Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 18, 1941 · Page 3
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 3

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Sterling, Illinois
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Saturday, October 18, 1941
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Page 3
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laitarday. October 18, 1941 STERLING DAILY GAZETTfe, STERLING. ILLINOIS Recover Equipment Lost by Hunters in Mississippi River Clam Bar from Lyndon Used; One Box of Shells Missing Bate. 19e BIT H«f> KMIM mei&x W»ls fnrntantm » wmnhnsw ef i pa id In All of the eqtnpmTit momtnf when the boat in which four Twin City hunters were riding capxiped. *"** rero'vererl on Friday. •e*cet* on* bos of sh*H.« thai loose in the wn'tom of the board The occupants of the board were- 77,Orris Peterson of Rotk Falls and hox Ted Schfld. Lorpn (jcheler. and James Watt of Sterline. An outboard motor and run. owned by Mr. Watt, vms recovered «< well •»' zum owned by Mr. Brhnd and Mr. Peterson, and a camera owned by Mr NOTICE or SI FFJRVISORS MEETING Notice i* hereby given that the adjourned annual September me*t- linir nf^thp Board of Supervisor* of WhttP«i'o> County. Illinois, will rrm- \-pne *t thf rooms of «ud board in Morrivwi. on Thurwiay. th«- «i*!ri day of November. 1941, at ntrw o'clock a. m Mann, County ClTk Oct. "l«, JS. ai CORRECTION In Wah!« Market »d Frkiny Ameran rh*e«e wan advertised 2 Ib box This should have read J Ib. hnic .VJr. Pwk butt roast, 33c Ib. Pork loin ro**t. 30c Ib. CORRECTION In the A A P ad Thursday, Sparkle Dessert was advertised as 4 package* Sc. This is our mistake Peterson. Some shells in • contain- snrt ^xnild have read 4 paeksees 15c. er were »lw recovered Mr. Peterson. Mr. Scheirr. and j ANNOUNCEMENT George Allen of Rock Falls, who Thf Christian church annual were in the other boat thst rescued | chicken dinner will be held Oct. M. th# four men Thursday, journeyed to the apot early Friday morning, •nd began to ««reh for the equipment. using aotne dragst"* tools borrowed from the Sterling fire department. Later, a clam bar was •mired from Lyndon, which proved v*ry good. The men wonted ali day. and finally succeeded in locating and recovering **" articles. They found the water ranging in depth from IT to IT 1-1 feet, with about a foot of loose mud below that. All of jtn« equipment has been nut back in condition .except possibly the camera nay have to be aent back to the factor lor repair*. Price 50 cents. I have purchased the interests of Stewart Cameron In the Colonial Grill and will operate same bi the future. Paul Kennedy. We will pay 8 cento pound for dean, white rags brought to our office. (Sterling Gasette. Swill's Testimony Aids in Conviction Of $20,000 Embezzler -- The confirmed writing habits of « county official in the state of Mis- *gessippl were so plainly analysed and jtveated by A. T, Scovill, sterling •handwriting expert, that in the trial Friendship Class Committee Named For the New Year A steak fry was enjoyed by 38 members of the Friendship cUu of the First Baptist church. Friday evening at Camp Merrill Benson. The officers elected at the last meeting took charge of a short business period. They are: President, Kathryn Rutt; vice president. Edwin Rutt: secretary, Eudeen Mortenson and treasurer, James Coats . Committees appointed to serve during the year are the following: Program, Mary Sue GUI. chairman. , U. 1 Worship Torpedoed on Patrol Off Iceland The U. 8. •. Kearny. one of the navy's newest destroyers, which waa da ma (red by a torpedo in the Atlantic. 3*0 miles wwth and west of American-defended Iceland. The brief navy department announcement indicated there were no casualties among the crew, and stated the. ship headed for port under its own power. Rest Room Closed, Will Remain Closed •f the defendant a verdict of guilty I Edith Carolus, Arthur Melville and Hsf embemllng 830.000 or thereabouts. was returned by the jury trying the caae yesterday. Mr. SCOYlll returned Friday night Houston. Miss., where he went Guy Costs; membership, Myra Coats, chairman, John Bere, Valera Baer and Arthur Meyers; devotional. Melvin Bere, chairman. Betty Coats and Betty McNinch. gut Wednesday as » state's witness j Service. Lois Hamilton, chairman. •gainst the official. He received a Doris Carlson. Robert Rutt. Doris Kendell and Dick Widdows finance, Earlena Rosier, chairman, James CoaU. Macy Barnum, Bobby Stokes and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Musgrave; this morning stating the defendant had been convicted and •iiliniari to four years in the Mis- jeiasippi penitenUary^ v Thta man was one of three coun- athletic, Edwin Rutt, chairman. Jgr officials and deputy auditors of | Lawrence CoaU, | Donald ZWnden, •twoounU singled out as culprits. They ingly indicted and it to trial IB his investiga- Mr. Scovill had quite an inter- In comparing and idonti- _ handwriting. Charges against jlhe county as finance claims would In wrtttea by a deputy, the figures -Jvmdtf be written by another and IS turea by the official him- There wen many warrants ami rmlma tit tt 1 HT Wied. In some cases the signature ,%0ttld be thinly disguised. Features known to handwriting expert* would Jtand out in the' glare. There were 1ka|' top.8a, aipbers that had a pe- enlmr little crossing, commencement «C capital letters and unconscious -jgeavsa, oddly drawn U. uniformity 'la daltlng i. shape of mi and various latlmr signs were easily distinguish- k* the expert. All these finally from the defen- Prance* Burkett and Dorothy Bere; social, Helen Coats, Audrea Tamer. Unnea Mortenson. Kdwta Oarolus Myrtle WtddoWs, ebs^rmeVOarnet The clam decided to hold meetings on the second Friday In each month. A gift was presented to Mr. and Mrs, Melvin Kendell. who were recently married. On* of the deputies is already In penitentiary and an other is to ^ tried next week, Mr. Scovill leara- mL The ease Involved was a nar- interesting one to Mr. skJOvUl, who has numerous photocopies of warrants and claims. LITTLE LMALS 1 Howard Strike of Tampieo was a Sterling visitor Friday. Frank Martin of Prophetstown M3 in Sterling Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Welch of Deer Jprave were Friday shoppers. Dr. ami Mrs. P. B. Dalldorf and I Joanna were called to Friday by the serious ill al bar father, L. H. Diederich- Mrs. John P. Lowrit Receives Friends At John Stager Home Mrs. John M. Stager entertained in her home, Larchwood, Friday afternoon for Mrs. John P. Lawrie to welcome her old and new friends. The Lawries have recently returned to Sterling to reside. Mrs. Lawrie's daughter, Mrs. Loyal Donaldson and her sister-in-law. Miss Jessie Lawrie. came out from Chicago to visit with her. Sterling Chosen as Rallying Point for Whileside-lee Illini Sterling will be one of the rallying point* for graduates and former students of the University of Illinois, under a program of the state alumni association. Officials of the association announce the creation of 48 districts, each having a meeting place for graduates and former students, in not be reopened, the move to strengthen alumni relations. Whltestde and Lee counties have been placed in District 4. with Walter J. Stevens, who was in the class of 1933. and Mrs. John Kontos, who was a ntembet of the class of 1838. appointed M temporary officers to make plans for the first meeting in Sterling"Mr." SMv«a~and~Mrs. Kontos have been advised that faculty members will speak at rallies of 30 or more available speakers have been listed, from which a speaker may be chosen. Whltesfcle county has never had an mini alumni organisation, and Despite the appeals of a few per- aom. the city hall rest room will not be reopened. City officials today made the *tat«ment that ample warninjt has been given in the past and that no heed wa« paid to it. Aa a result, not until after the recent article in The Gazette, saying that Iowa Hcilth Officer Says Toot of Car Horn Is Menace to Health Tn an order placing a ban on musical horns on automobiles and declaring the tueleaa tooting of horns the place had been closed, wa* any M M nuisance, backed up with a attention paid. Now that It has been disposed of and people have jtotten u*ed to doing without-it—*uch few ax did use it leg!Ornately—it will Book Week Will Be Observed Locally By Library, Schools Just around the durinc the next few weeks. A list, corner, the force of the Sterling pub' ~ "" lie library is working night and day on preparations to make this the biggest observance of the occasion in local history. The schools are taking more inter- in other parts of the state where lest than usual in the observance of associations have been formed there the affair. Over 3.008 books have has been a lagging in activity. Other northern Illinois district rallying points Include: Freeport, for No. 1. district of Stepheruxm and Carroll counties; Rcekford, for No. 3 district of Winnebago and Ogle counties: La SaUe. for No. • district of La BaQe and Bureau eoun- iiesi for No. 44 district of Henry and Stark counties: Moline, for No. 8 district of Rock Island and Mercer counties. About 1,500 Teachers Attend Meetings in Dixon High School ing the afternoon were Mrs. Eustace Shaw, Mrs. Z. W. Moss, Mrs. War- Ten Murray; ^ Mrs. R! tJ^Bardwell. Mrs. R. L. Hopkins and Mrs. E. A. Ctevidence of Dixon. Chilton Andrews and her lies Joan Seaman of Chtca- vmv are attending Northern Teachers' college at De Kalb, h> Worthfield, Minn.. Friday a weekend visit with Miss Char- -''-— w,ho to attending Carle- there. mtmUton. former sheriff, wa* friends Satur Ifllttkan of Walnut Matey visitor m Sterling. Clifford MUtman of Dixon tjst day at the James Hop- ggaa m Oamo. . of llonisiMi was viMtor m Sterling Prt- ai Mrs. U PuUertoo of oaUad IB Sterling yester- was~ a business Marling Priday from Denison of Tampieo caller in Sterling. i. Johnson of Proph- in Sterling Priday. •smith and daughter of in Sterling Priday. of Tampftao was a in Sterling Priday. was a. business vi*i- Priday from Amboy. Un. James anderann of pom gttesiiBf callers Pri- who to a patient at about, th* Mn H P. Prey of Oak thin efcoiag for a wit* mteilvw and Moose Ladies Give Party Friday Night Seven tables of, pinochle were played st the card party given by the Women of the Moose Priday evening in the Moose hall. Mrs. Mamie Schneider and her unit were in charge. Two high score prises were awarded, the winners being Mrs. Ida Thompson and Jess Bennett. A special ipise went to Charles Kyger. Refreshments were served by the unit members. Nearly I MO teachers of the Rock River division of the IlllnoU Educational a** > y >| a« i 'm were in attendance of the annual meeting at the Dixon high school Friday, with instructors from Whiteaide, Lee, Ogle and De Kalb counties enjoying the morning and afternoon sessions. The combined bands of Polo. Por- reston and Mount Morris schools.) .under. „*« ^Urecttoo^oLMnu-BethIbowl of-pink been placed in circulation through the schools and teachers assert that pupils appear to be spending more time reading than usual. The longer evenings may have something to do with this, however; whatever the cause, there is a greater demand among the young people than tBere has been for several yean. Book week is November 1 to 8 Programs win be put on in each of the schools and in several of the clubs. Incidentally, the method in vogue here in -handling books for the schools to being adopted throughout the state and librarians teachers ~nr~other cities have been instructed to follow the Sterling method. Kitchen Shower Honors Mrs, Melvin Kendell Miss Madge Covetl entertained at her home with a kitchen shower in honor of Mrs, Melvin Keadell. formerly Miss Doris Pinch, who received many useful gifts In Jaer chosen colors, red and white, which has been arranged on a table around a large mirror on, which there was a Household Science Amsrud and Claude F. Ross, played several numbers at the opening of the morning meeting. O. M. Karraker, secretary of the state association, led a discussion on the teachers' retirement system, and J. Hal Conner of the De Kalb State Teachers' college dtirmsed the new tenure legislation at. the morning east ion. A feature of the opening session was a dramatic episode, Mare Connolly's "The Mote on Lincoln's Cheek," presented by students of the Northern Illinois State Teachers' college at De Kalb. The De Kalb college little symphony- orchestra furnished the continuity music during the presentation of the Interesting drama. The Sterling Township, high school robed choir under the direction of David Stryker. state champions of 1841, opened the afternoon program. The principal feature of the final session, was the address by T. V, Smith, professor of philosophy of the University of Chicago, who used as his subject, "Disapiine in Our Democracy.* Household 8ksMaM club members were given a demoaetraUon by Mrs. Helen O'Connell and Robert Mia at V»ir meeting Friday afternoon in the Y, W. O., A. There was also a short session of business. Refreshments in keeping with the Hal- lowe'en season were served by Mrs. Frank Spencer, chairman, Mrs. Louis Papendkk and Mrs. Frank Matanick. Visit Jock Gr«*non In Chicago Hospital Msgr. A. J. Bums. Mat Grennan and Mr, and Mrs. Robert Lendman drove to Chicago Friday, where they visited Jack Grennan. who is a patient in the Presbyterian hospiUL They found the young man doing as well aa might he expected although still m • critical Rtprtstnts Sorority Miss Helen Lea Ha men, daughter of hlr. and lira. L. S. Manton, of Rockford, lonacrh' of this city, has been elected to represent her sorority. Gamma Phi Delta, in the freshmen «oiMcUi. which to the aov eniln« body of the fieahBiaa «t Northwestern ateift Mrs. Fred Woodring Is Shower Hoftofot Mrs. C. W. Nelson of Locust street entertained with a pink and blue shower Friday evening for Mrs. Fred Woodring. to the games played the prise winners wen Mr*. Charles Bogott. Mrs. Dan Oaoley, Mia. John Woodring and Mrs. Wilfred Crank. -Refreshments were served by the hostess and many lovely sjifta pre- kvnted to the honoree, Mrs. John Woodring of Chicago was an out of town guest. Nost Injured in Fall Gene Unbaom, son of Mr. and Mrs, Albert D, Linhaom of 1189 Avenue K. is recovering at the H**rHnt public hospital from injuries received in a fall at the Wallace school last Wednesday, when he tripped at the entrance of the school. He fell against a jagged iron post, badly tearing his ColUd !• Ssjulli Ditot* Mr. MM| Mia. LesUe LiiBdhurg BBS} «m _W*y»e. lift . _ C«JQM Mn* Inadoiirt't ft. and white streamers extended from the edgeof the table to two white wedding Dells suspended iroos—the chandelier. Guests were entertained in games of 50. after which refresh- menu were served. Guests were Celeste True. Thelma McNinch. Jean Adams, June Pee, Virginia Riley, MilberU Alberts, Jeanette Jellerichs. Rita Oltalley, Gretchen Mararhang. Lena Peters. Beulah True. Eudten Mortenson. Georgianna Caihoun, Doiores Russell, Margaret Covell. Hickory Nut Seoson Is In Full Swing The hickory nut sap son to on. The woods, especially those east of Siu- nisxippi park, are filled with boys during the past few days, all seeking niiha »« .a nost, scarci an not hut thia nuts. Ordinarily the gathered wntil aftsjr there is BB appareul year wftm fee iwjulttnat , . . sters are not wafttag for a frost to bring them down. Princeton Sailor Aboard U. S. Destroyer Kearny WASHINGTON — (AP) — Three Illinois wen members of the crew ef the U. S. destroyer Kearny. off navy it ant .the They A, CkOvwrt of Oiltocpto; R. RottT. Prtncoton. and J. WMto, CShicag*. laarSe)bfor$l # 150 PORT DODGE. Lacatto, .— «AP)~MaU whose 4M acre farm to Boar hen, paid 81 in far a at ttot. Ttoaherune farm in Congenville, lit, today. The price to believed to he the highest paid for a Hampshire by an Iowa breeder in more than A decade. Funeral Sunday OMurie* P. will he buried Sunday afteraaaB jot sUvendde ceott- |esy. risw at i Kactof St. •Ill LuUi- threat of arreM to violators, the city council of Sterling *et a pe«*™ which has been adopted by a number of dtie* recently. . In Iowa Dr. Eric P. Pfeiffer of the state health department, in citing excessive use of the horn as a "possible" factor In the 1841 automobile accident toll says that the blowing of horns by motorists in Towa is rapidly approaching the point.where it constitutes not only a nuisance but also a public health hazard. -'"With too many motorists.; horn blowing has long since transcended it* original and legal use and is now over-practiced to the extent that it has become an obsession where psychologically the horn is used on the same basis that a dynamiter using dynamite in blasting on obstruction out of ita way," declares Dr. Pfeiffer. Rather than feeling their own obligation hi avoiding an accident, he adds, certain motorists depend on their horns in the resultant blare, which the individual pedestrian or driver for whom the warning is intended to apt not to heed or even show any indication of knowledge that it is meant for him. Another danger from what he calls "this nerre-jangling exercise- is that -people an developing a natural defensive immunity to horns and their sound to becoming Just added noises of the street rather than warnings. The nuisance value of noise to high enough and causes sufficient irritability without adding to it the uproar of many instruments which in the beginning, at least, wre contrived to serve a good purpose." Higher Fara Prices Are tot Exorbitant, Says Federal Offkial DECATTJit ILL. <AP> Although farmers are being paid higher prices for their products, they are not to blame for all the increased costs of food and clothing, says Chairman Lee M. Gentry of the I1U- nott ~Agrku1lural Defense ^Board. Gentry told a group of central Illinois bankers last night that in recent yean "you getting his (fanner) products at 'bargain' that the high- far their prices." He or prices paid the wheat would Justify an increase in the cost of a pound loaf of about a quarter of a cent. If the cost of bread has gone up more than that." Gentry told the bankers, -it's due la factors other than high farm prices,' Gentry farm defeats hoard to production, with only wheat surpluses the drive by the term tnd AAA allotments, as part of the national defense effort. "We've this to Another of Jeneyville. Earl C. Adams of the HU- UBited support of told the ere that "whether we like it or we are in * war now." double their efforts to sell defense stating that "if we can fight stead of IBO bssad of wen and the tears of orphans, aa much the hatter for us. Tractor Factory Siuws Increase) m Nat Profits IUL — <**» — The Oaterpiltor Trader rsmpsny reported net profits far ttot *te» monthc ended Sept » amounted «a 8»JW.- with WJgfJM far the cmwpeswmff; period last year. This wasoaualtogf.U ouutandiai year ago. ChiM Kittid by Gun HAKJUOBUMG ILL, - <AP> Zona Maiia* Kerr of Oekunda. «X died IB a heapUal today of an ah~ dosainal wound euSJered Ytuirsday vfcea her S-year-eat fired a 3* tbeetoiidraB toed Konr. returned rifle with which wenpkurtag. Mn. Al- *•«* «•»_•&-_•»> Sm^iml •£_• ••BMC BBBBWSjaBBBW» ^• MM 1 W^W» altar OB tt* Louis to Be Inducted Into Army Next Month CHICAGO—(AP)—Joe < Loui«' future training actiritiwi for defense of his heavyweight boxing championship probably will be in one of the nation's army camps. Chairman T. O. Pentr«M of the local selective service board No. 84 said thst Louis iMt night wu plsc- ed in class 1-A. subject to immediate military service and probably would be Inducted into the army some time next month. The title holder, who earlier thi* week was examined by draft board physicians, was placed in class I-A last January in view of his status as a married man. He had listed his wife, mother, a niece, his sister and his father-in-law as dependents, draft officials said. On Sept. 8 Louto was tentatively reclassified by his local board in class 1-A. but hoard members declined to comment on the change. Joe frequently has stated that he would be willing to Join the army and he did not "want any favors," Senate Leaders Wan HoAmemlmeirtsHow To Ship-Aming WASHINGTON — (AP> — The senate, geared for final action with- F Closing New York Stock Prices YORK — < AP> — International affair* w»re bv th* stock mnrK't today a* me bw*e« ert^ruV'd Friday * rrcov- rrv. Prjfps showed fairly RTirral rm- •nrovement at thf start and (rain* w)ri>n<*d in st««el«. airr.raft*. motors anri industrial *prrialMes thrmwh th*> *Twx1 hour. ClofinR advances ransrd from fractions to a point or tf n»of dif- Desltnes wrrr moo>r»te for the twn hour stretch but on occasion.* thT showed mm? buoyancy, with the total around 1300.000 .•hairs. Wall Mreet brokf-rapp cirri** .«UK- eesled. these influences had bearing i on the rfvjTn! of birring *ctrut!et i after the market'."; rtswio>TBbl* de- rn the twit: fA, 1nr fSLsti»rn trnsirn on o? belief th«t trw ?:»•#• df- »nd th«» .fapanrF*- rf;:nt«:t»~r in Wa.shSneton would for a 5*t.tl<- twfn thr two Fteport, 1 : thai Oprmany> drhT on MoFcrv* h»<1 bfrn hslt^ nn wm9 icfctorj; by RiLvsian ctrmter-attackA. In ndfdition therr wjus diwiipsloh in speculative cirrle? wer probsbls to th* 1 first line d^fens** into rrnimrtion with the government's plan for * hure rxp*nsion in the expenditures for nlanrs, and oiher fiahvine equipment* Al Chrm 1B1H Aim 284 Am Can 83'* Am Car M'* Am Loc II'» Am Rad 5'? Am Roll 12% Am Smelt 38H Am Stl 20', Am Tel 152 Am Wat 3% Anaconda 26 Arm 4S Avla 3'» ' Bald 14 Bait A Ohio 2 BarnKdall B Bendlz 37 Beth 62'* Boeing 20 Borden 20 H Borg IBS. Calumet 8<i Can IS", Caterpll 4S Ccrro 32 Chrysler 56 H Com! B<« Comwlth !-!• Conso! 3B«4 Cons «*» Cons Edi Conso! Oil 8 Corn SO Curtiw *\ I>erf 24 CHnjclas 74'« Du Pont 143H iPSstman 135 0 E 2&S Oen Floods 40^ G M 39 S Goodrich 19'» Good\-ear 17 \ 1 C 8'i Insp Cop 10<4 Int Ha.rv 50'* nit Nick Can 27H Kenefsott 84 1 4 Kroger 2«H Lib-O-P Ol J7H Lockheed 774 Mont Ward 32 Murray Corp 5H Nash Kelv 4 Nat Bise 16 T « Nat Dairy 15-4 Nat Stl 494 NYC 11H No Am Avla 13*4 No Am Co 124 Ohio Oil 8\ Packard 24 Pan Am Airway* !«"» Prielp* Dodee JB Phillips Pet 4-7 \ Pub five N J 17 "» Pure Oil B T * H C A 3S Repub Stl 18 Sears R7 T » Stand Brds 5S St Oil Cal 22 H St Oil Ind 81 *» St Oil N J 40Vi Studebaker 54 Swift 22 T m TVs Corp 404 Union Carb TIH Unit Airline* 13 V Unit Aircraft 38 Unit Corp H U 8 Rub 23V U 8 Stl 524 Wai worth 4^ Wrt Un 294 Wilson 54 Youngst 34 Zenith CLTIB (By Acmciated Pre$») Alum Co An 1134 Cltlea 8ve pf §74 13 Bond * 8h 1% Niag-Hud pow ri in two receired the home approved merchant ship arming today while administration lead were reported discouraging any amendments in the interest al speed. The measure, a simple resolution repealing the neutrality act ban against cargo vessels carrying protective arms, pi Hid the hotee 25* to 1» yesterday shortly after word was received of the torpedoing of the American destiujei Kearny off Iceland. resident Hooscvelt had that early attention be given also to ismiiihn the neutrality act prohibition against American merchant ships entering belligerent ports, senate leaden were understood to favor pushing the armed ship bin through without Injecting the other tosue at thta Armed ship opponents the house measure should reach senate vote by Nov. L but warned that any efforts to expand it to per- mi^travsl through eomtaatr^ones to ports of warring nations would prolong a decision mdefmitely. The foreign affairs committee planned t« start pubUc hearingi Tuesday and conclude them Priday. Administration wirnassis are e pected to include cabinet officers and others, while its tentatively have decided to call General Robert 1, Wood and John T. Plvnn of the America Kret John Cudahy,: Belgium. Plane call for Nimning aenate with debate the foUoving a decision expected by Nov. L llowout CoiMett DtoHi Of 2 ot AeihM Cr«fc Grain, Live Stock and Local GRAIN CHICAGO GRAIN RANGE Open High Low Close Wheat- Dec. 1.114 1.14*4 l.im MSS-.14 May 1.154^1.11^ l.I5~ July 1.17W 1.184 1.15'i 1.18H- Corn— Dec. .75 S .814 .834 .734 .794 J14 .75 .804 .48 8 « .474 .47\.50 .484 .74Vi May JOH July JBH Oats- Dec. .46 S .48 May .«=* .50<4 July .48H .48 Old Soybeans— Oct. 1^9 1.80Vi 1JM>4 1.804 New Soybeans— Oct. 1J8U .1.81' 1JHJ»* 1.59'i Dee. 1^741.82'; 1^74 1.60\- H May 1.82S 1.87*4 1.83 st 1.84\- 4 Rye- Dec. .« .84 JO .«V- H May Ml .704 .88H .70 -.88T4 MS July .TO'i Lard— Oct. .70«% .72«% 03.7 CASH GRAIN CHICAGO — (AP) — Cash train market quotations: Old Corn—No. 3 yellow. 70 U: No 9. 884 to 70; No. 4, 87 1 ,; No. 1 white, 75; No. 2, 74. New Corn—Sample mixed, 57; No. 3 yellow. 8 8to 874; No. 4. «1\ to 84. Oats—No. 2 white, 44; No. 3. 424 Barley—Malting. 84 to 84 nominal; feed and screenings, M to 52 nominal Soybeans—No. 1 yellow, 81.58; No 2, 81.58 to 81.584. PieU seed per hundredweight nominal; timothy, 85.7S to 88; Al- 811 J« to 813J50; fancy red top shippers took Bone; holdover none; compared wee amgo: Barrows and gilts 75-80 lower, sows 85-75 off. Salable cattle M8; calves none; compared Priday last week: Medium to low-choice grade steers 15-25 fonff yf»rHnf* mltmtf With atrlrtJy choice and prime steers steady; trade slow through midweek, more active at close: lightweight heifers and choice koshers steady, but me. diuni uxl (oocl (mcwB li^ifcn over 850 Iba. 15-25 lower; beef cows 15-25 off. canners and cutters 10-15 lower; bulls 25-4* lower: vealm weak to 50 lower: stockers«nd feeders dufl. 55-58 lower; hulk gratnfed steen 810,75 to 812J9; several loads choice yearlings 812JB to 812-5O, with load or no 812.75. and choice to prlnw 10M Ibs. 812 JO; ehoies 850 Ib. heifer* 8*3.85. bulk 810.75 to 81245. with grassm 110 M downward to 87; bulk beef cows 8745 to 88J*. eanners and cutters 85.25 to 87; practkml top weighty bulk law 8f; most yaarUnc feeders 88 to 811; choice range yearlings to 813; choice steer ealve* 812.75. few to 814; ehotee handy- weight vealen $14J»; practical top 814. Salable sheep 100; total 500; law Priday: Pat lambs strong, other ciassey sleadyy litrtctiy ehotee uati»e 87 JO to 88.50; red clover, $15 to 117; sweet clover. 8830 to 87.50. GBAIN BEVIEW CrtlCAOO— (AP) — Wheat price gains of tnbre than three cents a bushel today carried market values back almost to the level that prevailed just before Thursday's ex- break of ten cents. Continuing the strong rally thai gat under way yesterday, wheat op undr the impetus of gooc attributed to mills and pro- luiaonali and other commercial tn- tereeU. Other grains also soot sharp gains, oats advancing almost rye more than I I to 8 cent*. Corn at fjains of about a cen LSBOMO HID.—(AP) Twa BJastem situaUoB rereUUed* and another tojuredj"! ^_* u f^ . y today m aa suteBuhflt eol-} ^iV*> ***?_" and a tat-up in p slightly today was George Traders attributed buying to what they said waa slightly more optimism drcies regarding the Far aa well as fight The week's prio attracted more da and shippers -up in producer selling was from lower price One of the dead Van nouaeu. It, ef Tiadsiibins )*•••* tar *«• *••* •• • whost ind, and the other was Identified by »«•<•<• wore; Wheat 8 cars, oarn state pattee esUy as M. MaUhewa, »*••«• "-, ... . ._,. about Cft. of ChampalgM, HL i Wheat doasd 3 to 3U cents high- The injured man wa* identified i cr tbftn y*** c n>ay. December $1.11% asH. " State tire on Matthews' car and the the road, etrikmg Van which atte Van to 81 Jl May 81-184 to 81.1TV; to I up. December 7» to 784. May «^ij 80V. eats % to 1*4 up; rye X to higher; soybeans I to I up and lard 3» to Si higher. ear CHICAGO — <AP> — Unofficial estfcaated LIVESTOCK CHICAGO — (AP) hog* Mw; toUl fjtl; salable ami oaesos haaw tee) email to pf«c4staUy of sows! roughs and ua of latdetaimtnad value 3M •. butchers at 8lt.l5 •IIPSIIIE IIIIS PtfhMist BmmmmVfgmk A mmml ^P™asmm^smwsP^gWn">sx» ^Ba* •^•^•"•BBf lambs 811.75, bulk good and choioa 811.40-C5: double 1W Ibs. fed westerns* 811 JO: northern fed yearlinga ga.85. others 8tJo-f5; best fat Compared Friday last week: Fat lambs, after dropping 35-5* at the week's opening, regained moat price downturn, dosing about steady; fed yearlings around 35 higher; fat sheep strong: strictly choice native lambs late 811.75. bulk good and chose* 811.40-85; best westerns during the week 811-88; weighty fed westerns; late -ill-Mi throwout natives mostly 88 down; strongwiitlt northerh'led }-earlings cloetag 8t.8»; bulk lighter weights for week 88.5O-7S; best fat ewes aSJO: bulk 84JO up: few decks around 111. PRODUCE CHICAGO— (AP)— Produce market quotations: Butter receipts Creamery. 88 scon. rest unchanged. Ens receipts 8,100; steady; unchanged. Potatoes, arrivals 81. on track 230, total U. S. shipment* OM; supplies 80,481; stead?. ; 89^ St%: price* moderate: Russets slightly beet ejuality Idaho teirty goad, market Duality CAN 1WH Til REST HOOVER only ISUI

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