OF LAMB SUNNYFIELD SltiNNED-14.|| LB. AVER. SMOKED HAMS GENUINE IM1 SPBJMC LONC ISLAND ' < DUCKLINGS.. . WHOLE OR SHANK HALF LB. LB. LB. 23 C 25 e I9 e FANCY NO. I ROASTING CHICKENS THORO-BAKED MARVEL BREAD CHOICE QUALITY ROUND STEAKS • FANCY DftY SALT PORK __ FRESHLY GROUND BEEF HAMRURGER SMOKED-CENTER SLICES ROILED HAM QUALITY PURE _ LB I5c PORK SAUSAGE SELECTED CHICKEN _i...ffe LIVERS -LB. -H.Li. Me SUNNYF1ELD SLICED IACON ___ HJNNYFIELD-4-T LB. AVERAGE SMOKED PICNICS NEW PACK SAUERKRAUT OYSTERS HADDOCK nKH FLOUNDERS OR MACKEJII SALT-... Pint 29c HERRING _L. He TROUT STEAK ««. A^>__L. Me LB. lOe PERCH FILLETS .._..., ,,Lb. 17c ATLANTIC EARLY JUNE PEAS 3 N01 Couilrr G«iUM>wi «r IONA CORN CRYSTAL CHEF IOY-AK-DEE SUGGESTIONS 3 NO. I CANS SPAGHETTI ft MEAT RALLS 4 NO * CANS APPLE JUICE__ 2 SS5 IONA TOMATOES BLUE LABEL . KARO SYRUP „ "ENRICHED" FLOUR PILLSIURY'S :4 \^ COLLEGE INN An'*'* $•••§„ rSxSr RAVIOLI ^ »° Y AR-DEE. .CAN LIDO CLUI DINNER MUSHROOM SAUCE FRESH FRJ'TS A * CANS __CAN" uv^oz. CAN i-oz. VEGETABLES FRUIT PRESERVES -™ E . 2 Z 27* PORE HONEY LONG ISLAND CREAMY WHITE CAULIFLOWER PETEI PAN PEAS ENHT O'CLOCK MILLED OATS SUGAR B% VARIETY I U-OZ. CANS J .^ 53 B*,.C+VG ) C9ia« U) C SUNNYFIELD B| QU|CIC -• REGULA * v -LB. 15 PORTO RICAN (Caatoiaa VIUa»ia« A»+. BS C») ANN PAGE TENDER COOKED" ;.. ,-sssir SWKT wwoES. i-ir A & P CRUSHED OR TID-BIT3 •} . . . a) 14-OZ. WA1HINOTOM SINBRITE CLEAKSERi^S M iAUD°ORCSSIRI /i; 2lt ANN PACE GELATIN pESSERTS SPARKLED 4 Dkgs. 5c OUB.OWN ' _ RLACK TEA_^ [til 2ii COLLEGE INN RIOE DIMMER TOMATO JUICC COCKTAIL COLLBGX INM JOHATHAN APPLES . .4U25* 21* LB. BICHBOP PILLIiBJYl RIVAL POO FOOD WHITE MIL IDAHO BUSSET OB BED MiCLUBC POTATOES.. !5-39c iB. ViUMtoa •*. CO FIRM, SOUD A*. B». C«^. O*) UNHSELS SPMITS .. . 21' Mlg|» (C«rt.l»i VliMdb CO YELLOW ONIONS .... « 3' NAW lOMlMhM VU^BV^I A** 9*» C^*) OKEN CAIIA6E . . 3 LB -t«*. Kay to ""T-'- CaaHan * =

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free