Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 22, 1941 · Page 6
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 6

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Sterling, Illinois
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Wednesday, October 22, 1941
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Page 6
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Parre Six STERLING DAILY GAZETTE. STERLING. ILLINOIS Eight Grange Units Unite for Booster And Safety Program Golf Grange Hosts to 160 Patrons, Friends On Tuesday Evening Iii9iietmtiif$ Minimum charge S*c Rate, lOr jwr Hnp firm* tindfr thin heading may wrnpr * minlmttm of five nt » m»xlmnm *>f 28 !!«*•» Advertisement.** Grnnsr entrrtainrd IW) rw-j irons find frltnris from Round Orme. ColPtfl. Jordan Palmyra. Gait. Como and Stn'iins at it.<; boostrr and .'•ftfrtv proRiam nt MV- lin'5 hfll! TiifMlnv r-vrnir.^ A liutf American fine and tieDi.'-rs fnrn-.Tl the bflricRrniind for thr Maijr *rt- tinc The 5irte wall of tlr 1 hail •an? dm>ratPd with Mr.v Lila Carn's chalk drawing.* of winter. fall cummer wcnrs. and the windows were briRhtrncd with pumpkin fnrf.*:. The nclult Union .<* hool band. under the leadership of ciovd Myers. opened thr meeting with a lively march during which thp officer.*, follow inn thp flfiR bornp by GeorRc Flaulknrr, marched to sent.* in the front of the room. Prayer by thp chaplain. GortmdP Wesner. thp plPdRC of allegiance to the fl«K and one ver.se of the "Star Spangled Banner" followed. Master Clarencs Allen spoke a few words of welcome to the audience and turned the meeting over to the lecturer. Mar- jorle L. Martin. National Mailer Taber's letter was read by Catherine Faulkner. Three selectioai were played by the band. "What Good Is the Grange?" and "Let Every American Mark. Read and Learn" were readings by Grace Shontz. A tableau. "Three Things the Orange Stands For." was beautifully pictured by Carol Biers a* Liberty, May Allen as Religion, and Ver Bley as Knowledge. Aecor- dlon sola's were given by Leora Weidel. Miss Ruth Kirk, White.Mde county nufflf, gave a -very interest-' ing talk on her work. The Coleta tonette band, under the 'direction of John Honcn.s. played and sang songa. Deputy G. W. Wolf of Carroll county. Master Howard Weidel of Jordan, Overseer Miller of . Palmyra, Lecturer Caxsens and Ex- Commltteeman Platt of Round drove were called on for a few words. The program closed with a motion picture. "Safety's Champion." which was shown by Nelson Wolf on the TVhite.side Pomona projector. Refreshments were served by the ladies of the Orange. CARD PARTY IV"--T ! hi idp and pmrx \\\r> Thur^- ri?v ! 31. 2.V- N'oii piORrf.'i^uo purr tor p!»r!i tnb>. I/TRIOD Home. Com P. ANNOt N( EMfcNT Chi'-krn v.ip;>r. Round Grrne OrnnsrP. Ocr 23d. Serving 5 30 to 7 30. Prirr 5<lc. ANNOl NCEMF.NT Ffl't .Jordan frlP<J chicken rimnfr. TT.-,:r'dav. Ortober 23rd. 5 to 7 30. Pi i f M) Wednesday, October 22, Advancement in Rank And Pay Seen for 28 Per Cent of Draftees Arivftncrmpnt in ihf of rom- or ROIMAGE SALE Fourth at Methodist church basement, Friday, October 24, oprn 8 to 5. . Anp.ual rummaiz«> sale of Rock Falls Woman's club Thursday and Friday. Oct. 23-24. R a. m. to ."> p m.. al 219 \V. Second flt , Rock Falls. F:ied chk-.ken dinner Wednesday night. Oct. 22. 5 to 7:30 p, m, Sterling coliseum. Sponsored by the Rock Falls Lutheran church. . Chicken and.biscuit supper. Fourth St. Methodist church, Thur.sdav, Oct. 23, 5:30 to 7. Price 50c. Jobez A. Gilbert Will Is Filed for Probate ,The wUl of Jabez A, Gilbert, of north of Sterling, who died at the borne of a son In Woosung Sept. 24. hai been admitted to probate in the Oregon. -According j_ ------ county to the lavtntory^the real estate is valued at 115.000.- TtQ .estate will be shared equally by i^ daughter, Ruby C.., Martin, and tour sons, Lauren N., Hamend aV Russell L. •nd Mwrill L. Gilbert. Laurm N. »nd Raymond Gilbert were named executors of the will which was made last June 17, Funeral Rites Today i?Th« funeral M the late Miss Essie State Officers of Odd Fellows and Rebekahs Chosen Mrs. Dorothy Bradford of Rock Falls and Mrs. Mary Boehm of Sterling are delegates from their respective Rebekah lodges attending the Mate Rebeknh assembly and Odd Fellows convention in Springfield The sextons' close today and the ladiejs will return home Thursday. Capt. Lyle M. Blttinger of Onarga was elected grand master of the Odd Fellows and Mrs. Mary Eiler of Jollet was named president of the assembly for next year. Bittlnger, superintendent of the Onarga military- school, .succeed* Rev. F. W. Leonard of Monmouth. Mrs. Eiler succeeds Mrs. Mabel Quayle of De- cntur. The two ladtes are both well known in local Rebekah circles. Earl C. Anderson of Aurora was eected deputy grand master of the I. O. O. F. Other officers in the Odd Fellows are: Grand warden. O. F. Sherer. Olney; grand secretary. Thomas P. Fields. Springfield: grand treasurer, William C. Groves, Springfield. Mre. Let* Masslngale of Clinton, HI., was elected vice president of the Rebekahs and Mrs. Bernice Willhile; of West Frankfort waa elected warden. lircr is In prosj»pc' for 28 r*r r^nt of »il sflPrtr-rt in tli pi .r f'.r<! >f»r of training. Paul G Ann?: rone. f?fl'r director of s':fMi\ e jprMf*, f "' But It's True ,*?,.-_ " *<•:*$ 1*'-^ On thr bs«i<; of wa !P|X)rt5. also i IIP d;: prior out. an aciciiiiOiial larfcf number of ?riprirp<; w hn rpm*iM p::\fl'.ps ihrouRlioii! tlipjr firs: 12 months of iraininR »il lattam specialist ral- itiRs and substantial ;iav incrpases. Already 94 men Inducted through the selective SPIVICT svstem Rrp completing courses at ofTiceis randirtatp schools, and It is pianiiPd thr.t 62 r»pr cpnt of the candidates in the next COHJSPS will be chosen from selectees, he said The war department estimates that out of each l.nno men 276 or approximately 28 per cent may reach commtasloned. warrant officers or noncommissioned grades; 307 or approximately 31 per cent may reach the grade of first -class private with increased pay. which leaves 417 out of the thousand as privates, many of whom wil'lrecelve specialist ratings and pay increases. Increased base pay for specialist ratings Is over and above the $10 a month additional pay for selectees sen Ing more than one year. Closing New York Stock Prices NEW YORK — fAPt — were <1i<rx>*c<3 to Foujtt down hii! t<~ v - dsy hut thr rnancet. fnrnun'rird enough «npport to hold mo*t r!<-- elln*.* to .•Jmsl! fractional lin-.:'.'- although manv of the ;:.- ";R •-';'.- a duMrial ]radrr<; were undT •*.*•'-<. -;-r '•(>-,;!.' throughout. The steel.*, motor? R: c* ! *f a u.-'. aircraft.*; showed » notable lark "'. ' '" S -n^ recover,- spirit. WcMJuRhoav .<••;!-| '.\( tor. p'. fererf another rHap.v dipping m ri "e ' '• r'rorn'- tlmn R point. Countering the :rr: --,;--;• :-n;iif at lime* for Might advance* »«•:•" rt<-r.< a •.'..'! ; t f-iv Mr, Corbett took with, a requiem mass at 8t. Mary ehureh,.Wedn«sday •t 9 a. m. The committal *w«a in "Calvary cemetery. Casket attendants were W. J. Cordon. Pat Me Oann. John Kerban. Terry Grogan, Lawrence Burk and Thomas Conboy, UnUEUULS • Mrs. R,, O. Kirn of Erie was a Visitor in Sterling Tuesday." Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wahl of walnut visited In Sterling Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. M. C Langford were Walnut callers in Sterling Tuesday. ^ Clarence Gibson of Dlxon was a business visitor in Sterling and Rock Falls Tuesday. " Mrs. RV M, Jones was a caller in Sterling Tuesday from Dixon. Miss Darlene Davis of Chicago is Visiting her mother. Mr*. A, M. Seavey of Dixon vls- Jted in Sterling Tuesday, Miss Helen Rostnow of Morrison a caller Tuesday in Sterling. Miss Mary Belle Haglund. R. N., It home from California for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Burgess of Ambby were callers in Starling Tuesday. . Qtorge Sprecher of MilledgevUle Visited in Sterling Tuesday. Mrs. Arthur Ackerberg was a Cramer Commanding Officer of District Police Temporarily Sgt. Edward Mahan of Dixon and Highway Officer Thomas Makusky of Rockford turned in their equipment at the highway police headquarters at 3 p. m. Uxhty and were relieved of their duties. Both have served during the past eight years. Ray H. Cramer of this city, newly appointed highway officer, will be temporarily placed in charge as commanding officer of the district. It Is reported that Gerald Plowman of Freeport. now attending a special course at-Northwestern university, will be returned here as lieutenant. This report has not been verified, Lieut. William Modlin of. the Peoria dlstrict-was here -today— ami Elaborate Plans Are Being Made for Homecoming at SHS Elaborate plans are being laid by the various organizations at Sterling Township high school for the homecoming thtse week. Affairs will be begun with « giant pep meeting at the stadium Thursday evening at which it it. hoped the entire student body will turn out en masse. A big bonfire at the old football field will be followed by a snake, dance over to the new stadium where cheers will be led by the high school cheer leaders, and brief talks will be made by members of the faculty. Friday afternoon af^er school a parade will be held with a number of decorated cars and in the evening the-traditional Dixon-SterJing football Bftme'HCill be held, which is one of the highlights of every season. Saturday evening the big event of the homecoming weekend will conclude the festivities. Under the co- chairmanship of Jean Hoffman and Bud Burkett the Girls Athletic association and the "8" club will jointly sponsor the homecoming hop in the high school gym. Plans for music and entertainment which will appeal to all alumni, who are invited to (his affair, u well as students arc being made. AMERKAN SOLD /£ ft. WHO DIVED INTO THS RIO GKAtJpe TO KS.EP FROM BSM6 SHOT, <AU6HT + BULLET IN HIS H4MD UN PER WAT£K ,TH*fW IT *T THf MEXK4U WHO HA& n«££> THS SHOT, or WAITCR FOR. rope M.MM THt ALWICH THtfiTlt, ST. LOUlf, MISSOURI, IH /f 11, THEV FOUti& THE ftOOV of * wowmftu WHICH HAP Beeu sent.et> in THE *V/Ul OP A POUND- AriOtJ MCE THE BUILDIW, 6P THE STRUCTURE 83 He 0/*0 /A/ /toe AT TMC "At/Ml ' A BMAK w THG STOCKHOLM 200 BUT AI Chem <V Dyr I5l A;;is-ch Mfsr 28 Am Can S3'« Am Car & Fdv 26"i Am Loco II "i Am Rad A: Si S S 1 * Am Roll Mill 12S Am Smelt k R 3R\ Am Stl Fdrs 20 \ A T A: T 15J ', Am Wat Wks 3'i Anaconda 26^. Aviation Corp 3H Ba';d Loco Ct 14 Bait <t O 3 : , Barnsdall Oil P'j Bendix Aviat 37 ? , Beth Steel 62 S Boeing Airp 20'i Borden Co 20\ Borg-Warner 20'i Calumet «t Hec 6S Caterpil Tractor 43 Chrysler Corp 56' ? Coml Solv 9\ Comwlth k. South Cons Coppermln 6^ Cons Edi.son 15 S Consol Oil 6 Corn Prod 49'* CurtlKS-Wrlght 8H Dwre k. Co 24 H Do'.;c'.a« A:r--:aft "4 - Dii Po::t J4« T EasIn.A-/, Kr-ink 13"i : Gen F.>- :?'. Gen For, -\-- 4! , Gen M::« 3V. Goodr:••:•: • BF.' ?'»', Good\ear T A- R >7 \ Gre> l'.o;.:.c! Corp I.V. Homes!aX" Mm 4V i Hoiid-Hrr-ii'-v B 10', III cent! at R Inspirftl Co.' 10'... Int Ha:-. My, Int Nick Can 2B Kennccott Cop 3.V« Llb-O-F G; :<v. Lockheed A ire 27'.- MoniKom Ward 32 Murray Corp 5 \ Nash-Keh- 4'. Nat Bisc 17 Nat Dairv Pr 15 \ Nat I Steel 50 NYC RR 10'» No Am Avlat 13 \ Ohio Oil 9 Owens-Ill Gl 44 Packard Mtr 2\ Pan Am Airways Ifi' 3 Phelps Dodge 27', Phillips Pet 44', e \ v r.v ?yk :'. li'.rl !<J i: \ j 4:' 1 . ' jiakr ! Corp iV Co 'J3 --, Cojp 4.' 1 . V A I, 14 V:.i! Hire 3f,\ f:-.it Corp .'.-Ifi U S Rublirr 23 'I V S Steel 52 '» Wniwoiih Co 4', we-t i.'n Tel :o r ; Wi;.<.on A: Co R * YouiiKst Sh A: T 34 'i Scnith 2'» NK\V YOR (TRB i By Asswlnted Press) A::mi Co Am lll' t Cities S\c 4 El Bond A- Sh 1\ Niag-Hud Po\v 1 T > Pitts PI Gl 73 Grain, Live Stock and Local may remain for another day or two to assist in the work. Tuesday visitor Prophctatown. in Sterling from Mrs. Dorothy Geddes ol- Viola is visiting her daughter, Mrs. John Jtolkers. Mrs. Minnie Langford and daughter, Mrs. Floyd Gustaveaon and children of Walnut were in Sterling Tueaday. J Elwyn Wolf, who resides south of Mllledgevllle, has an acre field of potatoes o! which he is very proud. Of the potatoes dug thus far he has ioattd many eight and nine inches in length and of commensurate circumference. George James and wife, formerly ttf this city, who have had charge of a group of cabins on Route 2. a mile north of Castle Rock, during the past summer were visitors in this city Tuesday. Mr. aad Mrs. John Johnson. Miss . Ann Hlpp*o and Norval Mitchell vUitad ftunday at Gary. bid. Cecil KMfe of Deer Grove was a business visitor in Sterling Tuesday. Don Frits was a business caller Tuesday in Stealing from Deer drove. John Devine Is critically ii] his home at 502 Avenue C. Progrom Meeting of Senior Hi-Tri Held The first program meeting of the Senior Hi-Tri of Sterling Township high school followed a picnic supper in the V. W. C. A. Tuesday evening. Darda Lubben was the supper chairman. Devotional chairman. Beverly Anderson, opened the meeting by reading a poem "Myself and I" and Dorothy Janssen led In prayer. The business period followed over which Jean Hoffman, president, presided and Betty McCombs gave a report. Twenty-seven girls responded to roll call. U was decided to make the social meeting of the month a Hallowe'en party. For the program Gladys Goutl gave an interesting talk on how a high school girl dresses. Miss, Groce Hood and Tony Merlak Married Oct. 18 in Missouri ' 'Miss Grace Hood of Dlxon and Tony Merlak of this city were married Oct. 18 at Kahoka. Mo., by Rev. W. M. Cooney, Baptist church pastor. Mr. and Mrs. Man-in Black attended them, . The Bride wore a blue and brown wool dress with brown accessories. Mrs. Black was attired in dusty rose and. brown accessories. Their flow- were corsages of red roses. British Ships Pound Heavf German Guns Al Base in Libya By Larry Allen WITH BRITISH WARSHIPS EAST OP TOBRUK, LIBYA— (AP) —British warship* blasted German long-range artillery in the western desert in a surprise night bombardment last night, pumping hundreds of shells into the enemy batteries. The warships, sweeping close along the shore east of Tobruk, loosed broadsides of high explosive shells shortly after ' midnight. All the projectiles fell in the target area seriously damaging, If not destroying, the heavy Qeiman guns which for weeks h*«e'b«4fri throwing eight- Mr. Merlak is employed at Lawrence Bros. For the present the couple is residing with "the bridegroom's mother at 503; West Eighth Funeral Services for Mrs. Susan Stone Friday Funeral services for Mrs. Susan Stone, 79, widow of the late George D. Stone will be held Friday afternoon at 2 at the Woods funeral home. Rev. James R. Uhlinger will affociate. Burial will be in Riverside cemetery. The body will be taken to the late home at 302 West Ninth street this afternoon where it may be viewed by friends until Friday noon, when it will be returned to the Woods funeral home for serfices. Mrs. Frank Gs*ey of West Fifth street, who has been quite ill with th» taflufim. Is tcmcwhat lumcov- «d. Or. and Mrs. Roll N. Dillon left ibis awiun* by automobile tor their in teattle. Wash, after a few visit with Dr. Dillon s faUter mother, Mr. and Mrs. Zate DU- ofl. He has attended a medical society toeetinf in Detroit, Mich. This w*i his first visit in Sterliug. • Hospital Notes Raymond Clark of Morrison subr mitted to a major operation at the Home hospital this morning, Alexander Colin and R. F. Maxey submitted to major operations at the Sterling public hospital tills morning. William Walton submitted to a minor operation. Larry John Colberg has been admitted for medical treatment. Raymond Pitts, Mrs. Roland Weber and infant daughter and George Powell nave been discharged. Relatives Visit at Lloyd Andreas Home Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Andreas of May wood, formerly of Sterling, entertained a group of relatives at a picnic dinner on Sunday. They are nicely located in Maywood and have a lovely home. Mr, Andreas was transferred to Chicago from the offices of the International Harvester Co. Following dinner the guests en- Joyed a social time. Those there" were Mrs. Meta DieU and daughter, Ray Ruckdafihal and Miss J. Hatty of Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. ^Edward Diets and family. Mr, and Mrs. John Diets and family. Mr. and Mrs. John Diet*., Jr., Mrs. H, Peter Diets, Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Dletz, Mrs. Hugo Ocrken and children, Mrs. Arthur Oncken and children, Mrs. Louise Cunnlff, Mrs. Lena. McCarthy and daughter Ruth and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kannaka and children. Mrs. Kannaka and children remained for a longer visit in the Andreas home. Mrs. Kannaka being the daughter of Mrs. Andreas. inch shells ,'lflto tbe British garrison at surround* JfcafWt. E Navy ottkiA dwarflMtd the bombardment aa Vnieciiaafu^. removing at leaj atmpoqitily •-oik of •bcmy-Jtre power in western «eatrt, .." v i': ,t.. ' ^ The nftvy's sudden shelling of the enemy base between SaUiot and To r bruk was the heaviest since the bat- tlefleet plopped a thousand tons of steel Into Tripoli April 23. The bombardment was similar to that which paved the way (or a British land drive toward Bengasi.- . . Off teen and crew members aboard this ship were "itching for action" and took apparent delight in a chance to turn their big guns shoreward. From the bridge of one of the attacking ships i watched the 15-mln- uto bombardment. Under rain-laden clouds the armada quickly maneuvered through choppy aeaa into a firing>Jint. Ten** "gvmnerr awaited firing jitii i .-••• Brtttih planes sped over tHe «b>ecUves aud dropped long-burning Ttarta, When these flares otared the earth^ tbj big naval guns spoke. One after the other down the line the big ships rocked' with the concussion of .their cannon. Senator Raps Hillman For 'Appeasing' AFL WASHINGTON — <AP^— Senator Brewsler (R-Met today accu-sed Sidney Hillman. labor director of the defense-program, of engaging in an "appeasement program for the AFL that has *ost us more than $200,000." Brawster. member of the senate dc(*rtM> investigating committee, shouted thus at Hillman as the associate director of the OPM took "full responsibility" for holding up award of a housing contract to a low bidder who employs CIO union members in a Held in which the AFL prc- odmlnate.s. Hillman. a former CIO official, told .senators that he feared a labor "civil war" might result in Detroit, a key center of the defease program, if the contract were awarded the P. J. Currier company, low bidder on the contract. ""It would put a match to a plant where there Is plenty of powder that might blow up the entire defense program." Hillman testified jfn .hLs explanation. New Shot Guns Are Getting Very Scarce Shot guns are almost unobtainable. Local merchants laid in a large supply last year, but there is now a shortage of good new guns and it is almost Impossible to secure them. To date there is no shortage of shot gun shells and prices practically remain at a level. High powered ammunition, however, Is scarce and extremely hard to obtain. miles Honor Certificote Received by Script A certificate of award for the first class honor rating won by last year's ficript, publication of Sterling Township high school, was received .today. This recognition was bestowed last year by the newspaper critical service of the National Scholastic Press association. It is the second highest award given by this service and't*ie highest ever received by the Script. Editors of last year's paper, for which the award was given, were Clarence atiock and Ruth Ann Castendyck. River Very High Catches White Field Mouse While Plowing William Prankfother of north of Sterling discovered a white field mouse while plowing, in bottomlands of Elkhorn crat k Uats week. It was brought to Tht Qaiette office by Charles Cames. rural mall carrier. While there are na*B§r white tame mice, while field mice seem to be rare. Daughter Born Today To George Jessels HOLLYWOOD— (AP>—A daughter, jfcrilynn, was born this morning to Lois Andrews Jesse! in Cedars of Lebanon hospital. Comedian George Jessel, who married the showgirl April 13, 1MO. in Detroit, will fly out to see his daughter after JUts Saturday night show in New York. Group Institutes Suit To Challenge Validity Of Vote Registration TAYLOR VILE. ILL. — (AP) — Challenging the validity of Illinois' new statewide permanent voters' registration act, a taxpayers' group petitioned for a temporary Injunction today in Christian county circuit court to restrain County Clerk Prentiss Fellers from purchasing supplies and"e<julpinehrto^cafry"ouT provisions oi the act. Their petition contended the act entailed undue expense and financial-hardship on the taxpayers, and Involved delegation of excessive powers to county clerks. Enacted by the legislature this year, the new law provides that all Illinois voters must be registered under a permanent card index registry system in order to be eligible to vot* in the 1942 senatorial and congressional elections. Expense of the J«gistration, which has been unofficially estimated at over $500.000 for dowrwfat* counties, must be paid out of county funds. Thi act does not apply to the primary next April. Prior to enactment of the statute, permanent voters deglstratlon was limited lo_ Chicago And nine-do wn= state cities having election commissions. County clerks, are designated as registration supervisors under the statewide act. sponsored in the general assembly by Rep. Clinton Searle (R-Rock Island). The suit here was started by group headed by James Humphrey^ president of the Taylorville association of commerce, and William M. Administration Plans Convoy Escort Ships Adm. Stark Reveals WASHINGTON — (AP) — The $5.98o.000.6oo second lend-lease bill reached the senate today from its appropriations committee along with hitherto unpublished testimony that $325.000.000 of the money has been earmarked for 50 "convoy escort" ships. Other tc.stimony, made public by the committee in reporting the hou.se-approved measure late yesterday, disclosed that it might become necessary to divert some of the new appropriation for aid to Russia, and that present funds ..for..purchase of food for Great Britain will be exhausted by the end of this month. The bill will be taken up for de- bale tomorrow with prospects of speedy "passage. Chairman Adams (D-Colo! said the subcommittee handling the appropriations did nof include 150,000.000 additional recently asked by President Roosevelt for war relief activities, because members thought this should be handled in a "separate measure. Admiral H&roldvR, Stark, chief of naval operations, testified concerning the need for 50 escort ships for convoy work. But. as in the case of moM'bf the witnesses appearing on the bill, much of his testimony was deleted from the printed record due to its confidential nature. ^ Stark also Was questioned about a $50,000.000 item for ,use In buying material for unspecified British naval bases and of another $10,680.000 item for a British naval base in Ice- UoiTlarcesT the Iceland base if and when the Americans relieved the British "entirely." GRAIN CHICAGO GRAIN RANGE (By The Associated Pi-ess i Open High Low Close Wheat- Dec. 1.16'; 1.I6-. l.H'r 1.15'.-.15 MRy 1.20S 1.21'»• 1.19 1.19'j- s July 1^0'a 1.21U 1.19'.* LIBS- ' Corn— Dec. .74% .74% .73 \ May .80S .80S .79'j July .82 % .82S .81' 5 Oats- Dec. .474 .48 .73 S- .79 S- .814 .46 S .46 S- .49 \ ,49*.July .48Ni .49. .48 .48 Old Soybeans— Oct. 1.64 1.65 1.61 1.62'i New Soybeans— Oct. 1.60'» 1.64 ( ; 3.60'i 1.6Pi Dec. May Rye- 1.63', 1.67\ 1.654 1.60\ 1.61 •••, 1.69% 1.64* 4 1.65V.66 Dec. May July .65 .714 .72 S .65'; .71% .73 S .63 >-; .694 .714 ,63 S .69 \ -714 Lard- Oct. B.30 0.35 0.27 0.27 GRAIN REVIEW By Giles Plndley* CHICAGO —. (AP) — Nervousness affected the wheat market today with the result that the price trend generally was downward. Traders watched for' more new of high seas incidents, noted tha portions of Leon Henderson's mem oradum to the President would be made public later today, and de cided to stay close to shore. Soybeans showed initial strength on announcement from (Washington that the department of agriculture had established a loan program for beans, but later prices sagged it sympathy with the general tone o weariness characterizing all grains Reports of more rain in areas already reporting too much moisture lots choice fnt owes .steady at to $550 Snlnhlr cattle H.OOO; calves 80PJ morn Hctivo. strong trndc on all h? weight Moors and yearlings and <xs strictly choice and prime tnedi-.-= weight and weighty steers; good ;o average choice .steers with weipr.s predominating: .steady; these als< getting bolter actiton, howe\trj strictly choice 995 lb; yearluipt- $12.85 and primp 1250 lb. steers frees show lot $12.75; best 1300 lb. stem $11.75; choice 1500 lb. weights $:*.: heifers .strong; best $12.35; onrj slow, steady with recent decJb*i cutters $7 down; bulls active, nro 10 higher: good henvles $9.00-:$;, vealers strong: choice $14.00-i«;: stocker and fedeer trade less ac:..« than early in week, prices stead '.x three days. British Bomb Bremen And Naples at Night Grimes, supervisor township. of Rosamond County Cierk Preintlss estimated equipment and supplies for carrying out provisions of the act in Christian county would cost approximately $10,000. Visit Mrs. Anno Stern Mr. and Mrs. August Melris, Bar- Iney Dirk* and daughter Louisa and The river is the highest today jurt. Lawrence Dirks of this city, that it has been for many weeks. The gates were opened this morning in order to regulate the flow of water into the canal. Local rains and rains in Wisconsin u* said to be tiie cause. Close Bookie Shop Police authorities are reported to have issued orders to a race horse bookie shop to cease operations. The , _______ _, ________ ____ __ „ _ shop is said to have been located at] sued to George E. Beatty of 8ter- 401 1-2 Locust jstret. and U> havejling and Mable SchoJl of DUoa by Marriage License A marriage licenses has b*eii i»- Ui operation but a few days. County Clerk Joe Mann. Mrs. Addle Buck waiter of Los Angeles. Calif., and Mrs: A. Curtis of Morrison, called Tuesday on Mrs. Amu Stern, who is confined in the Morrison ho&pUai following a fracture of 1 her hip in Los Angeles. She was removed to the Morrison hospital last Saturday having been ac- comnantad from the west by her »UUr. Mr*. Amanda Shank of Taju- pico Mrs. fitcrn is getting along nicely and will be taken to her home Mistakes Grid Officials For Escaped Convicts SYLVESTER. GA.-<AP>-Sher- ilf J. N. Summer and hLs entire force jumped into their cars and raced in pursuit when an attorney reported he had seen two men in convicts' clothes in a car on the highway headed here. They overtook the car and found two young men it it. wearing striped jerseys. They were en route officiate at a foohall game. • LONDON—fAP)-r-British bombers bla.st£d heavily last night at the big northwest German port of Bremen and Italy's west coast industrial and maritime center, Naples, while a town on the northeast coast of England was hit hard in turn by German raiders. At the , bombed English town fprobably Newcastle, which the Germans declared was battered over- «igni~by-srrong bomber formations) the mayor, vice chairman of local magistrates and other prominent townspeople were feared to be among the casualties. - • They were trapped and believed killed in a bomb-smashed club. One of the victims was said to be a former chairman of the British Press association. , t An luiian communique, hcud here by short wave, said the British raiders of Naples, attacking in five waves in as many hours,, caused "huge damage," kiied 14 persons arid injured 27 in the heaviest pounding Naples during the war. has experienced to Clothes Convict Thief NEW YORK - <AP) - Edward Koch. 48-yfar-odl ex-convict, ware the .wrong clothes to court. Koch, held lor grand larceny, was identified by 23 Bronx l»oui«wlvas as the man who stole cash, jewelry and clothing valued at 110,000 from their homes. Then alax Seeuer, a waiting witness who ha'd lost $250 and apparel, pointed excitedly «t Koch 1 * clothing and shouted: "Theyr* mine—the suit and shirt" "I wUh northwest of Morrison Thursday. 1 was dead," sighed Koch. House Group Votes Parity Loan Extension WASHINGTON — <AP) — The house agriculture . committee voted today to recommend a two-year extension of the existing compulsory loan rate of 83 per cent of parity for the five basic commodities. The loan rate for cotton, wheat, tobacco, corn and rice 1$ applicable under pre&ent law until next June 30. The committee add.ed the two- year extension provision as an amendment to senate-approved feg- Lslatiou to extend federal control over the soil conservation program five years. Under existing law, ad- ministraUoiv ol tlie program would p*.vs to the states January 1, 1M2. Parity is the agriculture department's determination of the fair price relationship between what the farmtr sells «nd what ha buys For most commodities, it U based on relationships which existed during! the pre-war period of 190f-14. ' ut*d to weakness in soybeans and corn. Receipts were: Wheat five cars corn 149, oats 16. Wheat closed about H cent.above the day's lowest levels, but 1'* to 1\ below yesterday's final prices December $1.15'i to $1.15. May $l.!94-*«; corn 1 to l*i down, December 73%-',. May 79-H-'v; oats 'i- 7 »i off; soybeans '•» to 2'j lower, and lard 3 lower to 3 higher. CASH GrfAIN CHICAGO — (AP) — Cash grain market quotations:. Wheat-rNo. 1 mixed, $1.11. Corn—No. 1 yellow old, 70 to No. 2, 70 to 70',;; No. 3, 69' 7 to 70; No. 4. 6*4 to 00; sample grade yellow old, 5 3to 88; No. 4 White old, 72',; No. 3 yellow new, 66\ to «7'.i; No. 4. $2 to M'4; No. 5, 57*« to 62; sample grade new, 53 to 55'4,; No. 3 white new, 70\. Oats—No. 1 mixed. 45; No, 2 mixed weevlly, 44'i; No. 1 white 46; No. 3. 38 U to 44; sample grade white, 37. Barley—Malting, 68 to 84 nominal; feed and screenings, 38 to 52 nominal; No. 4, 75; No. 2 malting Illinois, $4 Soybeans—No. 1 yellow. $1.60 to fl.61; No. 2, $1.6i'»; No. 3, $1.57?* to $1.58. Field seed' per hundredweight nominal; timothy, $6.00-50; Alslke, $12.50 to $14.50; red top, $8.00-75; red clover, $15 to $17; sweet clover, M.50 to $8.50. CASH GRAIN PBORIA. ILL. — (AP) — Cash grain market quotations: Corn receipts 36 cars; higher; No. 1 yellow old, 70 to 70'*; No. 2, 70. UVESTOCK CU. S. Department of Agriculture! CHICAGO (AP> Salable hogs 10.000. total 14.000; active: 1525 higher: bulk good and choice 300-70 IDS. $10.20-40; oiu-1 oad $10.45; good and choice 180-200 ib.s. $9 90 to $10-25; mostly $10 up; well-Unhhed 180-10 Ibs. $9.75 to $10 10; mast good 300-80 lb. sows $9.35-75; 400-500 lb. kinds generally 18.65 to $925. Salable sheep 3,000. total 5.000: late Tuesday all clashes around .steady; fet choice n*Uv«Hwnbs $12: bulk good and choice $11.75 up; light fed yearlings $»S0-S5; today's trad* very slow; early bids on fat lambs 15-25 lower or upwards to $11.75 lor choice lot* held fully steady at $12; few ESTIMATED RECEIPTS CHICAGO — f AP> — Official estimated salablelivestock receipt* *?r tomorrow: Hogs 9,000; cattle 5WJ; sheep 3,000. . . PRODUCE * CHICAGO— »AP)—Produce mtr- ket quotations: Potatoes, arrivals 86. on track 5J3. total U. S. .shipments 590; supp>s moderate; demand moderate; Idaho Russets market slightST strong!" for- Bliss Triumphs «3 sections market firm; for northern, white stock market steady. Butter receipts 756.502; «eady. Creamery, 93 score. 34' 3 to 35; 34; other prices unchanged. ERRS receipts 4,520; steady; market unchanged. ---Live--poultry--receipts 39 trucks; steady to firm; springs, under 4 Ibs., Plymouth Rock 19', White Rock. IB 1 ?; geese. 12 Ibs. and down, 17| other prices unchanged,. IOCALJBARKFTS STERLING GRAIN i Dillon Elevator" Corn, .61':; oats. .36; wheat. .97. (Strrlin8-"Rock Falls Co-operslue) Corn, .61; oats, .36; wheat. 57. RUCK. FALLS C.RMN igoiitli Side Elevator'. Corn. .61., No. 4, new, .5r 5 ; .36; wheat, .97. Corn, MII.LKDGEVILLE i\V. A. Litwiller) .61; oats, .38. HAZELHURST • Meyers Elevator) Com, .61; oats, .37. LANARK (Farmers' Co-operative) Corn. .63; oats, 47. Federal Debt Increases To Nearly 53 Billions WASHINGTON — <AP> — An' overnight increase of $1.347,383.430 shot the federal debt today to nearly $53.000,000.000. The big jump mulled from th» final recording on treasury books of «| he recent sale of $1,300.000.000 ott new 2 1-2 per cent. 26 to 31 -year bonds to pay part of the deficit r*» suiting from defense expenditures. The tra ober 20. 361. Coincidcntally. this was almost exactly double the peak federal debl( pf $26.596.701,648 during the World war financing era. The big bond sale, also, was the largest singlt bond sale since the liberty loan drivet Of Hie World war era. However, at the current expendl«i ure and income rate, even this big* >ond issue was only enough to meet about one month's delicit. rqasury said that as of Oo* >. ihe debt was $52^59.242,. Only husbands can sue lor dh ore* n Japan. LONG'S POULTRY PAVING PRICES Heavy Hens-.... ib. 16«- and ISc lA'ghorn Hen.s . lb l»tf W. and B. R. Springs, lb 15c-Ur Leghorn, Springs lb. IJc Young Duc-k.-> ....... >b. IJr Pigeons doj;. is« Eggs dot 3a#' 4»Q

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