Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 21, 1941 · Page 6
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 6

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 21, 1941
Page 6
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STERLING DAILY GAZETTE, STEELING, ILLINOIS 21, Flight Trainer Kara for Tests at Airport Over Next Weekend rh»rf» S*o Rat*, IB*- p*r Hn* timler *M* hwtdfMf orctrpy » rainlraam of fir* «r a msiimarn ft 10 may The Ahrclair night Jrnlnfr in this city Tuefdar and mill b* assembled and put 1" readme** for th* t«*ta lit the SferiSnsr municipal tlrpwt Saturday and .**und*y of this week. Flight te.s*.s in" the fr«inerj lire absolutely frer of charge withi nn string* of anv kind »tt*uhrd | Brlnsinjt the fileht frninrr hrre is J * matter of cooperation with the Sterling airport boe.rrt and the entire project is one for nations! de- fence The trainer WR.S invented and if- operated by William Sweet, a pilot with an International reputation and the announcer at the International Air races held at Cleveland • nd other biff air .shows Two mobile recrultinR unit* travel with the trainer. One ran be u.sed «.<; a small theater and motion pictures are shown of air corns students in their training. Ths trainer look* like an abbreviated airplane which has been harnessed to the ground. The fuselage Is covered with •luminiim allo>- met- nl similar to that used in the large transport planes, thus making it rugrged, sturdy and safe. It contain.* a single cockpit. Many people who have never been in an airplane, much Jess.handled control* of one. get their first teat of aviation through a trainer and it thu.s encourages them to investigate the potential pleasure.* Inherent In the sport. The trainer offer* amiwe- mtnt and instruction to the casual observer too. A record of each test flight i/> kept •nd prise* will be awarded to those with the best record. Thews prizes include real airplane flight.*;. A parade will be held Saturday afternoon preceding the actual operation of the trainer at the airport. Everyone is cordially invited to witness the parade and take a test In .the trainer. E PI-ANTS potted mums sre j-,:«a in enjoy them no 1 ?'; al«o ornament 1 *! peppers anri Ivg'onlss. S^e OMT new iin" of jv>ttfry. RUT 1 - lew Gre^n- honrrs. Pi;one IS. ANNOrNTEMENT Ens' Jordan fried chicken dinner. Thur'dav. October 23rd. 5 to 7.30 Prirr M) rents. KTMMAGE SALE Fourth St. Methodist clv.irch ba mrnt. Fridny, October 24. open to 5. Foster Stagy, Editor Of Chadwick Review, Dies Early Tuesday FVnter Rtnsjsr. editor srcl rnib- H.-hf-r of th« Chads-irk Rrvi<--«, the Thomson Review, and the HllLidale Re\ lew for » number of years, pajw- ed sway at 7 a m, Tu*>.sdsv morning at the Iowa University hospital, where he had been taken last Monday for an operation which was scheduled to be performed a; 11 a. m. today. Mr. Stagp had not twn in good health for .some time, and for the last litre* weeks had be^n v«r- ioiiAlv ill. during which [xriod he 8 Jane iJtmb hofrpital on s*\eral occasion* He wa.s in 'he Clinton hof-pital from Friday until Monday, on which day he wa.s removed to the low* University hospital Mr. St*R6. who was t>orn Dec 10, 1897 attended M:hool in Savanna, graduating from the high .school. He -— — jwas married to Harp! Gilpin July 27. Fried chicken dinner Wednesday 11918, Pive years later he entered the night, Oct. 22, 5 to 7 30 p m. flier- I newspaper business, which .vocation ling coliseum. Sponsored by the he had continued until hl.s /lenth. Besides the widow. Mr. StaijR is survived by three children, Gilpin, for | Richard and Eleanor; his mother. our Mr*. Thomas Stagg and one sister. Mrs. Paul Heusinkveld of Thomson. Green t«aves Tonight For Chicago Meetings RPHINOFTETJ3. TIJU — 'API — Governor O'reejv planne/l »n jfr» to Chicago tonight for a busy fortnight of nctivltv preceding the judicial election campaign which end* Nov. 4 H<~ sp"n f . a busv day in his s*afe- hctii.'.e office after remaining in the exerutive mansion yesterday to treat rt rold. Tomorrow morning the governor is scheduled to open a def?n«e contract clinic at Hotel Stevens In Chicago. Between 3.000 »nd 5.004 manufacturers' representative* are expected to attend the meeting He also will speak at a M*«onlc , luncheon in hotel Sherman and. in was a patient for treatment in thei tnf , itiernoon. makf !hf > fi^t of a Intends to Prosecute ? Ex-State Payrollers Over Missing Autos Closing New York Stock Pnees Annual rummage ?n> of Rock Falls Woman'.? club Thursday and Fiiciay, Oct. 23-24, B a. m. to 5 p. m.. at 209 W. Second St . Rock Falls. Rock Falls Lutheran church. C - , . ^__—__^____ w — We- will pay 6 cents pound clean, white rags brought to office. Sterling Gazette. Test Case on Legality Of Pinball Machines Started in Rockford A tent CAM to determine whether th« city of Rockford inrttw Tederal foromment are right in ruling pinball machines are amusement de- TioM or Attorney General George F, Barrett U correct in hi* opinion that the machinea are gambling device* WM aUrted by Max Weaton, •tat*'! attorney of Winnebafo county. . Sheriff Bell, acting upon instructions of the aUte'a attorney, picked up four pinball machines, licensed by the city. No charges were filed of their legality will be baaed entirely on the "free game*" offered for high Mores and not on the bula of any cash or merchandise payoffs. The test cue will be watched with interest in Sterling as the pinball nuehlnea an Ikenaed here by the city council. ' First October 21 In 20 Years Without Having Had a Frost This is the first time in 30 years tha! there has not been a Wiling frost on or before Oct. 21, according to Ralph Thomas. Mr. Thomes keeps n strict log on the weather and chocked It over thl* morning to see that his data was correct. At the same time, Mr. Thomas went Into hLs garden and picked a bouquet of gladioli, which, he believe*. Is a real feat for this time of year. Chief of Police Curtl* Bucher picked ripe tomatoes out of his garden today and states that he knows several other people who also have fresh tomatoes. Bill Oaffey is still eating an occasional red raspberry, so, taken as a whole, the .weather la what might be termed balmy. Sterling Elks Will Go To Mendora for Lodge's Anniversary Party The Sterling Elks lodge will be among those of northern Illinois to Men Mission Study Class For St. John's Young Women Opens Monday A mission study class for the young women of the rhurch, sponsored by the Edith Eykamp circle of St. John's Lutheran church, held Its first session Monday evening. The class will study the book "Authpr of Liberty" by Robert Searle, which was presented in a conversational panel by Mrs. George DnvLs, Jr.. Mrs. Arthur Manges and Mrs. Sterling Carter. A part of the book was reviewed by Mrs. Walter Grebner. After the discussion period tea was poured from~» lovely fall table by Margaret Kreider, assisted by Florence Kreider and Mrs. Raymond Hatting. Next class session the young women will discuss the topic 'The Race Question." and there will be a dramatization. s"cond series of visits to state Institutions In Chicago. Thursday evening 'Cfoyernor Green will begin his active stumping against the coalition ticket in an attempt to gain seats on the bench for a larger number of Hepubllcan candidates. Friday. Mr. Green will inspect more state Institutions In Chicago, and Saturday, he will attend the IlllnoU-Notre Dame football game at South Bend. White Mouse Parties Curbed by First Lady WASHINGTON — fAPi — Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt announced today there would be no formal parties at the White House this winter because "conditions are to aerioui and the President Is so busy." Also Mrs. Roosevelt is In mourning for the recent deaths of Mrs. Sara Roosevelt, the President's mother, and Hull Roosevelt, the first lady's brother. It was recalled at her press con ference that formal *ntertaining at the White House was canceled during President Wilson's administration, but in that instance it was after this country had entered the World war. Asked whether she thought the decision of the Whit* House not to hold big formal parties should be taken ax an example for the country at large. Mrs. Roosevelt'replied: "I should think everyone would find it very difficult to do purely social thingi." KPRTNGFIF,T.n. ILL — 'AP> -State's Attorney A. H, Greening of Saneamon roun'y said today he intends to prorecute former state em- ployes who appropriated state-owned automobiles for their o**n use when they were dismissed by the Green administration Greening made public a letter to Fred F. Emlch. state superintendent of transportation, asking Emich's cooperation In t;m prosecution*. The state's attorneys'* action followed announcement-by Emich >es- terday that H9 out of 157 ••missing" state cars had been recovered over a period of elRht months but that police in some cases had to go outside Illinois to recover the which never were turned back by dismissed employes who formerly had thftn for state business. 'The fact that a car was recovered does not exonerate a person from the crime of larceny or larceny as bailee." Greening wrote in the letter asking Emlch to supply the names of the former employes. Emlch was out of the city and unavailable for comment. His office previously indicated there was no intention on the part of state officials to follow through with prosecutions "because of the expense involved." NEW YORK — 'AP>— Th" market shifted to the rallying in todav's session and leadinz ! I nr.d indu'Trials tarlcert on ad>~n ' of fractions to s point or so. i Tli* prr«"Tdinp5 were .•onv . hspharard until after mid-day enriiigh blHdinu npp*?>rfd to j rnif amount of st";im in 'mer.t of fnvorifs Mnr-.v is Jo trail alonst hu*. fain' tock' foot were m«int«in»'d at the aUiggixh mo-st of the , r , i time, picked up at intervals and '*; transfer* ran around 500.000 shares. ! Credit for the better performance '•vhat ; of the l.iM wa* given reports of strong Ruwmn re*i*tflnc* to the n«?l drive on Moscow. R slightly more opnmi.'tic view of the fur ea.«'Tn situation and persistence of inflation talk. UTOTOCI CHICAGO — ISOffo, totft lv trtlvf, fully '-AP> 51.000: Betd Sigma Phi Group With Elinor Cobb dinar Cobb of Rock Wall* hoaleai Monday tvaunf to Gamma Xi chapter. Beta ttffma Phi for Ua bi-monthly meeting. A ahort bust- neat.teaaion waa held during which various montymakinc project* were sufie*t*d and diacuaaed, and a vote WM taken on the local chaptcr'a choice amoni Dvnvar. Lo« Angele* or aeattft for neit year'i international convention city. . Mam King nave » talk on "Con- veraation" M a part of the xpecch- making outline for the year and offered varkw* do's and don'U toward the improvement of everyday dot* Wednesday evening to participate in the 31st anniversary party of the MendoU lodge. About 15 officers. pMt exalted rulers and members of the Sterling lodge will make the trip. Delegations also will be in attendance from Mollne. Rock bland, Galena. Preeport. Sycamore, De Kalb, La Aalle, Ottawa, Kewanee, atreaUr and Aurora lodgat. Or. Charlel A, Logan of^Xeokuk, la., grand esteemed lecturing knight of the grand lodge of Elks, and President Michael Lee of the Iowa KUu association, will be guest*. Birthday Party for Henry Janssen Marks 81st Anniversary Henry Jaruttn celebrated his 81st birthday with a party Monday evening in his home. There was lunch served and. a birthday cake was given Mr. Jansaen by his granddaughters. Edna and Anna Fxleus. He alao received many nice gifts. Those at the party were Mr. and Mrs. Francis Ooff. Mr. and Mrs. William Xdcus and daughters Edna and Anna a»d Miss Ruth Courtright of Rock Palls, Mr. and Mrs. Clendis Mayfleld, Miss Tillle BaUter, Henry, Junior and Janet Diffenbaugh. Mward and Uaaie Janasen and Mrs. Orville Scot* of Sterling, UbMe 'Janasen of Xmden and Dick Harms of Eureka. talking. A former chapter, Mi Peoria, WM a last evening. member of the local i Marijane Ruber of guest of the group LITRE LOCALS Mrs. Mary Doniehy returned to her home in Chicago Tuesday after • week's visit in Sterling with her sisUr-ln-law. Mrs. Msry Reed and Mrs. John Wallace*. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford McBhaney entertained for Sunday dinner Mr. and Mrs. . Faul McDearmon and daughter Jean of near Morrison. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bberly and daughter Barbara Pent and Mr. and Mm. Fay Duuck M* son Marion of CogftO. lira. Tom Oontoy and dai«ht«r of Walnut were vtsitan in Cterllng Monday. ' Mrs. James Johnson and daughters of New Bedford called In Ster- liag Monday. Art. F>t*iNirg of Paoria was a caller on fri*nds in •tariing Monday. H. R. Cady was o ovsinsas visitor from Fropheutown her* Monday. Mrs. Chariot Lauriurn and children, Dick and Max, and Mrs. Mar. farot Allshouse'of Walnut were Monday, callers in Sterling. — M. M. Bator «T Lyndon was a visitor in Sterling Monda»v Mrs. 'Claud* Rourte of Morrison visited in Sterling Monoay. H. R. Cady was a caller in Sterling from Frophetstown Monday. , Fvt Alrtn Knalson is home for a II day furlough from Camp Forrest. TOM., with his parents, Mr. 004 Mrs. Bd Knalson. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Heckman have vcturaod to their home in Watocney. Kan*., offer a woltond visit with relatives and frieiuU. They w*r* BuatU in th* home of Mrs. H. V. Bittorf Mrs. Jamas Johoson and daughter, Mr*. f**}y0 Hudson of Tarn- {ko wew -viatton in Sterling Mon Killing Frost Here Is • * For Behind Schedule " These warm sultry, foggy days Jn late October tske the plaoe of the killing frosts experienced here last year. True the leaves have taken on their autumn hues and the fall has been heavy, but to date Sterling and vicinity has had no 'killing frost. There were two attempts at frost but they did no damage to vegetables. • The time of the first light frost this month was just a year from the first real killing frost in 1040. Temperature runs around 70 and at 7 a. m, is about 58. The nights and mornings are foggy, the air is close .While corn husking has been started it in not so general. Many fields are too wet to support the tractor-drawn mechanical corn pick- erae, and storage of corn gathered now when the grain is so moist is conducive to mold. Most people welcome the warm weather. Opportunity for Young Men in Units of C. C. C. One thousand young, unmarried men in good physical condition have the opportunity to gain essential experience for business, industrial and agricultural pursuits In the CCC unite assigned to state park development. Applications are being accepted for men between the ages of 17 and 29 years who would like to get the experience and earn between $30 and $45 per'month in addition to receiving board, shelter, clothing and free medical care. Sterling Shore of Gas Tax Lost Month, $2,313 Red Cross Would Not Supervise Rest Room The Red Cross chapter advised the city council Monday that it did not want to assume the responsibility for supervision of the rest room if permitted to use space there for an office. The Red Cross had made a request that the rest room be turned over to it for use part of each day. The council then brought up the transfer of the police department to this room, but no action was taken. The city of Sterling has been allotted 13.313 as its net share of the motor fuel tax collections of the state for September. Other cities' shares in the $1,263.321 state collections are as follows: De Kalb $!,«!. Dlxon $2,151. East 'Mollne $2,526. Freeport $4.547, Kewanee $3JT7, La Sail* M.U9. MendoU $•71. Molin* $7.003. Peru $1.$1$, Princeton $1.077, Rockford $15.871, Lucas Favors Arming American Merchantmen LA ORANQE, ILL. — (AP) — U. 8. Senator Scott W. Lucas, announcing he favors arming of American merchant ships, said in an address here last night that England would be "under the heel ot Hitler"'now if the United Stater had followed a strict non-interventionist course in the war. Speaking at a Chamber of Commerce dinner, Lucas challenged the contention that the middlewest is more isolationist than the rest of the country. Explaining he voted for the neutrality act in the hope It would keep the nation out of war, Lucas said he now favors amending it to permit the arming of merchantmen as a result of what he termed nasi "disregard of .our rights in the defensive waters of this nation." New U. of I. Building Dedicated at Chicago CHICAGO — (AP)—Students and staff members of the colleges of medicine, dentistry and Rush Medical and pharmacy college of the Man Well Known Here Dies in Centrolia Mr. and Mrs. V. H. SclinUsmeyer have been summoned to C«ntralia by the death of their brother-in- law, d. M. Hugo, who passed away after a short illness in that city. Mr. Hugo is well known in Starling, having visited here on a number of occasions, the last less than a month ago. • He leaves a wife and two children. Entertains Group of Girls on 8th Birthday Mary Barry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Barry of 503 1-2 Fourth avenue. WM hostess to a group of her girl school friends at a party Monday after school, the occasion being her eighth birthday. Miss Barry received a number of glfu. Games were enjoyed fallowing which refreshments were served. University of Illinois here inspected their new Union building yesterday. The four-story building at 715 South Wood street was dedicated at an informal open house with President Arthur Cults Willard and i James C. Clean', chairman of the board of trustees, in attendance. MUs Mildred Fisher, class of 36, is director of the Union. Once bousing the old pharmacy school.IhV bunding^waX" remodeled at a cost of $80,000 to include spacious lounges and the director's office on the first floor, cafeteria and grill rooms and kitchens on the second, game, recreation and meeting rooms.on the third and a gymnasium on the fourth. U-Boots Sink 7 Ships In Atlantic, Says Nazis BERLIN — <API— The German high command announced today that HRZi submarines had sunk seven' ships aggregating 38.900 ton* in the north Atlantic, and authorised sources said this brought the total shipping reported destroyed by undersea raiders- in the past three days to 08.300 torus. The high command »Uo said a German submarine had torpedoed and heavily damaged the BritUn whaling mother ship 8vend Foyn of approximately 14.000 tons. It did not say where the attack occurred. Saturday the high command said ten merchantmen aggregating 80.000 totys. and two destroyers, had been sunk fronri"strongly protected convoy from North America in an action lasting several days. A'. Chfm A- Dyr 1=>2\ A'.h.«-Ch Mfe 2* : < Am Can M : ; Am Car i FVIy 27', Am l/xo 11". Am R»d <V St S 5 4 Am Roll Mil! \2--i Am Smelt A: R 39', Am St: rdr* 2f>'•» A T A- T 152' • Am Wat Wks 3S Anaconda 26 '- 4 Aviation Corp 3'» Bald Loco Ct US Bait A- O 3 : , Barnsdali Oil 9'» Bendlx Aviat 37'« Beth Steel 62\ Boeing Airp 20S Borden Co 20\ Borg-Warnrr 20'i Calumet A: Her 7'i Caterpii Tractor 42 Cerro o> Pus 28 "•, Chr>-»iler Corp 56\ Coml Solv B J i Comwlth A South l ; Cons Coppermfn *•, Cons Edison 16\ Consol Oil 8 Corn Prod 4B 7 i Curtiss-Wrlght 8'4 Deere <t Co 25' 3 Dome Mi.'i' 1 " IS Douglas Airc 74\ Dii Pont 147 Fa.Mman Koriak 1381% don E>c 28 ". fVrn Food-; 41 'J Gen Mtrs 40 Goodrich 'BF 1 2ft'« CfOOdyear T A: R 18'i Greyhound Corp 13'» Homrntake Mm 4.T^« Houd-HerMiev B 10 Illinois Central 8 ;t Impirat Cop 10", Int Harv 49'r Int Nick Can 20 Krnnecott Cop" 34 Lib-O-F. Gl 27 Lockheed Airc 28 Monty Ward 32\ Murray Corp 5*» Nash-Kelv 4S Nat Blsc 17 Nat Dairy Pr 15'i NaM Steel SO'* NYC RR 11', No Am Aviat 13H Ohio Oil «•» Owens-Ill Ol 45 Packard Mtr 2'» Pan Am Airways 1« T 4 Phelps Dodge 27 V Phillips Pet 44'» Pub Svc. N J 17 ! » Pure Oil 10 1 * R C A SS Re pub Steel !«>•» Rears ROA (58'• Sorony-Vacuum BH Std Brands S' 4 Std Oil C*l 22*. Std Oil Ind 32 Sfd Oil N J 42«« St'idebaker Cnrp 5'i Swift A- Co 22•. Texas Corp 42 S ITnion Carbidr 73 UAL 14', Unit Airc 37 ^ Unit Corp S U 8 Rubber 24'4 US3t*el53', Walworth Co 4 1 ; West Union Tel 2»H Wilson it Co 8 Youngst 8h * T 34 T 4 Zenith »S NEW YORK Ct'KB (By Associated Press) Alum Co Am 112'» Cities five 4 El Bond A «h 1H Nlag-Hud Pow P. Pitta PI Ol 7S Contract Setup Planned By Scmipro Congress DES MOINES. IA. — (AP) — A nationwide contract system will be Installed in aemipro baseball next year to prevent players from jumping to oilier leagues without obtaining formal releases. President Ray Dumont of th* National scmipro baseball congress said today the system would be patterned after that used in professional organized baseball. Dumont predicted more than 500 aandlot baseball leagues, with an estimated 3,500 teams, would participate in the congress next year. The 1M2 league schedules will run from April 15 to Sept 15, he said, but the club on top July 1 automatically will qualify for a place in one of the 48 state tournaments preceding the annual national tournament Aug. U to U at Wichita, Kan, If and daughter Mrs aW* «tet*rs. Fhilli|» of Chk»- §», mwot a lev «a>* her* nomtly then vent to Rockier* to visit Duataav KaevJe*, fonawrh/ MffUk. MrandMw 1*1 Mitchell an Johnson. W«r- ftlitcbtil *a4 Mis* Ana Muttea ftturae* ires* » vtett itel- Will Not Accept Offer Charles Wolf's offer to serve as night guard at the d vie center during the winter months If he were permitted to equip one of the rooms for living quarters, was not formally considered by the city council Monday, but it was the seme of the members that it would hot be advisable to accept the proposition. Hostto Checker Club A. L. Heckjoan was host to the Sterling checker club Monday evening when the games were played. Ola OJtnan Mad* th* high score «f U* evening. After the games revert aervetf on •tvatr of Hospital Notes Homer Nicholas ol Milledgevffle submitted to a maje* operation at the_Sterllng pybljc hospltsl this morning. R. F. Maxey has returned from Chicago where he submitted to an operation on his hand at the Paasavant hospital and he will submit to a hernia operation here this week. Mrs. Mrs. Paul Klmer Qaulrapp. Anderson, Mrs Merritt Lawrence and infant daughter, Will AUrlke, Mrs. Russell Bryant and infant daughter, Charles Planthsber and Mrs. Johanna Adams haw been discharged. air Mark Anniversaries Mr. and Mrs. George Berard and daughter Mary Ann of Woodburn avenue and Mr, Berard's mother, Mrs. Mary Berard ol Otxon, and Thomas Hurley were guesU for Sunday dinner in the Iwcne of Mary and Paul Spauldlng go Watt Seventh street. The event honored the uineteenth wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Berard and the birthdays of Mr. Berard and Mary Ann. Mrs. Berard is a sister of Mary and Paul "epltt ka- Hiaheit F. F. A. Degree Won by 11 Illinois Boys KAN8A8 CITY — <AP)~Th* Fu ture Parmers of America named li of their number for American Farmer degrees Monday—the highest rank in th* organisation. Representing 30 states and Puerto Rico, the youths were chosen froea 3SO.OOO members, composed of students or former students of high school vocational agriculture. IlUnoisans receiving the digress Included: > Prank Barron. Streator; William 0. Burgett. Camargo; Charless W. Crum, Virginia: Albert V. Hennrich. Walsh; Merle Liggett, Danville: Jee V. Lynn, Btoningtpn; Willard Manthe. Kewanee: Stephen J. Mosher. Canton: Jack SummerrUie, Centralia; llwyn Wilson, Egan Kenneth Zimmerman, Chtnoa. Young Woman Holds Up Clinton, III., Gas Station CLINTON, ILL. — (AP)-A young woman wearing a bright red turban and brandUhing a revolver held (9 a gawline tervice station last nigbX taking $4 from the station owned Lester CasUeberry. He said she seemed "quite put' out" that then wasn't more money in the cash drawer. . CastUherry said the woman, about yean old. entered the A B«mU*b to" aptwalrad 10 alone and escaped in a car parted nearby and driven by an pike. Resigns from Board It* Mkignatiou of John UcD<m- ncll, «!M» was sworn in last wt»k as city <nsnan,iiKioner to succeed Thoaa- a* Ceakis), as a member of the ling municipal «oUsum board preaeeted to the council Kewanee Liquor Men Fight Closing Orders i 8PRINOPIBLD, ILL, — CAP) — Eleven Kewanee tavern owners and liquor licensees today asked the state supreme court for an injunction restraining the city of Kewanee from enforcing amendments to ita liquor ordinance which would forbid taverns from operating on Sundays and from midnight to six a. m. on other dayi. The appellants charged the ordinance changes voted by th* city council on February 10 of this year would -result~m^"irreparabl* damage" to the city's M liquor license holders. 1ME Alt* TIH SMUT aWt k**W «fcsfi ei eety •» *» eaw •i • h •* ttw ay**. Caaii *r*y *22-»s A THIS* MATUIIII •t Me. I* * *T. f ••*"•* *• •*•» * AvtMaatfe a*w«* swttdk .• Ai " ' " Irtwi Lyiwk Swtt Grain, Live Stock and Local GRAIN CHICAGO GRAIX RANGE <By The Associated Press* Open High Low Close Wheat— Dec. 1.12 1.17\ 1.12 1.16',- ' Mar 1.184 1.21 \ 1.16S 1.20 SOI July 1.1€S 151 '* 1.16H IJOTi-Jl Corn- Dec. .14 .75 S .73 S .74^4 .81 .79 .MS- 3 .83 J0\ .82S May .79'i July .81 Oats- Dec, .464 May .48»* July .47»» .*«'« .SO 7 . .49 .45S .48H .47>» Old Soybeans— Oct. USA 1.64 1.57'i New Soybeans— Oct. 1.58S 1.63< t 1.564 1.62 Dec. 1.59', May 1.«3\ Rye— Dec. .81 'i May .68 July .99 >i Lard— Oct. 9J5 .47 H- .50' 4 .4«'-4 l.«2»» 1.57S 1.69H 1.81't 1.68' 4 .75 .73? .60 \. .67', .69 .64 S .71', .72', 9.25 9JO 9.25 GRAIN REVIEW CHICAGO—<AP>—Wheat futures prices shot upwards more than A cent* a bushel today after Secretary of Agriculture Wickard told a house committee he favored price control legislation which would place ceilings over farm products at less than 110 per cent of parity. Rye futures jumped as much as 7 cents. The upward trend was cheeked and net gains later reduced around two cents, but a rally at the close again lifted prices to within a cent of the day's highest. The secretary of agriculture testified that despite recent advances in farm commodities, prices were not -out of line" and that as far as agriculture was concerned increased production was the best insurance against inflation. All other grains; soybeans and lard advanced with wheat. Receipts were: Wheat IS $ars. corn 170. oats 13. Closing prices for wheat were 3 T « to 4*» cents above final quotations of yesterday, December ll.H'i-%, May I1.20H to $151; corn 1 to 1't up. December 74T4. May 80S-M oats 1 to 1H up: rye 3 to m higher; soybeans advanced ' SN to 84 and lard 20 to 25 cents a hundred pounds. • . ,' • CASH GRAIN CHICAGO — (AP) — Cash grain m'.arket quotations: Wheat—No. 1 hard. ll.WV. No. 1 mixed, tl.M';; No. 2 red. lUO'i. Com—No. 3 mixed old. M; No. 1 yellow old, 69<t to 71; No. 2. flfl'i to 71: No. 3, 67'i to 69; No. 4. 67'i; No. 2 white old. 75; No. 5 mixed new. 57; No. 3 yellow new, 66 to €74; No. 4. 62\ to «4' 4 .' Osts—No. 1 white. 45 to 4S* t ; No. 2. 43»i to 44',*; No. 4 white thin, 38'4. Barley—Malting, «4 to 84 nominal; feed and screening!. M to 53 nominal; No. 3, II; No. 1 malting, 724. Soybeans—No. 1 yellow. tl.S6\ to $1.61; No. 2, $l.M«i-«i; No. 3, $1.574. Field seed per hundredweight nominal; timothy. $6.00-25; Alsike, $12.50 to $14.50; red top. W.00-73; red clover. $15 to $17; sweet clover, $6.50 to $8.ftO. i * CASH GRAIN PEORIA. ILL. — (AP) — Cash grain market quotations: Corn 14 to 2 cents higher; No. 1 yellow. 694; No. a. M 1 *. ,«pots 5-10 $1000-?0; most HP'-IM Ihs sfl"5 to 81010; food arxl choio* 150-80 It)?. ?!>..V)-90; good 3OO-W) 1^. ROW* 89.10$0; <OO-V)Ci ]h hinds ?S 4" to $f rp SOW; tn'n! 7.0OO; fst jftmh-; 15-25 higher; other clicks st<eariv; few choir*( native lambs 112. bulk noort and choice nuth'es and ^e-sferns ill."590; today's trMe «!1 c!«.*sps «rour^ snd western fat lamhi $11.75-^; holding strict!'.- choice westerns at $12; few necks R<vx1 westerns «mrt-< ed HIM) with throw-out natives I!) 50 down: jffod !o choice Ted yearlings M.50-85; b\i!k fat ews'$425 up S*lftblr cattle R.500; calves BOO; yearllnn* and llfht welclit slow, steady; but supply running to' steers with weight and increased by libers! carry-over medium weight and weiRhtv bullocks; vrry dull trad* on steers with weiuht: bl'ddlnR weak to 25 under Monday's 25 loss; choir* 1018 Ib. yearlings 11275 and k*di yearllnRi from show lo» held abo\» $12 85. but bulk steers to sell I107S to 111.7,1; bulls active, ,10-15 hi(thrr with 89 paid fr*ely for heavle*: other clay.v.n steady; choice vealers freely at $14; few western In fresh supply; Mocker and feeder trade more active, price* fully steady for two days. ESTIMATED RECEIPT* CHICAGO — <AP> — Official estimated salable llv*»toe,k receipts tomorrow: Hogs 13.000; cattle 11,000;' sheep 3,000. PRODUCE CHICAGO—(APi—Produce market quotations: Butter receipts 866.557; Creamery, 01 score, 33'»; other price* unchanged. Eggx receipts &.618; steady; m»r» ket unchanged. Live poultry receipts 3 itruck*; small hena llrmer; ducks easier^ balance steady; hens. 5 Ibs. and down, 17; ducka, 4'i Ibs. up. colored 15, white 16; small, colored 14. whit* 14; geese. 12 fb«. and down 16. over 12 lbs. ( 15; 6ther prices unchanged. Potatoe*. arrivals 123. on track;. 321, total U. 8. shipments 535; gu piles moderate, demand moderate;' market firm on best quality stock, LOCAL~iARKFTS STERLINO GRAIN (Dillon Elevator* Com. .63; oati. M;* wheat, .MU. (Sterling-Rock Falls Co-operative) Corn, J3; oats, J6; wheat, JUli. ROCK FALLS GRAIN 'South Side Elevator) Com. .62. new, No. 4, .93; oats, wheat, .98'i. MILLEDOEVILLE *W. A. Lit wilier) Corn, .62; oats, .38. HAZELHVR8T 4 (Meyers Elevator) Com, .62; oaU, J7, LANARK .., (Vmrnier*4 Cooperative) Corn. .61; oats, .36. LONG'S POULTRY FATING PRICES Heavy Hem .... Ib. We. and Ike I Leghorn Hen* Ib. Uc W. and B. R. Springs, Ib. 15e-lfe Leghorn Springs Ib. lie Young Ducks Ib. Uc Pigeons doz. 79e [ Efgs doi. M M STERLING We're Topcoating The City In Smartly Styled, Warm Others $18.50 to $40 Plain colors dominate the top ''' erU, and knitted fabrics cut one loose models, button through or fly 'front ' They have a lot -of style and blend well with most any color scheme. Look over our big stock of fine coats. Hate to complete the outfit, 13.96 to $10. ,

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