Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 24, 1941 · Page 8
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 8

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, October 24, 1941
Page 8
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P»p Eight federal-State Aid For SO Dependent County Children First Checks Under ADC; Expect Total To Reach Nearly 300 First payment of f <•'!<• ra 1 .--tate aid to dependent r;-,;',drfn wiil be made wiihin the nrv *e»k or in days to 80 Whiteside county children whose mothers pieMo-is'.v have received mothers' aid from the roiin- chiM. .STERLINQ DAILY GAZETTE, STERLING, ILLINOIS Tt i* lenc.*n, howvw, th*ti|/| A | • ..f there If * r*«» which will reach V lOllfOfS 0! the bonrrt fn which * claim will be rnsde fnr «-fflit ch*!drrn. the p«y- ment on which probablv will bt determined within the next month. Oniv 15 depf7iri»*nl children will continue to receive »id from the roTinfv under ?ti|>en'hion of the muntv c^\ir? They are children Regulations Offer Excuses to the Police rsfftrria court Making Stote Syrvty of Truck, Bus Facilities With Questionnaires Sec, Kitoi Predids 'Collision' in Orient «n intpr- on*) nr -n.itn luinsr in children> homes i "•<•''"* place Friday morninir nl persons who have been ?r>'-'rr ptrrr.t*. for whom thr- nr'nt for thi« m-nn'h ^nr Children of relief families mil b f | included in ihf dnwndfn' fluid program »*, ratwilv n< !h<-v SIP IT- ferred by the Illinois iv.ibiir SKI rnm- No drfimU- Jorrca^t (an, rather in parkins their cars in re- flrcfl* in tn'* Hu^inf^s ni^r- tlo»i of the city did nnt cntint on a morning checkup nnd were given of questionnaires to 250.- ! 000 Illinois truck and bus owner*! in th* federal government's survey j.Japan doubts the. United St*-f*s of available transportation farili-I.Mnrrre 1* The first lady a ,v- not been In the p; tv govemmrnt. was announced. FYiday by Vrrnon A Smith superintendent of thf Wh:!e<idr ccnmtr department of public welfare. Mr. Smith said the payment*. which probably will bp delivered by mail next week. total 81,145 for October, an axr-mir of $14 31 per .child. Last montli the county ROV- errunent paid »1,470 for maintenance of 133 children an average of $11.05 A total of 65 mothers have been receiving aid under the program of the comity Only 40 of ar qualified tor federal-stele aid. The other X have been referred to the county board, but investigations have not been completed. How many of these will qualify will not be determined for several weeks, but in "time to be Included In the November payments. It is known that there will be some who will be denied aid for various reasons, such as moving out of the county Jurisdiction, or because of disclosure* that she has sufficient Income to care for her children, or due to having assets tn ex- cesa of the amount fixed in the ADC program, or because she has married ano" no longer needs aid in maintaining her children. Mather «f Five T» Get Stt Mothers certified from the county tut the state under the new act have from one to five children. The mother with five children will re- .oeiTe aas per month, the maximum. be made how many of The relief families ha\r» chiWren eiicihle foi Telal Will Be Near 3<W Mr. Smith estimates that about 125 families in the countv will be certain she had rkmz space an She had only vkifd a rien- offlce. Later i! T ns learned she also had been doing charitable work The next psru. a man. wasn't aware that the place he parked was for one hour parkins? only, although tie-; «-|;i b*- comn>fed by the end of: Tx»r."i' this month. ! bia.-ket'.rd T)ye two -fold prjruo<e of the sur- 1 pf-'^iire. ;r\- if. tn r«t»:r>s?i)e equipment that rre-ci:: < -. worild be avai'.ablf for war depart - m^nt usp in r»>;e of nations; emer- sjr " nfv Rn d *-fo to pro-,ide sratMtr-al ss»id the sitimtion hnd x« n re-ajlt ot economie inclitdlng the freezing of T!:e "observers" s«sid that S;.T^> 'srrrpt^nre" of Premier Oert- eta! Toio's polt< v of ending the war « — « ••»•»»«»• -..I * I I »1» I. V «rI 1 I * I » *>Jtl ' '* l_ * I In the monthly ADC W mf>nK On I bcfore nf ROt tliro »Kh he admitted the basis of the average' number of! hp hftd P Rrked ln th « space a couple c!-.iklren to the family on those of "°" rs which already have qualified, which A Iady rame ln wlth 8 tirkr> * Ild Is 23. his estimate figures 287 on remonstrated *hh the man In the ultimate total of dependent cllS! ~Ke because she had been en- children which will receive aid un- Ras?pd ln Charitable work which had information on the nations high- in China and establishing the "pro^- wav transport facilities. ! parity sphere in East Asia" rrotild Thousands of rcp^s to the q;>/»;- j be the rnnst important fartor In tionnatres alreadv have been re- • - v * eepir.? away the dark clouds that llio survey headquarters i noa ho'.er over Japanese-American heie. The firs; of the questionnaires ; relation* " Friday, October Closing New York Stock Prices NEW YORK — <AP> — Bidding | The acquisitive appettt* was for st <•*;<!. osis and *p?ria:tse* today save a further recovery tinee to the stork market. The lut put on s fstr amount of at th* start when Thursday's 1 upswing n-ss extended by fraction* to 7 rwMnfs or *o appreciably Rffr mid-day. Top advance* wrre reduced ki Kom^ thr (Sew* Tr»n*f<T«; -i,rr*> 700.000 chairs for ihr fivr vffUfr.«t steady I14J9; Kfxvl fwdlnn'stw* fOW fo ttO,V); .« toe tor trtdf (slew hut fafr clearance for wwk. ESFIMATKH RECEIPTS CHICAOO — <AP> — O'firUl M- ' around hour*. PRODUCE der the present plans of the pro- t " k < >n morf nm e 'n«n was expected. Rram. TJiis number. howe\er. may she dld not tff} tnnt she should be j be Increased if tentative plans ma- * orcpd '° P«>' f or doing charity work tertallre for a movement to take de» A local businessman came in with pendent children out of the foster a tlck <"' He admitted he had re- homes in which they are now being i Delved about 10. but was not aware cared for, and placed into homes of j lhat cn " *" f being marked in the near-relatives which would qualify • morning. After all was said and done the persons visited the city clerks office and paid their dollar. them for receiving aid. Payments are made for dependent children until they are 16 years of age if they are not attending school, but continues until they are 18 if they are in full attendance oFschooI. The first stale-federal 'payments were scheduled for payment this week but were held up until next week due to requirements by the social security board at Washington for additional Information about the ADC program in Illinois. The board must approve the child aid setup before the state can obtain federal funds which constitutes half the Cars Damaged in Two Collisions which in til child and $12 month for the first for each additional UTTLE LMALS Mary Boles was a Thursday visitor in Sterling from Dixon. Mrs. J. M. Bent of Mliledgeville vistted la Sterling Thursday. Dr. H. J. Kendall with Mrs. Clara Bell and Mrs. Elizabeth Taylor of MeuisoH motored to Chicago to attend the Red Cross roll call conference. Mn. William Offer!* and Mrs. Bftythe Lowry of Oeneseo were shop- pen m Sterling Thursday. Community Meeting At Como Friday Night Dr. A. A. Gouldlnn will be the gue.«t entertainer with his magical show, for the first community meeting in Como school Friday evening. The meeting will open at 7:45 with a program by the pupils of the school, presented by the teacher. Mrs. Vatma Boyle*. The numbers are song*. "How Betsy Made the Plag." by the f*hool and "Ten Little Pumpkins" by the second and third grades. A play. "Sewing Society" will be given by Maxine Allen. Betty Hoffman, Lulu Mae Fritsch, Beverly Meyers. Donna Meyers. Mildred Mellott. Paul House. Following Dr. Goulding's magic art, refreshments will be nerved. The public is invited to attend. Cars, driven Lyle Guthrie of this city and Robert J.'Cijka of Chicago. collided Thursday afternoon at 4:50 at the intersection of Avenue G and West Sixth street. Fenders on both cars were damaged. Cars, driven by Lyle Elchelberger of this city and William Charvat of Dixon, collided Thursday evening at the intersection of Avenue H and Seventh street. The front end of the Elchelberger car was damaged and there was considerable damage to the Charvat car. which was pushed into a pole at the southeast corner ot the Intersection. The pole was broken off. Downtown Cars Cause Parking Congestion aterling from propheutown Thurs- uan on the downtown streets is *?~ ,„..., ., «__._, „, • caused by tool business and pro- Busy Hand Circle ot Home of Mrs. F. Beck The Busy Hand circle of the King's Daughters met Thursday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Frank Beck In Btaerson. Mrs. Lawrence Shontz was in charge of the meeting and Mrs. Charles Grimes gave the opening Bible study. The report from the state convention in Chicago was given by Mrs. Clarence Allen. One new member was admitted and the admission service" was given in unison with Mrs. Shontz the leader. Following the sewing were mailed Sept 2.S. and ai! truck and bus owners are to be polled In the survey. Make Arrangements For Observance of Armistice Day, Nov. 11 Commander George En gel of Sterling poM. American Legion, has practically complejed arrangement for the observant^ of Armistice day November 11. A color guard and two bugler* will be stationed at the corner of First avenue and Third street in Sterling and First avenue nnd Second street In Rock Fall* At 11 o'clock a firing squad wll fire three volley* In honor of those who gave their lives in the World war. after which the buglers wil blow taps On Sunday. November 9. the post will attend the Rock Falls Conpre- gftMonal church at 10:45 a. m.. meeting at the Johnston Lumber company corner at 10:30 so as to attend in a body. If possible, the factories on bolh sides of the river will be a.iked to blow their whistles at il on Armistice day. period. ments. Mrs. Beck served refresh- Nettie and Gertrude Wat•T Walnut visited in Sterling Catherine Beard of w»s a Thursday caller in Sterling-. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wostenholm were visitors in Mr. and lira. Albert Schumacher «C ManliiH w*rt vWton in Sterling Hmndajr Lund of Harmon attended tttt stock talc in Sterling Thursday. Atlgurt Andenon was a business in Sterling frasa Yorktown — Tkvraday. _____________ : _____ Uward Potey of Walnut «as a te Sterling Thuradaj. Vkmnk •wanson « New Bedford in Sterlinc festional people was demonstrated thte afternoon. The police force started to check the downtown cars. Immediately there was an exodus of can and inside of IS minutes over half the parking spaces were vacant. *A watch showed that practically every person who drovt away was connected with some place of business. The cars were parked a flew blocks away, just outside of the checked zone, the owners walking back. Copt Jack to Conduct Statcville Pen Bond Friends in this city have been Informed that Captain Ralph Jack, foram conductor of the Sterling municipal band, has been appointed conductor of the Statevllle penitentiary band. While many of his former musicians would enjoy play- Ing with htm. none has. as yet. volunteered to Join his new organisa- tion. Folkers-Cedro Case Goes to Jury at Noon The case of Edgar Polkers against Orland Cedro went to the Jury at noon Friday after hearing evidence in the case during the forenoon. The suit involved an accident between a car driven by Mrs. Frances Folkers and Mr. Cedro near the railroad tracks hi Rock Falls. The ease was first heard In the court of Justice of the Peace O. F. Castendyck. who awarded the plaintiff damages amounting to 1*2.54. The case was appealed to the circuit court by the defendant. The members of the Jury were Harry Horning of Mt. Pleasant; Mae Wilson of Union Grove; Charles Reese of Coloma; Minnie Dletx of MonUnorency; John T. Myer and Margaret Van De Mark, both The commentary added that "the Japanese government and people doubt ^cn much whether the United . States !;*.- a sincere Intention to ne- 'gotiatr the .subject of Pacific prob- j ,;cin- :?; view of the ABCD line i ! aca!n>: Japan " j j • The ABCD powers are the United l i States Britain. China and the Netherlands The Japanese have spoken | Inn easing! v of late of "ABCD encirclement "t Official Reaction Awaited Islui told foreign newsmen that Japan had explained every" point o.' her stand In recent talks with Washington and now awaited the reaction of President RooneVelt and Secretary of State Cordell Hull. Asked whether Japan was hopeful of settling her differences with the United States. Ishll said: "You d better ask Mr. Hull." I.sliii indicated, however, that Japannse editorial* were correct in saying that Japan would not back down on her new order for East Asia—a vast and somewhat vague program envisioning M "co-prosper-' ity sphere" whirli some analysts hi»ve compared with Adolf Hitler's blood-drenched "new order" In Eu"- rojie. Great Britain, in clow consulta- Am Can S?', Am C«r Fdv 27'i A T A- T 152". Am Wat Wk« 3S Anaconda 26'-. Barn'da':'. Oil 9"« Beth Stl R3\ Borden 20*-« Chn-«>r Sfi\ Corn Ptocis <P Curtis Wr 8\ I>eere Co 2.S'-, O E 28'. Cre n FtJ^ 40u O M 39'-, Int Harv 50 ! » Tnt Nirk Can 27'i Kennecott 33'» Mont Ward 31S Nat Dairy Pr 15'» Vat Sti 50'. Pub Svr N J 17S P-,jre Oil 10'. 18 RCA Rep St; R»ars S3 , Stand Bd.< 5\ S O Cai 23', S O Ind 32'. S O N J 43 •-. Union Carb 72 U S St! 53-, Walworth 4'. W U 30 Young* Sh A: CHICAOO— 'AP> -Prrxluc* m»r- S;'-t qjiotfition^: on traric 6^7; nuii- on h*-«.t q-.iaiity Bll^ lYiumnhs R!! sections eorx). market slight^- .ttronger; for Idaho Ri!S5rt«i demand «.low. market ro!n! tJ. S. shipment Grain. Live Stock and Local GRAIN CHICAGO GRAIN RANGE i By The Associated Press» Open High Lo Close Wheat- Doc. 1.16', Mav 1.21 1.18't 1.16% 1.16't- 1.22 •• 1.20 1 , 1.21 i t 1.23\ 1.21', 1.22'i- tlon with the United Stales, has repeatedly warned Japan to keep "hands off" Thailand, the Dutch East Indies nnd other rich sources of supply In the Orient. Only a few days ago, moreover, the IndiM government offered facilities for basing United States warshipa there In the event of war with Japan. Knox's electric pronouncement came !esx than M hours after the Japan Times and Advertiser, controlled by the Tokyo foreign office, offered the anti-axis powers a "last chance" to use Japan's service* M a mediator in the Curopean war. The newspaper warned, however. .hat Japan wax ready to fight the United States to protect her interests in the Orient, and other Japanese newspapers bitterly assailed the United States, charging that his country' was attempting to gain July 1.21', Corn— Dec. .74 \ .76 \ .74 \ May .81 .82'i .80 \ July .83', .84 H .82% Oats- Dec. M .404 .47 S May .50 .51 .50 July .48 \ .49'» .48»» Soybeans— Dec. 1.59'i 1.81' 4 1.58 May July Ry« Dec. May Julv l.«5'» 1.664 1. l.M 1.67 1.944 .76% 82 N, .84'. .48'4 JO 4 .49 1.59\- U 1.64H-.34 .65 .71 \ .73 •» .66 .72 \ .74*4 Lard- Dec. .64 \ .71'. .73S .65 .7 Pi .73 S 9.57 9.70 9.57 0,62 CASH GBAIN CHICAGO — (AP> — Ca«h grain market quotations: Wheat— No, 1 hard, 11.13*;; No. 3, $1.12; No. 1 mixed, IU». Corn— No. 1 yellow old. 72 io.Tf; No. 2. 73 to 7S; No. 1. 73; No. «, 73; No. S, M'; to 70; sample grade bases in Soviet Siberia for gainst Japan. Otherwise, news from the u»e Far !ast in recent days had given little indication that the situation was near the breaking-point. of 8terlto,- luinhTHar^T^ i« The J »P«n«* government permlt- 01 aterilng. Ralph Hardy of Lyn- ted Jaoanese shin* tn H.nkrt f«. Mrs. Harry Hanson learned this morning through a telephone conversation with Mrs. Ray Bpalough of Milan, that her son. Buddy Bos- < ** to «* rta >«» h / ill and haa «-^. *.* «^_^ -i , - Itn. Xtta Pfundatttn left Thurs- j developed infantile paralysis. The sUght tor LH Angeles, Calif^ to I young man was placed in an Iron This morning he ti^e^si,,^ Buddy . weesaTigo~wr»eW th* winter with her son, I lung Thursday. Wajm* Pfundstein and family and Mr. and Itn. Bundy Bell of BU- art her* to spend the ••fiuiud at UM John Hall hone. Miss Ruth Watson is home from linHnr. where atw has been spending UM past vatk on hmineas. Bell of Macmnb is . kicked by a pony. with relative* In 8ter- " Clifford Thursday to witn of sirs. Lea m$ • «ternn« Friday. Hospital Notes Ur&. Ernest IfcDqniels has been discharged' from the Home hospital. Mrs. Jacob Gaulrapp has been admitted for medical treatment. Carrie Cobb submitted to a minor Uon at the Sterling pubUc hos- Vocottonal Ag. Teams Honortd at Assembly The boys of the vocational agriculture department of the Sterling high school were honored at an assembly held this morning. J. A. Twardock, coach of the national champion meat judging team and the state champion milk judging team, was called upon and made a short talk. don; George. Perkins of Portland; Francis Emmons of Coloma; Nellie Avery of Erie; Fanny Schmoeger of Sterling: and Margaret Tlden of Prophetstown. Judge A. J. Scheineman is presiding. kal New Arrivals Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gartner of A East Seventh street, a daughter, at the Sterling public hospital, Thursday. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Ross Wii- Jett, a ion, in DUtonThursday. Mrs. Stevens Honoree At Shower Thursday Mrs. Ruth Delp Stevens, a recent bride, was honoree at • personal shower at the Lloyd Brown home Thursday evening, the hosteaaea being Mrs. Brown and Mrs, Otto Castendyck. Twelve were present. Out of the city guesta were Mn. Ted Rich of Clinton. Iowa, Mrs Harry Donichy and Mrs. William Tucker of Morrison. pttal this morning. Eugene JUnd- has been admitted for med- frntment. Harrjr Webb and and co>U by Justlci H. J. Folkm •Uler have been dischariod. on a charge of Fined for Speeding Donald Canterbury was fined IS Regains Husking Title In Boone Co. Contest BH.VIDERE. ILL.—(AP)—Philip the new Boone county corn husk- Ing champion, having recaptured his 1939 title with a harvest of 40*1 bushels in yesterday's meet. Betty Turner, Bonus township, was crowned 4-H club queen of the contest. ' ted ships to depart for the United State*, after a long period of avoiding American ports. On the oUier hand, dispatches from Manila and Shanghai said various United States liners had been suddenly ordered to cancel cruises to the Orient and return to "friendly 1 port*. yellow old, 81 to *7; No. J yellow new. g7 to 71: No. 4, M to 67\: No. 8, <1 to «6; sample grade yellow new. 54 to 81 H. Oats— No. I white, 47; No. 1, 4««i; No. 3. 444 to 45. Barley— Malting, « to M nominal; feed and screenings, 40 to U nominal. Soybeans-No, I yeUow, $1.5*; No. per hundredweight 3, $1.36*4. Field seed nominal. Timothy. M.00-30; Alsike $12JO to $14; fancy red top, $».OO-7»; red ctover seed. $15 to $17; sweet clover, Bendix Washer Strike Settled at South Bend SOUTH BEND. IND. — (AJP) _ Nearly 450 employes of the Bendix Home Appliances. Inc.. resumed work Thursday, after a 38-day strike which ended with the United Automobile Workers union gaining pref. erefitiaTli uiiSf and wage increases of two to three cents an hour. The average hourly pay was raised to tl.19. The union had asked a closed shop and a 15-cent-an-bour raise. GBAIN BCVIBW CHICAGO — CAP) — A quick Jump of 3 cents a bushel at the start of trading today, apparently exhausted buying energy m wheat and most of the advance subsequently faded away in lethargic dealings. Business boomed for a few minutes as the trade digested Washington dispatches saying that the congressional farm bloc was laying the price* during the impending fifth on price control. The 3 cent advance was In bi broad steps, but the rally qulckl petered out and from then on trad ing was slow and spotted. The thin character of later trading resulte In some reactions. A] lother grains climbed and dip ped with wheat Receipts were: Wheat 10 cars, com 230. oats 22. Wheat closed % to 2 cents a bush el higher than yesterday's finish December 11.16',-V May »1.21',-'« corn IS to r» up. December 76'« May 82S; oats S- T » higher; soy beans '4-S advanced, and lard 12 15 up. CASH GRAIN PEORIA. ILL. — (AP) — Cash grain market quotations: Corn '» to 2', higher: No. 1 yellow. 71'* to 72: No. 2, 714. LIVESTOCK (U. S. Department of Agriculture^ CHICAOO — (API — Salable hogs (5.000; total 11.500; actives stead yto 10 lower; close mostly steady; top 110.55; bulk good and choice 300-70 Ibs. 11075-50; most JW-200 Ibs. tlO.10-35; 160-M Ibs generally aaje to 110.35; good 300•0 Ibs. tows I0JSO-S5; 400-900 Ib kinds tt.M to 19.40. Salable sheep 1.000; total 3,000; all classes fully steady; several lots choice fat native lambs 112; few good lots $11.50-75: throwouts mostly *JO down; choice W-110 Ib. yearlings l9Jfr-W; few fat native ewes 1535 down. Salable cattle 1.000; calves 500: dependable, steady trade on few loads and lots lightweight steers and groundwork gainint favorable bar. agricultural . WALTER ZERR Lawyer Om PslONB EGGS Paying 32c $Jov. for eggs. Pullet yearlings; these mostly $11.25 to $12; packer* light weight* and club yearling* $13.35-40: stow on few loads medium and good steers with weight at $10 to $1125; medium short feds ft to 110; other killing classes steady; cowi frim; load choice light weight heifers $12.25; comparable heavy $11.75; cutter and common aMttiwertern cows at $CJO to $7IS; heavy buna $0.00-25; light weight •outhwesterns $7.50 to $$35 :nc prfvnillntt; [or ofher vnrirtlfs df-marirl slow, market abon! steady. Butter receipt* 7B1.911; firm. Cn-ftmrrv. ?H> score. 33' 3 : fiO, 32',; W rrntrpliTrd rar'.otx .34; other pric'-s nnrhanR»'d. FreK' rccTipts 4.fil7; steady; msr- Xet unrhanged. Lh'f poultry rereip« 5 5tnirkn; h*'s\y Whilo hrx-k sinnp* nnd h^ns ea«.irr. balance strwdy; hens, over 5 ibv 18. 5 Ibs ami down Ifi: spr-inRg, 4 !b«. up. White Rock 17; other prices unchnnRed. LOCAL rlARKFTS STERLING GRAIN 'Dillon Elevator) Com. 63's. No. 3. new, .57; oat*, 36; wheat, .98'j. (Sterling-Rock Falls Corn, . 63',; oats, Co-operative) .36H; wheat, ROCK FALLS GRAIN (South Side Elevator* Corn, .63'», No. 4, new, .54'j; .36',; wheat. .98'4 oatf,, MILLEDGEV1LLE • W. A. Lit wilier) Corn, .64; oats, .38. HAZELHl'RST 'Meyers Elevator) Corn, 63; oats, .37. LANARK 'Farmers' Co-operative) Corn. .64; oats. .37. Child Aid Payments Delayed for Few Days 8PRINOPUELD. ILL. — (AP) — The mailing of $151,815 in October^ payments under the aid to depend«" ent children program, originally scheduled for Thursday, probably will be delayed until the middle of next week. Fletcher C. Kettle, superintendent of public asntetance. said the request! for additional information on legal aspects of the child aid program by the federal social security board would put off the payroenU a few days. New Jack was a man «f every - trade. ' - ------ -- ---------------He tinkered witk any eti this* that waa made. But after ho radto-ttakenrt oa* It was a* to U§ to make H play. JACKSON* KADIO 4tt W. ?Ui St WILL MY FOI YOUI CUSSES LMHtNULTlY PHONE 480 . 25th - STEPLING BQQTERY- WHERE GOOD SHOES ARE SOLD FOR LESS! YOU CAN STILL SAVE HERE ON YOUR FOOTWEAR LADIES' Fancy Style*! Popular Prim! SU* VM FREE OIL 2 Us, af NI Ms at • * • Dress Oxfords SMSbSMS LADIES' ArcfcShoei Save Here! $LM $145 ^9*w& ^JnfcflPw ... MW... Drew Oxford! 5U5UJJ.45 L PRICES TO MEET YOUR BUDGET! J ROCK FALLS .New Rente 3* I ICT «BNEI I Nil THE OUE IF VMM EYES! • At Wefeser & Cobb the finest eye service -eotte-aa-little--that it really is a shame to neglect your vision. • Lenses we ground right here in our own modern shop by a skilled optician. • A complete scientific eye examination is made without charge or obligation. VHQNB latl VOaX AM APPOINTMENT and Opticians tntatntc, ILL.

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