Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 17, 1941 · Page 8
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 8

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, October 17, 1941
Page 8
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STERLING DAILY GAZETTE, STERLING, ILLINOIS Friday, October 17, 1941 8 Robed Choir Makes BigHitatDixon Teachers' Meeting High School Singers Furnish Concert At Second Session n.*tf, !<*• JWT line vnitr Ihto a mltHnyim 9t or a maifannm of 78 ttwe E1,KS SVN!>AY PINNER f!'!irin'i«i Makrnir it* first puhlir this year, the roh^d choir of linic 'Township hich school -y«iiR a half hour prORrnm at Dixon high school this afternoon, to "I* 1 " thr second MRsion of thr Rork Rnrr division f<»schprs' institute. Under the direction oi Dsnifl fitryker. (he choir *nn<r rieht tin- accompanied numbers. Gordon Behrens ncted us the announcer. A male quartet composed of Rnlph Wad*. Cecil Wade. Leland Book and Carroll Shank sung two songs: "Snil- ing" and "Li'l David Play on Your Harp." Paulina Baker w»s the featured soprano soloist in a special arrmntement of Oley Speaks' "Morning.'' The chorus numoers included. "Music When Soft Voices Die," by Herts, "Ctechoslovakinn Dance 8onf." "The Cossack." by KosheU, "Send Forth Thy Spirit.' by Schuet- ky (gang In L«tin>. "Hospo di Pom- Uul." by Lvovsky. "A Violin Is Sing- tag in the Street." by Koshetz. and "Dear Land of Home." by Sibelius. The chorua person*! includes the riub. Cit op^r. an rl R f '."r\ anon* «o'.lrit?d. horj* 1 77S RTMMAGF. SALE Ha:'. Saturday. Octn'-i^r 18th. r R o r'.ork. Pt John'* Luther- House Votes 259-138 Soviet Withdrawal ing To Arm Merchantmen Delicate Operation Fraught with Peril th«n •_""!»! number of lefrK •r«T* r>n hand for th*> hi«t<tric vote 1 the 'o 'h? Rrmirsr of lean mfrrhar.' ''".in The ro'.l r *~.' VA»* annrrinrH a< :b* oratorv hr-- pre<-«»d>d it. clean, office. on fins' p 2. 19 to 138 " the «r,*t? Gun. 1 ; and jf;:i crew* nr.der the lejrislatior:, •sc'i'.-d ty irlven *hf sh !;•><• for their :irorrr!ion asairuv *!-«t Preskien: nnrvof \-r\\ h** cal'M ' mtxl- rrn pirate* Pi'.im^ 1 of Vermont. to>d in ?hp last hours of de- hate ;!-?* the K**arn"y incident maxle it e\-irte-nt that th» X7nit*d States faced a "WOT id conspiracy of the ba«^» fo*>i>*t criminals " He said t^ naris were 'saturated with a crarv determi nation to crush o\ir civilijsition" ar>d threatened to ••stop a'.l human projrress " Soviet Capital to Be But Shell When and If Hitler Captures It i By Freti VnrxS^r.vhmidf pay fi wits pound for rrn pirate* J • smp n',1 human projrrcss " Stalin s Rtui«ian (to-,rmment todav »-hite rR««. hro-.iKht to our | Ignorine rvpponentv warning* that , A few minute* ^srlter. Rep Cox nppears to be rr.nk'.ng rert*tn that it was sncnbe: lone *tf-p totrard j 'D-O*' d*r:nr«>rl that adoption of j w hen. or if. Hitler enters Moscow, l-.c war. the houve \ot*d to repes! thriih*- re-whitir>n to repeal the neutral- . will find little mor^ than the flume*. nentrii'it> an v»rovi<ion prohibiting | itr art> tmn on arming of mer- i which mocked Napo'eon the arming of mrrchantm'Ti Tipaced' rhantmen *h>> not a declaration! The red armie? at i-he least will ' Closing New York Stock Prices I ttn«h«n«**!. NEW YORK — 'AP> — Despite funhfr adve-tse nrff. ;nr!>Klmg a tnrpedo art«ck mi a U. S df-vrovrr, <'rtcfr and rommixi!!n"5 mark« v ;<; r^'^d rniich of ^ f.'.*«*rni» v 5 l f-r; a hyn«ii1 rr:v>und Jri prirr- . c i;»rP5 p!»v<rd a rhinitis rat r"!< % in tiff rr-<-n\r?--- but in TO :rr followtnf: flepnn(4—Joan Arterburn, Paulina Baker, Helen Becker. Charlotte Curl. B«tty Chamberlain, Virginia Dwta, Nellie Hill. Dorothy Janssen. Betty Martin. La oVnne McNeil, Marian Novak. Doris Overholser, Gloria PmulKm. Marjerj- Wolf. Altoa—Barbara Bell. Shirley Bell, Orta Je«n Bette. Dort» Boj-ungs. Pa- trirta Buchanan. Arlene Eldred. Otody* Oottel Betty Hick*. Alien Rotrrer. Lorraine Miller. Mary Pot- ttofcr. Jeanne Qullter. Helen Walker. •' Ttnon—Gordon Behrem, Leland Book, Dick Breitwelwr, Donald Ovirtr. Merrill Ooden. Jack Ohare, OwroU Shank. Robert flies, Leslie •Urn. Cecil Wade. Lester Wade. lUtnn Wad*. Frank Birctu Bob Oali. Jtp OoaU, Wallace Femman. Kan Doha, Dick "Muck"."" Wayne Fftadrtcha, Glenn Oaumer, Paul Ortktaoa, AMel Hsndenon, Gale HwnUty. Marlln LeFevre. Hubert Itajmutl. OrvllJa Wade. Bill Welton. Wogt Low Inspector J«aa< J. Brown ha* been appointed diatrkt auncrvisini inspector in ea*n» of enforcement of the fe«- •rml waft law in northern Illinois •at w<aUrn WUeonain. UlinoU Second Division of D. A. R. Entertained By Dixon Chapter Mrs. Frank M. Stager, Division Chairman, Presides at Meeting included In the district are WbiteaM*, Carroll Ogle. Lee. De Ja OaTiess, Stephenaon. Win. t, Beone and McRenry, Mr. ill headquarters will be Madi- Birthday IB* IBM birthday of little Nancy WeUel will be celebrated with a Mitimaj dinner this evening in the of her grandparents, Mr. and mnk WetoW of Bast Fourth ilieat Thar-! will be a birthday eabje wtth three s_wm M M candies Tor the table and gifts for the little LITTLE UULS Ws. Frank M. Stager, second division chairman, presided with Mrs. O. H. Crist of Danville, slate regent. over the meeting Wednesday at Dbt- on in the Loveland community house when 160 Daughters of the American Revolution from the second division. Illinois Daughters of the American Revolution were In attendance. Thirty-one from Rock River chapter were present. The special guests were Mrs. Charles Herrlck of Rorkford and Mrs. Ell Dlxson of RoaevUle. past state regent and past vice president generals. •'Spiritual Vision-the Essential of True Americanism." was the theme for the program. State officers present, who gave brief talks were: Mrs. Earl 8. Origsby. PitUfield. vice regent: Mrs. H. Chris Wallace. Monmouth. recording secretary and editor of the year-book: Mrs. Frederick C. Minkler. Evans ton. corresponding secretary: Mrs. J. DeForeat Richards. Chicago, treasurer and Mrs. Ray E. Thomas, Waukegan, chaplain! "."~ Mn. James W. Twitchell, Belleville. state historian, made an appeal for original stories of pioneer times in Illinois. She stated that there are 350 Revolutionary soldiers buried In Illinois and that their graves should be marked, concluding that Illinois is giving g240 toward a bell to be hung in the Valley Forge Memorial, a national project. The state librarian. Mrs. Thomas A Ballard of La Orange, asked the members to contribute one cent toward the D. A. R. library fund as a means of participating m the national defense program by supplying men in camps with books and mag- aaines. Mn. Samuel J. Campbell of Mt Carroll, treasurer-general, stressed conservation and Mfaa Helen Me-r Machin of Salem, a past state regent who is national chairman of the D. A. R. manual, praised the tkm of the state officers. :r. .Mvnimnvc •';rn KRI^ ^i rrire.- rurd<-ii ;<rcx''"« > din25 »r,d at :nd'.j*-'rial Iraner. 1 - ' ':<*::.* to a pr»iii! or *o •»rrr arour.d 750.000 -hare.' 11,e stnck market .« rw to have been boi An ear 'a ',)•,)in th'- !a!»-r /i;u<;J! manv ahead frar- yesterday > jefllinR in th«* wnke th" • ,!»» p«n <•-«»• cabinet o p^ws that PrfMdTit Roosevelt had rn:~"-f-\"ri a rnhinet meetinjt ,*o he rrwj'-d confer wi*h hta military *d- '. I'-cr."- Tbii,<; trvre wn.* «rs?r!« •hf f-.Ajv- nf a rally, although !ativr initiativ «•*.<• nrsin rapftfft bv th* new.'; from Tokyo and the Ru-vMan front. Pr«»l5 rvere moM prominent In the late riimb. Financial office* displayed krfn interest m President ar- Rot*=rvr!t's pre** conference ob*erne? \ation that he thought there irou!ri h" j-ornfthinn *oon from the OPM ap-ion the qisestion of strikes warding b\ defray operation*. k>r«l SI; other pfif#i rnwks; Pot*to*-«; .arrtvaU 75, or, track 34O, total V. S. shipment* 979: mipP'fes moderate, demand lifht; mark''*- on be*t truftHfr washed Triumphs firrrt; for o'her vsr!f-tte< all section roar- IOCAL HARKFB STERLING GRAIN 'Dillon Elevatori Corn, 60':; tww. .32; wh»«* 'Ptrrhns-Rnrk Fall* Co-opfrativp), Corn, *K)'r; rmt<, 32; whest, .92. in commerce «sth any fotfun nation. TlK» repeaier also would author- i/e thr President to arm such ships during the unlimited national enwr- ftency whict*. lie proclaimed 'ast May 27 and. at the same lime, would exempt them from the law which require* armed merchant vessels to be bonded in twice the amount of the value of both the vessels and their cargoes. Galleri** were packed and n larger erf war, wo-.iirt be a recognition of fieht R *uuinrh and po^Mbly pro- a «tate of war.' ' lon&ed reaornarri battle in the nnr- ,' •With n.i adoption we become an ! rowing Moscow perimeter: army of 130000.000 men and wo- while officials and diplomat,-: mote men' he said "even- one of us ! **° niiles eastward to the tArtar citv i pirdeed to the destruction of Hitk-r.' of K«**n That Mov-ow may fall j who ha* his iron h*ej on all of' 1 *' 0 ** m * n > d *>'* w w'ks 'n this! Europe" ' )so-railed !aM German drive of the Cox also naid that with the adop- 'year must, however, be considered. tion of the repealer "we come to a «. nd * ven now onf m "- v * sk: whftt deadline for all criticism • of the " foreifn policy of the administration." Mrs,^ Chapter, a member the state MM. l*«n Btohop and children of —"—" 1 T^ted to Btecling-on O. L. Abbatt want to Chicago today. Mr. and Mra. Harold Ward of Clinton. la. spent Wednesday in Sterling. Mra. Roy Irkn of Morrison exiled In Marling Thur»day. Mn. Reap Branda was a visitor in •MrUng Thursday from Morriaon. Mn. Joe Port of Morrison called in Alerting Thursday. Mrs. Albert Brim of Morrison wac a caller in Sterling Thursday, Mrs. Sam Baumgardner was a Thursday visitor in Sterling from Walnut. Mrs. Vrank Brqas was a Thursday caller in Sterling from Normandy. Miss Margaret fihibiey of Chad- Tislted in Sterling Thursday. Mn. George Janssen of Lyndon vMeed friends in Sterllnc Thursday. iM. John Flynn of Avenue E has bat* transferred from Ft. Sheridan te Cuap Roberts. Calif. Re lefTfor tte west Wednesday night. Htwt. Swanson of New Bedford vis a kuatnetf ealter in Sterling genealogical committee, gave tha report for the state chairman of that committee. Mrs. Lyman V. Racster of Villa Grove. ':..• Other state chairmen introduced by the state reegnt were: Mrs. H; Jay Allen; 1 normal, press relations; Mi&s Boise C. Bonnett, LeRoy, good citizenship pilgrimage; Mrs. Edward M. Briggs, Chicago, student loan fund; and Mrs. Charleton O. Ferris, Chicago, Americanism. Announce Day of Prayer For Pwcc on Armistice Day for Episcopalians A day of prayer for peace will be held in the Episcopal churches on Armistice day, November 11. Thh announcement was in keeping with a call to the entire Episcopal church which has been issued by the primate, the Most Rev. Henry St. George Tucker. According to a recent proclamation sent to all priests of the American Episcopal church by Bishop Tucker, the present world situation requires that the church multiply her efforts in the cause of righteous peace and social justice. The day of prayer, which will be observed by all Episcopal parishes in this country, is a pan of a national ten-ytar Forward in Service program inaugurated by the primate, or presiding bishop, soon after his elevation in ItTT. -to the local parish, the day oC prayer will be observed by members of the parish. who will make themselves responsible lor certain periods of intercession before the blessed sacrament, so that prayers will not oeaae to be offered in the church at any time during the day. Other parishioners will participate in the intercessions in the church for shorter periods as they are able, and leaflets containing the intercessions and devotions for the day will be given to shutins and others who will be unable to come to the church, that they too may be able to participate. It has been stated from the headquarters af Uat church in Hew York that tha day of prayer will also be marked -by special national pro- tfce hours to be. announced Testifies Spy Suspect Tipped Off Germany On Robin Moor Trip NEW YORK — — William Friedeman. FBI agent, testified today that sailing date and destination of the American steamer Robin Moor, torpedoed on May Jl in the south Atlantic, wert submitted by A spy xuspect for traruinilMlon to Germany on April 21. The information—"SB Robin Moor (Robin line* due Cape Town June 3. Lourenoo Marques June 10. sailing New York May 3"— was Included in a list of about a doaen sailings, which Friedeman testified he saw Leo Waalen. one of It men on trial for espionage conspiracy, deliver to William G. Sebold. American counter-espionage agent The list was introduced in evidence by David Kumbl*. counsel for Rudolph tbeUng. another defendant, during his croac-ezamination of Friedeman. Moat of the ships on the list were in New York-South African traffic. When the name Robin Moor was mentioned, five defense lawyers leaped to their feet and moved for a mistrial, but the motion was denied. Sebold. who testified that he was assigned by the Germans to spy in the United States and who turned his assignment over to the FBI, said the.did not send the measage. Friedeman testified that on one occasion last spring Waalen told then? It ha* been pretty broadly hinted that Hitler, after Moscow, will pursue what the axis pre.v^ calls a -moral™-or "poUUeaT advance: that la. he will try to bring about at least a tacit armistice with Russia's fighting forces and will make another peace offer to England. That implies a' pause in his military operations eastward. But if the Russians .succeed In organiung and supplying a real offensive-defensive beyond Moscow and in the south, and if Hitler finds nobody who can or well talk truce, the pauw won't last long. Btaggeriag Tank Ahead Admittedly Stalin's problems of defense, after Moscow. »re staggering in both the military and ect^ nomic spheres. He must prepare to Volga and Don. Involving ft vast eastward movement of untried troops and a successful withdrawal of a considerable force from the Moscow defenses. His rearward industrial plants must carry a double or triple load. Above all, the red army in i the south must stand firm on the, Don line, pivoted on the Volga around Stalingrad, and defend the Caucasus and Astrakhan to the last in order to keep open the Persian supply route for British..and American goods of war. Russia's only other practical inlet for outside materiel is far eastern Vladivostok. A'. C A: D 152 , A;!i.*-Ch MJg 27 ', Am Can 82', Am Car Fdy 24 \ Am Loco H Am Rnd St S 5S Am smelt 37 , Am Sti Friis 19'-, Am T A: T 151 » Am Wat Wks 3\ Anaconda 25'- Avia Corp 3 1 ? Bald Loco Ct 13't B Ar O 3--. Barnsdall Oil 9 Bendlx 36 Beth Stl 60\ Boeinit Airp 18'» Bordrn 20 \ Borg Warn 19'« Cnl <t Hoc 6 ! » Case 7fi Ccrro rie Pas 31 C Ai O 35'. Chrysler 54', Coml Solv 9'7 Com & So 5-16 Comol Airc 37 ^, Cons Cop perm 6*» Cons Eds 15'i, Cons Oil 6 Corn Prods 49 "I OirtLss Wr 8', lX"ie Co 23 . Dorw Mm*": 15 DoAiRias Airc 72 Da Pont HIS Eastman 134 0 E 28'-. Gen FcU 394 G M 39% Goodrich 13 Goodvear 17 "i Greyhound 12 r » Horne5ta)te Min 45 "4 Houd Hershey B 84 1 C 8 Irupirat Cop 104 Int Harr 49 , Int Nick Can 274 Kerinerott 33'. Lib-O-FGl 26 •« Lockheed Airc 26S Mont Ward 31S Murray 5\ Nash kclv 4 Nat Bis 17 Nat Dairy Pr 154 Nat Stl 49', N Y C 11 N'o Am Av 134 No Am Co 124 Ohio Oil 8V Owens 111 Gl 44 Packard 24 Pan Am Alnr 114U Phelp* EKxiRr 27 S PhlJJIp* Pet 434 Pub 8vc N J 18 Pure Oil 9V R C A 3S Hep Stl 174 Sears 68 Stand Bds 5*i 6 O C«l 234 S O Ind 31 \ S O N J 404 Studebaker 54 Swift 22', Teua.i Oorp 40'4 Un Carb 71 \ Uni Alrl 13V Uni Airc MN Uni Corp S U S Rubber 23 U 8 fit! 514 Walworth 34 w u 384 Wilnon S\ Youn* B T J3H Zenith 9 NEW YORK CTBB (By Associated Press) Alum Co Am 1144 Clttes Svc 4 El Bond A Sh 2 % Niaf-Hud Pow a Pitt* PI Ol n Grain, Live Stock and Local The hard lessons learned by the British in Flanders, published today in the dispatches of General the Viscount Oort. who was commander-in-chief of the B. K. F.. apply now to the Russians as well as to their British allies. Kven with its huge reserve of manpower, Stalin's high command may well ponder such conclusions as: "The pace 'of modern war) has been so acceteratMl by the partnership GRAIN CHICAGO GRAIN RANGE (Bv The Associated Press* Open High Xo* Close Wheat- Dec. 1.05\ 1.124 1.04*» 1.10\-.114 May 1.104 1.17 1.094 1.154- »4 July 1.10 1.17 1.094 1.154 Corn— Dec. gram, Pvt. Andrew Corrino in Ititttligtnct Broncfc of Blri Peteraon end Frank Si em e< New ^Bedford attended Swan- the auction in Sterling Thurs- n wac a business Itosa Manltus Thursday. iMngartner of Red Mrs. Clifford Larkin of in Sterling Thursday. em »H day furlough. He i te AIBMMM and UBuieiana Cordell has returned t, Tenn.. has been i on ma- reporta an interesting ,. flbi Arthur Bogott received word Ike* INT etotac, Mrs. Herman Giaae. 4f •attsetderf, la, had undergone to a hospital at Oav- la-. Thursday, and at last •a* raaiing. Mr*. Giese for in Rock Falls. Mrs/ Archie Clark are Ciearfield, la., where spending the eVhneider, daughter Su- Bell) Arroyo of Rodk t* iatlvill* Thursday nt day with Mrs. E. M. Mnv Kunice Done), who in the Robinson Mis. Schneider a visit. lira, Donald Hutun kit for Wathiug- C, wbare they will spend • B«B| Mrs- Muuaa's broth. Ipl atotar, ifr, a*d Un Mr*. Jamu was fot« Varga X Btarliog state flag chairman, discussed the correct use of the flag. Patriotic films which can be borrowed and shown to men in camps were discussed by Mrs. Gordon C. Graham of Evanston r motion picture chairman for the state. Mrs. C. R. Curtiss of Joliet, state Ellis Island chairman, gave an account of D. A. R. work at Ellis Island which was expanded in 1M4 to include occupational therapy. An additional paid worker r has been added by the D. A. R. at Ellis Island which makes the number four at the present time. The morning, session concluded with a report by Mrs. Thomas E, Maury of Aurora, state chairman of national defense through patriotic education. Henry chapter with 40 per cent of its members present, was given a subscription to the National Historical magaxine as a reward. Mrs. Dbuon asked that greeting canto he sent at Christmas time to living Real Daughters, Mrs. Annie K. Gregory of Wliliamsport, Pa., and Mrs. Caroline P. Randall of Clares morn. N. U. Mrs. Frank Car&man of Ridge Army of Camp Roberts Mr. and Mra. Andrew Carrino of 70S Pack Place have received a letter from their son Andrew, jr, who to in Co. C. gTth infantry training battalion at Camp Roberto, Calif., with special assignment to a branch of the intelligence department where he to being trained in decoding messages and other signal corps work. He was given this assignment after high- SeboW that 'Germany was hold- between offensive aircraft and mod- ing back now but later will send .69 .744 July .77 Oats- May Jll J2H Dec. May July .424 .44-» .46 H .504 .48\ .744 .764 -424 .444 .4« .744.80 - jr. .464 .4«S .484 1554 many raiders into the Pacific Chief becifivt Sf*s Property Seizwe era OMChaniaad forces that the reserves available for the defense are of little use unless they are fully mobile er already in occupation of aoma reasiTe position." Or. in the preparation of the new defenses: The at which armored units Farm, state chairman of conseva tion uicluding Red Cross, urged all members to joia the Rod Cross and to volunteer their aid in production. Reports from the 14 chapters in the division were called for by Mrs. Stager. Mrs. Paul Philips reported as regent of Rock River chapter. Bnef talks on the value of the year book were made by Mrs. Paul Philips of sterling, Mrs. Wiilard Thompson of Dixon, Mrs. George Sulckler of Polo and Mrs. Glen Wise ol Lanark. _. A short talk by the state regent closed the program.- She said that the D. A. R. has every .reason to be proud of its organisation. "Mo group ol women is as well prepared u our own to take its place aod exemplify what faith and strength will do," she said. 'Go forth resolved you will npt lose sight of the fact there is a spirit ordering the umver&e—r«hL aud justice will come out.ol it all." . . .„:. ut> Ruby Baxter, regent ol Carrol! chapter at Mt. Carroll extended an invitation lor the 1B42 divlswm meeting to be held in Mrtcalf hall at Frances Siilmer college. eat rating in the army. Pvt. Carrino. who was employed in Chicago, registered in that city and was inducted into the army Oct. 2. After one week at Camp Grant he was transferred to Camp Robert*, Calif. 370 miles north of Los Angeles, He says the camp grounds are barren, not a blade of grass, as result of which'it is dry and dirty. It gets not during the day. but cools off to Hake for good sleeping at night. He says he to feeling fine and getting into the pink of condition. There are now 35,<Ot in the camp, but as soon as the extension of the camp to completed M,eg« soldiers will be housed WASHDVGTOIf—(AP)—Fnaident Roosevelt has signed into law legislation which would authorte him to requisition supplies, equipment and machinery needed for the national defense, i The White House announced this action today. In order to requiaitfcn any material, the President must tint determine that there to an immediate heed which will "not admit of delay or resort to any ether The law also requires a finding that -all other means of attaining the use of the property far the defense of the United States upon fair and reasonable terms have been exhausted." The government would be required to pay compensation based on "fair market value" of the property. If the owner declined to.accept the compensation offered by can advance, once they have broken into^s peaiUon. calls for a more elas- idd be ept thsT were it designed solely to hold up a marching enemy. Consequently, frontages may, in the future, be considerably shorter ..." or still another tasean: " . . . Troops must be trained to stalk tanks by day. to keep track of their move- menu, and to attack them in their harbors at night." There to good evidence that the Russians have known at least part of taese.answers for same time. As for the British, they are reminding themselvejLaL»tiU_another Oort les- Old Soybeans— Oct. c > New Soybeans— Oct. 1.47 Dec. 1.494 l^g 1.494 1.5*\--57 May 1.544 1.44 s * Rye- Dec. May July .57 ,«34 .654 J24 .ggH .704 .57 -B'i .854 .874 .694 Lard— Oct. Final Leveling of New Blacktop Streets to Be Made Early Next Year A representative of the Rock. Roads Construction Co., which constructed the blacktop streets in Sterling, was accompanied by Mayor Biich on a tour of inspection ol the street* this week to check an any remedial work that easy be required befare final acceptance of the job to gfrefe by the city. On atveral of the atreeu alight government, he would be paid 50 per cent of the amount offered and would be permitted to sue the government for an additional amount When the President determines that requisitioned property to no longer needed for the defense of the United States, it must be returned upon payment of fair value, In any event, proertjr must be ,-Ttoe vital neceufliy for an expeditionary force, if it is to be used in a first class war. being equipped on a scale commensurate with the task it is to be called on to fulfill." That is why there is no B. E. F. in western Kuropa today. Price Bill Aiitkor Asks Profits Seizure Clause WASBINOTOJf reeentattve <AP) Rep(D>Tenn). advocat- returned by Dec. 31. 1843, owner desires it and pays a prk *'' the "fair depraaiaons found, which will require filling and resurfacing. Avenue C. which was told under ad- probably new construction verse will ratuire work. The Beak Bnadi GonstrueUen Co. has afraad to da the leveling work early neat year. Ptaal payaaent on the centred will be withheld by the city until the work. of the Grid Weather Outlook For Gomes Saturday CHICAGO-f AP> -PorecMter . A Downs of the Chicago, weather bureau ptoiided the f ing a profits recapture provision in pronaaad prtoe control legislation. dectored Thursday that he had evidence af -scandalous raising of ecacuUva aalariac" and -outrageous forecasts for principal nidweat football games tasaarrev: iOchigan-Mefthwestern at Ivans- ton— Partly cloudy, temperature asm* 05. northwest wind U to 18 oaues an hour. l^ttatHirgh-UinneaoU at Mkin*- apalto— Pair. 88. northwest It to 15 Drake-Illinois at Champatoo— Partly cloudy, 88. IS to Iowa-Wisconsin at itf^jH* to north caotna, that h* bad the such a nrio* pmfMaiilng frog* naUanal defens*. banking com- rtng price •tfvtoedby to delete hto over-all Gore- pture af ealycew •.65 9.03 g.65 9.02 ._ CASH* GRAIN • •— CHICAGO — (AP) — Cash grain market ^quotations: Wheat—No. 3 hard, »1.06. Corn—No. 1 yellow old. eg 4 to M4: No. 3, « to el; No. 3, M4 to 67; No. 4, g5 to i*4; sample grade yellow old, Sg to 62; No. 3 white old, 70**; No. 4 yellow new, 614: No. 5. 5g to 594; sample grade yellow new, 52 4to 564. Oats—No. 3 white. 3T to 43; No. 4. 36; sample grade. 40. 63 nom- .52 nominal; sample grade tough, 45 to 4». - •: Soybeans—No. 1 ylatow, $1,50 to $1.504: No. 3, »L504-\. Field seed per hundredweight nominal; timothy, $5.75 to $6; Al- sik*, gll.5« to $13.90; fancy red'top. $7.50 to $aJO; red clover. $15 to $17; sweet clover. $6.50 to $7-50. GBAIN REVIEW CHICAGO-—*AP) —Grain prices, which were in near-collapae yesterday, rallied briskly today to recover .er: lard 42 to 50 cents up. At one 'time rye registered gains of about 4 cents. CASH GRAIN PEORIA. ILL. — (AP> — Cash grain market quotations: Corn receipts 43 can; old 1 lower to 1 higher; new about unchanged; No. 1 yellow, $6. UVESTOGV (U. 8. Department of Agriculture) CHICAGO — (AP) — Salable hogs 6.000. total 12.000; alow, generally 35-40 lower: inatancea 50 under best time; practical top $10.35; one load $10JO; bulk 380-70 Iba. $10.00-25; moat 160-300 Ibs. $OJO to $10.10: smooth 300-4W Ib. sows $t.!5- 65; 400-500 Iba. generally $6.40 to $0. Salable sheep 1,000. total l.0$t; late Thursday fat lagabs and fed yearlings 10-15 higher: strictly'choice westerns $11.65; bulk good and choice natives and westerns $11JO up: choice 00-100 Ib. fed yearlings $9.50-75; beat fat ewes $6.30; to- -day'a trade fat tombr" steady R0< K FAl.LS GRAIN • South Side Elevator; Com, 60'-; oats, J2; wheat. 95. Corn, Corn. 'W. A. Lltwillen .61; oats, .38. HAZCLH1R«T 'Meyers Elevator* .60; oats, J*. LANARK ^Farmers' Co-6perfltive) Corn, 83; oatj?, .37. American Destroyer Damaged by Torpedo _ ^ (Continued from paire one) not go into effect until 12:01 a, m. on Sept. 16. At that wro hour, the Atlantic flm extended its protection to all friendly shipping In the designated area, with explicit instructions'' to capture or destroy by^ every means at their disposal ai controlled submarines or surface raiders encountered in these waters.^ The axis made no formal reply to Mr. Roosevelt'* "defensive waters* proclamation, but semi-official reaction In both Berlin and Rome no doubta that the axis would fuse to recognise the policy and that the American navy would be eoort- ing trouble if it, sought to enforca it. More concretely, the Germans openly claimed that in the week fo lowing the President's address their" U-boats had sent 26 merchant ship* to the bottom in "Icelandic waters." since Mr. Roosevelt had or* dered the navy specifically to keep the sea larres to the U. 8. base Iceland free of hostile warcraft, naxi claim was looked on at th» time as a possible direct challenge to the new American policy. The Keamy has but two amok* stacks and thus contrasted with the 50 World war type, four-s vessels transferred last year to Great' Britain, navy officers said it* *S- louette thus was far different from iiese. although resembling some oft Britain's new -two stackers. Officials estimated Uie carried a crew numbering 135 and 150 officers and men. News Released Jaat Befare Veee News of the torpedoing came at the house prepared-to vote on re* peal of the neutrality act's ban e* arming United States merchantaMn. with a foregone eonclu Barley—Maltnig, 84 to Kilnin strong; most early sates good and choice native* $11.35-10: few $11.05; one double 100 Ib. fed westerns $11.50; choke light weight fed yearlings $6.66; others $OJM; beat fat native ewes $5.50; bulk $4 up. Salable cattle 1.000. calves 34.. few loads steers and heifers steady; steers mostly median and good grassy and abort feda at $10 to $11.50; load choice 1300 Ib*. $11.75; most heifers $6 to $10.66; nothing strictly grain fed offered: aaoder- ately active trade all rlaiou. can- much of the Th Heavy buying ing lift wheat iy leases. after the open- thau 5 cents. to 87; weighty bulls quotable to 88, but mostly light and medium weights available at 87JO to 8830; vealers steady; practical top 814; poor clearance stackers and fedeers with prices tt-M lower for week: bulk yearling* 88J8 to 811.35 grading goad and cheat* with common and medium natrtca 87^8 to 88: bulk stock 112.50. calm 111 to tee had er the i saM that hie own that the banking conunit- authority to consid- corn 7 cents, oate 6 othts and soybeans 8 to 8 cent*. Traders attributed much of this buying to short- covering and activity by profaesien- al and commercial interesu taktag advantage of the reornt price break. step. bar stotisUcs, who IMS testifying before Mie . OMunittee de' ctored that profit* should be held down by Irgtotorten if there were to be a law regulating phoas, wages, aalartoc and Horrimon Quits LONDON — (APi — W Av«*eU Kamman, who headed the U. S. delegation to liaacow to arran** iar to Rossi*, itft Great BriUis hy air ye&t*rdy for the United State« to Prat*dfg4 .h*re he Saturday Crowd In City This Afternoon A Saturday crowd vac toi liar Uito afternoon— a crowd thai filled every downtown parking apace and overflowed onto the aide strotu in every dwecUon. Merchauu report an unusually goad business. Scfcooi Profecf Okeked WASHUtOTON - (AP) - A dp- ttl as uMMaiiM^ aw the fadaial Unw ^"WB«i^^iepa^^^e» *^BV • • • p *^P^W*^" agenry. totaled 8e»,es4 with the *iMMMr'« iwrttagv ly cloudy, 00. northwest li. Purdue-Otuo State at Colueaeus— Light rain, St. south to aouthwnt li to 16.. Kansas-Mantuette at Milwaukee night game—Pair. Si, north 13. H. F. McCormick/69, SON ol Invofttor, Dios WVBBLY MILLS, CA*LIF.-iAP> —Harold Fowkr McConnJck. 0>. sea of Cyrus Hail McConnick. inventor of the reaper, died yesterday of a cerebral hemorrhage." Private funeral service* and burial will be here. The former prnkiwjt and chairman of th* board of International Harve*ter had been ill with arthrit* and heart trouble for xoany yearc, McOarwick tQani*4 Mta Adah Wilson. 34-year-old num. in after *lw intended biw in an U WM tut tturd maniatt. Third Man Implkated In Slayinf of Mileys UOCIMOTOIf, RTY. — <AP>—Ray- lacter, gjolf course tender at the LrKington country club, was arrested today on a murder warrant in the gun slaying of Golf Star Marion Ifiiey and her mother. County Patrol Chief Jl, W. McCord an- Gtty PoJane Chief Auasui B. Price npartad that tot 3t-year-old club had kam toBBUcaeed in the C, PesuMy. W, who Later, net gains of vfcoat were extended to almost 7 emu a bushel. The aaarket had quieted when the first flash of the attack on the Kearny was received and later, when there was word that Aaaerioaa ships had been ordered out of Japanese , and Chineat waters, auyfctg was renewed. Prices churned up anf down nervously, with many traden acting on the basis of a Washington dispatch uuiicatiBf farm ; might be omlU«d fnsn prio* „ trol legislation. Jerporu from Japan and the Russian war news coutin- ued to keep the aaarket disturbed; Receipt* were: Wheat 27 cart, own 188, oat* 11. At one stage May soybeans fw- tures showed a ntt gain of 8 cent* a bushel, the amit permitted i» oae session, and Oecomber eau wac »• the maitonitan 8 ornts. Wheat closed S to 5\ higher «tn ycswrday, Deoasnber t\M\ to •Ulfc.-'-Uay 81-15.-\; corn *4 to 8 up, December 744-V May 88- to gfi'4; oats CHJCAOO — fAP) — Official estimated salable livestock receipts for tomorrow: Bogs 580; caftk 388: FtQMNX There was no indication in tha navy's first report on the Kearsjr incident aa to Just how the tar- Dadoing occurred or what if »<^».u»t fif protyrtivf itfps | ed it The official American in the Greet case, however, finally been made clear. Only four dayt-afo Chairman Walsh (D-Maev of the senate naval committee public a statement by Harold B. Stark, chief of naval operatioBa. detailing the story of the encountar( batween the Oreer and a Genaaa submarine. This account ahowed the Graer was 175 miles southwest of Iceland at about 6:40 a. m. on September « when a British plane notified .submarine was 10 miles course the destroyer was following. Th* Oreer steamed ahead rapidly, xigxagging and at 9:30 picked «p the propeller beat of the submerged U-boat and began trailing it. broa casting the submarined position. Stark commented that such action was in accordance with tha Greer's orders which he described aa being "to give out information, but' not to attack." Nofiitd Envoy to U. S. PANAMA — (AP)—Brnesto JamV Ouardia, second vice preaideet «f Panama, who served M prm for two hours in the recent •fetch unseated Or. Amulfa bean appetntod Untted Statea. Armana increased to •MW m 1030 to 4*7,760 itoo. -. Fit* I* fff ltd Ettili ••••JiBW iW KV^vMe', •!• le^rVJr^N JUn Trad h Viiiivi •airsiiii •ins t Ml • TfV.ll Saturday, Oeteher 25tli, tt Two P. M, it the premises. The home of the lete Edwin N. Hoover on the Woodiawn Road, containing 16 acres. , TERMS OF SALE: ' \ • ' • $500.00 at time of sale and the balance on April 15, 1942, on delivery of warranty deed and a merchantable abstract Subject to taxes for 1M2. Possession given March 1, 1942. Abstract may be seen at the office of Ward 4% Wtrd, SUrlinf, 111 Elmer T. Janssen, Agent for the Estate H, L. Harrington, Auctioneer,

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