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

Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 16

Publication:
Location:
Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 16, 1941
Page:
Page 16
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Page Sixteen' STERLING DAILY GAEETTE. gfEBLINa ILLINOIS Charles F. Brandt Passes Away Early Today in Hospital Prominent Farmer South of Rock Falls For Many Years Charles F. Brandt. 73. of D',xon. formerly B farmer south of Rock Falls, passed nwav at 2 a m. today in the Sterling public hospital where he was taken Wednesday morning. He had been ill for the past year nnd in a serious condition the past month at the home of his son. Roy Brandt. 311 Eighth avenue. The body will rest at the Trouth funeral home until 2 p. m. Sunday when funeral rites are to be conducted there by Rev. A. H Keck of fit. John's Lutheran church. InJ terment will be in Riverside cemetery. Mr. Brandt was born Feb. 6. 1868, In Berlin, Germany, and came to the United States with his parents at the age of 14 years. They settled at Penrose. He WM married to Miss Adella Fritz In 1890 at Sterling. They lived in Sterling for two yews and then started farming south of Rock Falls. Mrs, Brandt passed away 13 years ago. To this union four children were born, all of whom survive their father, Emllie, wife of Park Book, and Roy Brandt of Sterling and Fritz and Edward Br&ndt of Rock Falls. Seven grandchildren and one brother, Fred Brandt of California, and two sls- tere, Mrs. Louise Rcnslow of Clinton, la., and Mrs. Harry Martin of Fulton. In 1938 Mr, Brandt was married to Mrs. Anna Olclm of Dixon. who Burvlvefl, They had made their home since then in Dixon. He was preceded in death by his parents, four brothers and two sta- ters. Mrs. Anna L Palmer Buried in Riverside Funeral rltea for Mrs. Anna L. Palmer were conducted it 2 o'clock toil afternoon in the Melvln funeral home by Rev. Harold E, Olson, paator of the Broadway Methodist church, Mrs. Dorothy K. Engcl sang two hymn*, "The Old Rugged Cross" •ad "In the Garden." The organ WM played by Mrs, J. H. Linn. Interment was in Riverside cemetery. The pall bearers were Frank Blair. Charles Houck, A. E. Horner. Iferbetr Howard. W. H. Thomas and John Weber. Flowers were In charge of Mrs. Ralph Thomas and Mri. X. A. Turnroth. Not Saturday, But There Is no School Mo. thli IK not Saturday, deapite the lute number of children on the ThU U the first of a two- ition. due to the teachera* in Morriton and the meet- of the Rock River djvUkm of HA at Dixon Friday. Every in the city U in attendance, fee raault being a large group of who have found no way which to occupy their time. Ftderol Court Opens Monday in Frecport • A (rand jury win report next Monday morning for duty in the United •tale* district court at Preeport, •ttd a petit jury will report Tues*»y morning. Judge Charles E. Woodward will preside. All ca* «B both criminal and drQ docket* «1B ba called and act for hearing. Tbare will be docket calls both Monday and Tuesday mornings. Whjteside Land Involved Trials in six eminent domain cases involving land in Whiteside. Rock Island, Mercer and Henderson counties, taken by the government in donnecUon with the construction of Mississippi river dams No. 14 at La Claire, la., and No. ig below Oquawka. are scheduled to begin next Monday in the United States district court at Peoria. Th* Whila- •Ue cases involve a long, narrow jUrip bordering the river aouth of Albany. ISTWOOD • /Nir iter kit Rev. Berngen fro Serve Morrison Church os Priesf-in-Charge nt nil Eff«vtivp next Sunday RPV. H. A. Brrndrn. rrcfor of Ornrr Kpiscopnl rhiirch. awim*".* v nddlt!or,al dutiP5 of prip.^t in rharRp of fit. Ann rruKh in MotrLwn Thi5 has nrrr.v;itntM a rhRtiBP in thr .frh^di!!" of . c rrvicr5 in Ornrf 1 rhurrh. Ms.v; will > 11:15 in Morrison rnrh S-indny Hr>!y Communion will ^ rrlr rri ft' 1 a. m BS ustiftl. hut thr o:id niB.v will h" at !T.10 a. ni scrvirrs in thp rhnp^I. PflrTit 1 ; with small rhildrrn may Iravp them with Miss HrlPn Taylor or Mrs. E. E. Small during the 9.30 mass. Father BrrnRPn rails attention to the diocrsan mi.wlon whlrh will hf- pin in Grnce church firmday n;s?ht, Oct. 26. and there will be services each evening that week ex-.ept Saturday. the closing nic;ht will be Nov. 2. Rev. Norman Burke, rector of St. Luke church In Dixon, will be the mLvioner here, while Father RernRen will preach the mission that week In St. Luke church. These will be Informal services with familiar hymns. A question box will be conducted for the benefit of all enquirers whether members of the church or not. The box Into which the questions are to be dropped will be at the rear of the church. A cordial Invitation Is extended the public to attend. See Many Wild Canaries In the migration of northern song birds noted in this vicinity the last few day* has found quit* a flock of Arkansas gold finchu. commonly known as wild canaries. These birds have been visiting along Fifth street and out Second avenue. Cabinet Resigns in Dispute (Continued from by American morfm^nt or ftup- for Britain to Ireland, rnppar- mesninR th!tt thfa Wft T (he most likely development In the war which would mis* the isstie a* to whether the tripartite Mllanc-e was to he Invoked. United States-German relations may come to » hf»d through the em- creation of the prosperity sphere In p'oyment of convoys, he said. Afitan Follows Red ReverwM The cabinet'* resignation followed several days of almost, continuous consultation among the empire's east Asia." "ABC'D" Cspt HiO'-o Hirnirir. direr-tor of naval mtellieence. in nn address at Kynto last nlRlit. envisaged the possibility of a sra campaign against Japanese irad** nnc! of bomber raid"; upon the homeland. He said a crisis of increasing gravity fared Japan through steady tightening of ARCD 'American, British, Chinese, Dutch) encirclement of her Wend.';. The newspaper Asahl took a similar view, declaring differences between the United States and Japan were producing a crisis whirl!, if not arrested, would lead inevitably to a clash. In case of a trans-Pacific war. Hiralde said. 'Guerrilla operations would be undertaken for the destruction of trade, plus air raids against national territory —by some naval force." He said some bombers might strike from ABCD bases near Japan, but declared that the greatest lass which could be Inflicted at sea "would be several times less than that done to British shipping by the Germans." "The United States will necessarily seek compensation for assistance to Soviet Russia," he said. "There ts no telling what results this compensation would produce in Japan." The United States might demand or receive Russian Far Eastern bases In exchange for supplies and this would be of serious concern to Japan, he added. Hlraide reported Japan was affect- MOMBON AND VICINITY NEWS highest leaders, much of ft. in the palace in the presence of Km per or Hirohito Reports of Russian reverses west of Moscow are understood to have figured largely in the discussions. The pre.v gave prominent display to report* that the Japanese embassy and other foreign missions were withdrawing from Moscow. This in- dlcjjted that the Japanese generally were pleased by this turn in the attempt of their ally. Germany, to smash the Soviet Union. Many Japanese have taken the position that defeat of Russia would mark Uhe flrst breach in the wall of "encirclement" which they say has been drawn around Japan in recent months, chiefly by the "ABCD" powers. This "encirclement." many Japa- ne.se believe, became really dangerous only after Russia Joined the list of axis enemies. The great increase of United ptal*«, British and Dutch military power in the Philippines, Malaya and the Indies, they say, could menace Japan only if linked with a great force to the north. Church Societies Meet Wednesday for October Meetings The Woman's society of the Morrison Methodist church met ther> Wednesday with a dinner at noon find a business meeting and program affTwarris: Clara Wilson had charge of the dinner committee. A plaviet was presented by Mrs. W. E. Gould and Mrs. Ah in Wikoff nnd Mrs. Glenn Cracldock nnd Ruth Caughey iiad charge of the devotions. Mrs. R. A. Norrish presided. A meeting of the Ladies' Aid .ninety of the Ebenezor Reformed church was held there Wednesday afternoon with Mrs-. William Stegenga presiding and a good attendance present. The members voted to purchase a clock for the church and spent the afternoon quilting. Mrs. A. J. Renkes had charge of the devotions. Mrs. Emma Bongartz was ho.ste.ss to the Mission society of the Morrison St. Peter's Lutheran church at a meeting at the church Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Theo Dlerks read two papers, one of the Reformation hymn and the other from the mission fields in India. The guild of the fit, Ann's church nf Morrison met with Mrs. Mason Bull for a picnic lunch on the lawn and meeting. It w»* announced, that Rev. Fr. H. A. Berngen of Sterling would have charge of that, church nnrl also th»- Joes! church Jn the future. Visiting Homes Charles Yohn. Robert Kalfr nnd Albert Burch. who are serving in the U. S. arm" and are spending furloughs at their homes. Alvin Schafer, a members of the U. 8. rimy, has returned to his duties after a furlough at home. Future Formers and Parents WiH Attend Dinner and Meeting _ About ISO member.'; of th<-- Morrison Pature Farmers of America class find their parents are exnrrt- ed to attend the annual pof!'ic>c dinner and mfrtinB next Tur.^riav evening at thr r.n.|th side school. The dinner will b^ h^id at fi 4. r i o <~'.Ofk nnd th< : evening's prosram will Include the showing of colored Pictures of Jora! members of the grgan|7.atlon working on their proj- Hospital News Jean Rose, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Rose, submitted to a tonsillectomy at the Morrison hospital Thursday. Mrs. Francis Nelson and daughter were discharged from the Morrison hospital Thursday. Trial Next Monday Leo Jordan of Fulton, who was indicted on a statutory charge, pleaded Innocent to the charges when arraigned in circuit court Thursday morning. Hi* trial has been set for Monday. Good Things To Eat BEIEN'S Complete Food Market PUbbwy Pancake J!-4-lb. Secority Cane and Maple Synip, tt-aa. totUe Croaw and BlackweU Ptttern*, Ilk Jar "... Canpkell's Tamato $•«•, 3 cans Part Dag Food. Sonkiit Oranges, aise 216, dos. .. Tokay Grape*, > Iba. Maha Potatoes, 15>lb. bag Jersey Sweet Potatoes, « Iba. Solid Cabbage, Ib 42e OUR QUALITY IS HIGHER THAN THE PRICE 40e °~*""' ••»•«•* 29c Freah Cbaaael Cat P1ah,lb Freah Steer Ground Beef. Ib. Gamed Beef TongMa, Ib. Atar»a Shanktoes Pkok Hams, •-t Ib. a»g.,.. It Cvdahy Poritan Taaty Meats, Ib , Abo Celf Livtr, Jumbo Lobsttr Toils, Fancy Whit* Rock Chickens, Lamb Ugt, Oysters Frc-WeUs, r«tan leatlMr flexible inselea. Cannae eraatp foot. Siaea t to g. Tkeac ahoas merit MM attentton af all Uurtflf ••Uiers! OBERMILLERS FOR SllitS and TopCOOtS HADE BY MASS MMHHJCTWi 3.00 $2Q.o6 $22.50 $22-50 $25.00 $30-oo FASHIONED BY GUPKRCRAFT $25.00 $28 >so HAKDCRAFTED BY KUFFENNEWER pr. • EN'S IURT1N8 00»TS! Heavy army duck, water repel- i[ lent, rubberized game pocket, ¥ corduroy collar Special MEN'S HIP IOOTS Olive or Black. The ideal boot for the sportsman. $0.95 •7 up FLANNEL SHIRTS Solids and Plaids for year 'round wear. Sizes 141/0 to 171/3 .. ~ "1C •IIWR URLS 9 OXF8UDS! Tan, Black, 2-Tones Walled or Moccasin Last. Leather or Cord Soles.—Sizes 4 to 9. JACKETS! We Carry a Complete Lin* for rMOM ~Olte OvVS*. • $|.9S £ $14-95 w^ ^pwi»w • • v w RKS *"•?* and other pictJirw. Glenn Pftpe. president of fhe; F. F. A.: guitar .*o?o. Everett Irlon: introduction of the high school faculty by M. E. Firrh. instructor: piano tnio. William Deter and other num- The gatherings are held esch ye*r to acquaint the parent* with sim* , of • the organization and wSth the J work nnd project. 1 ? being curried en by the pupils. Speaks at Rotary George N". Kelst. Morrison high school coach, was the speaker at the meeting of the Morrison Rotary club Wednesday noon. OPPOSITE STATE THEATRE PHONE 5M Army And Navy 80S Striped Shop Oapa Men* International BandkercbJafa Coopers dripper Short* Coopers Silk Hose Carnartt Sanforiwd Shop Caps. Fruit of Loom Short* Coopers Y Front Short* Body-Built Union fiulU 3-Thumb Husking Gloves Blue Husking Sleeves Glass Belt* and Suspenders Wembley Nor-Kast Neckwear Olympic White Shirts Fleece Lined Union Suit La Crosa* Dress Rubber* Over- Night Cases Coopers Fall-Weight Union Suit Ball Band Rubbers Winner Sanforiatd Oraralla Prult of Night Shirt* Light - Rubtar Bhapley Shirt* Coopers *rt Wool Zipper Hous* Slippers Winner Brand Ctwaralls Rayon & Bilk Union Mallory Felt Hat* Brook* Sciantifio Last Oxfords Corduroy Finger Tip Coat* Camel Finger Tip Coat* 18th Century 2-Pc. Suites Quality is built into this decorator type group. Davenport and chair covered with linen brocatelle and in rose and antique gold. The 3 pieces. sofa and chair. • $139 3 cwncn mm 395 ffitimv *q—">:.;.. - * £0; M "Ki; VJ Mohooony ^ 4-Pc. Suit* A bedroom suite rich in traditional charm. The 4 pieces in .rich mahogany and priced only, $139 Duncan Phyfft •t its •••<! Lovely hahogany with rich grain . . . The g pieces .... table, six chairs and buffet or china closet, $139 wr ONOOB COMVUIUUff jNNKUrrriJur DCWBAR'S

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free