Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 25, 1941 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 25, 1941
Page 4
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STERLING DAILY GA21TT1, STERLING, ILLINOIS Sterling Daily Gazelle 1»M P. F. Orftnrton. Ofneral D. W. Orandon, Associate Turn to romic page for subscription rttM and other classified information regarding The Sterling Gazette To Cure Sleeplesintts A Los Angrles man has devised an air-conditioned, soundproof, and liRhtproof contraption which fits over a bfd to insure a person's sleep It sounds fine as far as it goes, but to br really complete it Bhould have an automatic shefp counter to help with the business of petting to sleep in the first place. How About Spinach? Carrots at one time grew wild in the English country*ide. Getting up a meal wag simpler in Robin Hood's time. All you needed WM a bow and arrow and a pan and a match and in no time »t all you could have a venison pot roast with carorts. Poor Fiih! , An «xp«rt «ayi that a male fish will not stand for a nagging spouse, so we suppose we'll havo to atop referring to henpecked husband* as poor fish because if they actually were JUh they wouldn't be henpecked. AppUsauc* This year's crop of applesauce, 1 wt< ara informed, will be one of the largest in history. And not the least remarkable feature about that is the fact that this Jm$ tten A presidential or con- (rtaaional •lection ytar. < Indicted Oeorg* Hill, secretary of Rep. Hamilton Fish of New York Indicted by federal grand Jury investigating foreign propaganda agent*, charged with "corrupt perjury." mare, herd of four pure-bred Angus steers and five other steers—all this in addition to his projects in crop*, health and electricity. There is much in thl* boy's career that may be copied by other boys His achievements would put many an adult farmer to shame. Farm boy» can find no better leisure hour activity than their community 4-H club and if there Is none, consultation with their county farm adviaer will show them how they can organize one. Ht'll It An Old Mon Evidently tha question now Is wh«th«r that west eoMt CIO Leader Harry Bridge* will live lonf tnouf h (or th* gorarnment to maJw up iU mind whether he's •a undesirable alien or not. Santa !• Coming Canada's reindeer herds havt frown to hiore than 8,000 head, we BM. Well, at least war priorities shouldn't interfere with San- t«Cl»u«' nwans of transportation • ' An*i Tw« Ticklee ;. Although there are only 340 •MtoU In tnsi United SUtei coast giusfd MftdMBjr, mor* than 10 ttumtdj out for football. And probably all wantad to play foard. Goodl.M A fellow once pattntsjd a iult for hunting Ugtrt, which wag studded with thouianda of hail*. It might still b* a good thing to wear to a bargain aalt. Voice Of The Prtis WIUT ONE BOY BAl LIAaVfEV (Danville Oommertial Mews) An Illinois farm boy, whose hog bucineu brought him in $ll,769.N was net above all expense*, hu been named JllinoU state winner of the national 4-H meat animal livestock content. He ha* been awarded a 1*0 gold watch and is eligible (or sectional and national award* which consist of a collseje scholarship and a free trip to the national 4-M club congress in Chicago Mov. tt>Dee. 4. Tie Is ll.year-old David W. Burch, •on of Mr*. Marl* M. BurcJi, who lives on and operate* a tt* act* Breakfast to Open Boy Scout Drive On Tuesday, Nov. 4 Ronald Skawger to Be General Chairman Of One Day Campaign The annual Boy Scout drive will start with a campaign breakfast at the Elks the morning of November 4. according to Ronald E. flhawger, general chairman, who is rapidly completing hia organization. Thia year no.great amount of work will be required. It will be a dawn to dusk ctmpa IgiVT enougir~wbrkeriT wlD be on the Job to complete it in one day. Ronald X. fhawger 1* general chairman. He will be assisted by the following committee head*: William Swehla; chairman of the work- en' committee; Carl Oriaceer. chairman *f th* advance gift* commit. tee; T. E. Snyder. jr., chairman of the prospect* committee* Oeorge Oerdes. .auditor; Harold Ward, chairman of publicity; Sterling Holme*, chairman of employe*' committee; M. U. Challand, chairman of the Uachara 1 eontrnltu* »nd H. a Martin, chairman of the national firm* committee. The worker*' -.committee consi*t« of three major*. AI atoltx, Curtis •randau and Prank Stager. Captains under Major Stoltz are Ray Weetphal and Max Stover. Major Brandau's captain* are W, B. W*t- Mll, Dr. Lee Behrtns. John O. Ter» hune. William F. Fitney and Peter Hoogeveen. Major Stager has pick* as his captains Loren F. Scheler, War Brings Out Many Inventive Geniuses Locally Twin City People Art Working on Many Different Articles How many people In Sterling, Rock Palls and vicinity are "Inventing.?" A lot of them, according to local mechanic*. lawyers and others who are brought in touch fith inventors through the nature of their business. What \n mart. they say. war and rumors of war always bring out Inventor?, ftlthrnisrh « majority of their Invention* have no connection. rtim-tlv or indirectly. with war. At no tun* In the rourw of industrial development Is it more propitious to turn attention to the possiblliti?'; of invention than now. Tint world is topsy-turvy. Every nerve i» bting strained to keep things on an even keel. Self-preser- vttlon U foremo*t in every man'i mind. National defense ha> planed re- (trictioni on innumerable articles of everyday use. Here ia a golden field for trie inventor who la able to turn his talents to the manufacture of (something to take the plat* of th« limited article. There must also b« considered the crucial period of economic rearrangement coming after the war. New consumer foods can only be made possible through the ingenuity of those individual! who have had thf foresight to rea- lise that inventions worked out now will have th« greatest chance of contributing materially to the prosperous time* that will follow tht war. feme of the local Inventor* are working along the line* Indicated. Other* are working along military lines. ror thli, like all other Industrial communities, has many Inventors. Local inventive genius has made Sterling and Rock Palls fac- torte*. Local inventive genius grim employment to thousands of men and women in Sterling and Rock U. S STATESMAN J HOWJ5ONTAL 1U. & Seer*. tsry of War, Henry « i nms. ? Armais*jit center. li Shaded bewtr 14 Fin!* i«BtHwr a tpttels, 17 Answer to Prevtoitt reparation, 13 Part e« news j; II Bom 3K..32) 19Str»et (sbtw.) of ft fables. II Noxious plant*. 20 Book 61 tht. Bible. 91 King (Latin). 86 Christmas 22Takt« into custody. 34 Printer'* measure*. 25 Bone. 26 Animal. 27 Plural pronoun. 29 Division of geological time (comb, form). carol. 8? Mischievous urchin. 30 Exclamation. 41 Greek fetter. 42 Suffix. 43 Musical note. 44 Foot-like part 48 Long range shooter*, 51 Doctors (abbr.). 30 Domesticates 52 Walk heavily, anithala. 31 Males. 3$ Failed to b« (coatr.). 14 MoM ImportaM. «4 Moaning sound. SSAsjea. S« Olr!' •S»aM 80 Metal dith. 32 Small sip. 35 Jumped on one hf. 88 One who 59 Hat teethes. 60 Door attendant 61 One who trims. vitncAX t Poisonous chemical S Woody plants. 9 Wild goat 4 Witticism, ft Senior (*bbr.) inetrexnent 8 Never (pott.). SI German for 7 Sums up. "they 8 Therefore, 518h*«e Ire*, 40 Greeting. 43 Ornamental enclosure. 45 Sing aloce. 47 Persia 4§ Opposite Ol 50 Ftegirttred • nur*e (abbt.) time. Th* number of article* that have been invented byrSterling and Keck Walls mtn would, if lUtcd. nil many pafM of a book. They will run all the way from the Waahburnt paper dip to the Charter CM engine. Thiry include the various articles of light hardware made here and innumerable other thingi, Including certain farm implemenu known the world over. gw*ral turn, a*ar •a*MB eaunty. Of *)an- omiree, h* to a *f th* Asuth »ngamon 4-H club and 1* a freshman at the Springfield Junior collage. .^ taivMl Must b* accounted a» avw. ag« tana boy, but the record he has ahould spur other farm boys H* ha* tsjp •tat* himself a piae* i among the heg breeder* in th* M* is nl*o Inteteeted in beef eattle, poultry, potatoes, soybeans, corn, electricity and health project*, all of which he has completed work to during the ate year* he ha* been to 4-H .work, The remarkable record of earning* in the hog bustnea*, David attributes to his having feUowed good feeding and m*n*gemsiit practice* recommended by the Univerelty of Illinois coil*«* ef jpevieultur* extension ear- viee, and th* edvio* and eeuneai of •nls: eeunty faim adviaer. His -pig heaven," as It ia known, oanUins every lgepsi*mnit known for th* Albert '."^Browne, jr 0 Claytoj Schuneman. Howard Stanley ant John F. DeWind. Each captain will have five men under hia direction. These men will be picked and ready for the breakfast Tuesday morning. ExctlUnt Program At First Community Mttting Htld in Como immunity meeting for diatrtet held in Coeno The firat oommuni aehool school. Friday evening waa largely m WM ex- attended and the cepwonally goodrDr7A'. A. Oouldfnl captivated both the children and their elders with hU prasMt hog inveatory in^ guU, N SAarbtt hog*, n sow. end three bear*. H* earned during th* asi Mil la prigs* with hi* hog* leeal. disirtc* and state fairs, ur grand c*ampis»uhip*, l| .ntoi* sasoods. si* thirds and three fpurtos. Ht b one of eight ,:.• T*i**a» In' th* united SUM* to ^ meit*^* osrtifioate of merit for the (Mfornaanee ol oo* of his two- y*ar^k| Bsrkebire aow* in raising bar Utter ef fttoe pigs in asWnTls) hirh T* an accomplished magidan and eompletely mystified hU audience so the secreu of hi* art are attll in- tnct. The school children, under the supervision of the teacher, Mi«.Valma Boylas, carried out their part of the program very entertainingly. Their contribution* were: long* by the lower grade*, '•Morning on the Farm." and "Ten Little Pumpkins " by the school. "HowBeUyMadethe Wag" recitation. "Columbus,"-Lulu Mae Frltaeh; playlet, "Bovine; ao. ciety'; oornet selections. Betty Hoffman, aooompanUt, Mr*. Clarence Eberly. Kefreahments were served follow. the Auduboo club of th* sehMi May Burn Leaves on Jrick ortoncrele, But Not on Bla Atop ,i 1 City of fieialsaay that there Is stin a misunderstanding on the part of the public anent the burning of leave*. Leaves may be burned on brick or concrete pavements, but not on black top or oil pavements. Whenever possible, th* city urge* people to burn their leave* In the alley. However, thl* la often 1m- poaaibl* on account rf fir* haiards. Reasonable care ahould be taken in burning leave* and all fir* ahould be extinguish* before the houw. holder retires. Of time* fires are •tarted by fire* which are believed burned out. but which are tanned to life by winds coming up in th* night and th* embers blown to adjacent pile* of leaves. it Is alM iutge*t*d bjr the city of. ficUls that peopl* use common *cns* and not start fire* too clow to au- tnmohiles, • thereby—injuring—the Advances Trade-In Plan on Manufactured Goods as Solution for Post-War Problems paint or, possibly, salting the machine on fire. Enjoyable Meeting Of Gait Grange; Good Program Given Porty number* and on* gueat attended the regular meeting of Jordan Orange, Master Howard Weidel preeided. Nine applications were balloted upon during the business meeting. Communication* were read from Mllledgerule and Oalt Orang*. The worthy lecturer, Helen Un- tenuber,—presented an interesting program. Roll call was answered with a discussion, "Which is more Yaluamrinetal, gold or iron?" A word building contest waa won by °f- Haael WUliam*. Lota Pf un d, stein favored with several Hawaiian guitar Mleetiea*. Following the kusin*^ .letting a motion picture, "An Bvamint with fdgar A. queat," was preeinted. Re- freahment* were aerved by the com- ^t**. Mr. and Mr*. Le*ter Pfund. s eln. Wallace Myer* and Bethel Virtue. By Roger Babson BABSON PARK, MASS. — A recent column, in which I discussed what would .happen to business after World war II, has brought to me Bev*r*l suggestions, Among these is one from E. H. Pearson of Autaugaville. Ala., which I deaire to pea* on to readers. Strange to say, a letter along the same line* came to me a while a»o from a> group of eco nomists in Holland: Wnat Abeat Marketer The immediate need after the war will be for market* for peacetime goods. There.must be manufactured In great quantities in order to keep employed the millions now engaged In the manufacture of munitions. Furthermore, we are to have a great demand for machinery., building ma- terialz, and merchandise from abroad by people who have no money with which to pay. We, therefore, must work out some way to consume the finished goods which we are then able to produce apart from the wearing-out process and a World war every 35 years. A trade-in-plan such as the automobile people have developed but made applicable to all industries has po.<t albllitiaf, need be tr>in- NOVUgBtt NAMKSJ Marie Antoinette, Mohammed iartin Luther. Leuka Mar Aioott, Bt. Augucttne, Schiller. Van Dyke OoWsmlth. Andrew Carnegie, Laurence Sterne. MMrk Twain, and •**> ert Louis Bteveiwon, all were bem in the month of Nova ed to replace goods before they wear out: We Will Need New Machinery We are advised to look for new uses and new products for raw materials and finished goods. Thl* means n*w markets must be secured. Manufacturer* are today using fully depreciated tools and machinery which they should trad* in for new machinery so as to give the American people better good* for lea* money. Prosperity come* only from lower taxe* and lower price*. Continuous employment is far more 1m portant than inure* *ee in unit profits. We need some way to make it possible for the worker and thOM having private fund* to consume the new finished goods that will be available a few year* hence. Those who have fund* to buy with are usually thrifty people. Being thrifty, they wear out the goad* they own unless they are offered a value for such goods. Cannot toe trade-in •yatem which has, been u««d in creating the automobile, refrigerator, and stove market* b* applied to 100 Industrie*? Eeve** After The Wa> After thi« war 1* over our neighbor nation* in war-torn Buroc Asia are going to look to us for food, clothe*, and other products. On* good crop year in Europe will in a large measure greatly help solve the food problem. Their lack of raw materials, however, will make It difficult to make machines, clothing, bedding, and many other thing* for year* to come. W* will have to help these, people in one. of two ways:— 1. With our warehouses. full to overflowing with raw, cotton and our manufacturing setup geared to convert these Into finished goods, ire can continue to tax our over-taxed people by buying such new finished goods from our manufacturer* and shipping them to needy nations; or (3) we -can now organise trade-In centers, selling our new goods to our own people and shipping the used gods abroad. I earnestly urge the latter policy, Establish Trade-In Center* We could have trade-In setups 1 In all trade center* of our nation with* out any mor* government employe*. We have plenty of federal setups now functioning which can be used for this purpose. To these center* our consuming public could carry their used-goods and, after having such goods appraised, receive to esr? fa* thpnwelve*. Tht* may yet b» th* most satisfltetefy method of handltof tht problem. We now. however, tax our pfopi* to gecure the fund* n^!"*s«;*n' for. thl* purpose. Very alien irlipf Is mari? too attractive and our over-tnxw! public is n?p?1!e«;M.v imposed upon. It is our duty to c».rr for the unfortunate people of <r,ir community; byt s.*!d» from making trt*m ecmfortab!* It ia not msr duty to make irtich »li»f attractive. If * trsde-in «Hup were operating in a community there would b* an ovtr- supply of u«H good* which could bt made wtnitsry and jriven to those needing the aame. Such goods would make these peopl* rem/ertable, yet such relief would not undermine th» character of our people as does th« present system. A RmftMe* Safety Valva The trade-in idea Is simple Our federal government would have a way for producing increased consumption of finished goods as tht need arose simply by increasing the allowance for such used goods offered for trade-In. Then. In inflationary times when our government wishes to discourage trade, it could lower or remove altogether thp trade allowance*. Thu would provide employer*, wage worker?, and investor.* a much-needed automatic regulator. Why wait until the war i* over before trying out such a system? SERIAL STORY MURDER IN PARADISE By Marguerite Gahagon OOFtBIOHT, 1SH, name*, mo THE iTORY: Tho tw» mvrdere at th* Mary O'Connor. there with h«r mother, Remarkably Fine Bulbs Offered by American Growers Special Care Should Bt Taken in Planting For Best Results Only bulb* produced in th* United States and the British empire ar* available for planting in garden* of this country this fall. Yet under the pressure of necessity a remarkable variety 1* being offered by th* dealer*, and by reducing quantltlea planted, spring garden pictures may be provided in much the normal manner without great- Xn genera ameter of ly Increased expense. Especial care aRould be taken in planting the preoous bulbs, to s*e thai they have every chance of suc- eeas, and play their full part in beautifying the garden. How deep should bulb* be planted? I oral, about four time* the the bulb. The beginner should not understand by this rule that prseiaion measurement is required, and an inch more or less in planting a Darwin tulip bulb may .mean the auoeeea or failure of the flower. -At _lh«L-_aam«—time- the—planter would do well to a*e that hi* bulb* are planted has been newly spaded, optimum depth. Tulip*, for exam* pie, if planted much deeper than the rejeonunended I to I inehe* (above UM' tap of the 1 »tnt tht ttftry. Hat thai easier for J*anl« Mwris, who»« irt*rn and strlet aant, Mift Millie, beaten to death; tar Tod mer. Ioe*l editor who Is In lore with Jeanie; fer Lisa Holme*, MHu Millie maid; fer Chris Gordon, elderly inn keeper, whoae business haa b**n hart by the murder fit sophisticated Herbert Cord. Cord had carried MI a summer flirtation with Jcanie for two rear*, and this year embarraM- M her by bringing Margi* Dlxon to Paradise Lake »« hta flanc**. PoJIc* KSnmlfr Slush Verftil of tht crime. Maadie discovered both bedina, seems t« know more about the ease* than ah« is revealing Whtn a mysterious stranger breaks Into th* cabin she and Mary ecenpr Dennis returns hastily from th* city « « * ON FATllOL CHAPTER XVIII The usual *uecess waa mine when I tried to question Maudie on her visit to Liza Holmes at tht Morru residence the day before. "What took you there?" I began casually, trying not to make It too evident that I thought she had been a little too noncommittal about her countrysldt." traipflng around the appraiser. certificate, n 10 day*, would be good a* cash n the purchase of new machinery and goods costing three time* the face value of the certificate. The machines and goods would be for export. In fact, no new product* should be allowed to leave the country except a* paid for by cash. , W* will have accomplished the following. nela of do good* so that our consumer* are able to replace such used good* with Remove from the chan- «*Ue trad* enough used probaMy bloom, but likely later than you eipeet. If planted lew thfn th* recommended depth, they may alao bloom, and at the right time, But ihould the winter be an open one, with lota of freeiing and thawing, ahaOow-planttd tulip* are-likely to b* heaved entirely out of the ground. They certainly will be a risk. Bade* fer FlanUng gome fan bulbs are not planted to a depth of (our time* their diameter. The madonna lily, usually a big bulb, ahould be planted only I or 4 inch** d*ep. The crown imperial, a laiige bulb, want* shallow planting, about I Inch**. Th* beginner will find a chart of planting depths useful to refer to when UM planting ta*k I* begun In which ... arep lanted has been newly apaded, and I* quite loose, the depth* ahould be Increased an Inch or *o, to allow for settling, and because of the increased effect of froat heaving on newly turned soil, Alao, late plant- ad bulb*, which have no opportunity to make root* before the *oil freea**, Way be set a little, deeper, to protect them from treat action . tulips ahould bs *et 5 to « inche* * new mercnandia* th* cos* Two-third* of tha coet would b* paid fer by benefiting most. As the < •usaer buys from the retailer, th* retailer from thlr Jobber, and the J«***r Iram the manufacturer, we have three direct ways tor meeting this east from those who will receive this new builnee*. Such a cost collected from a business transaction resulting In profit U th* easiest money to aoliect, if such Money is used solely fer producing new busiMss for the film paying th* same. • • Be)*Mrc*Uajlftimur BtUtf We formerly depended on the generosity of relatives and our immediate communities to ear* for th* "Does one hsve to have any other reason than nelghborllnMs?" ah* Rpk«l. putting her hair up on curl ers while I Rat on her bed and watched that fascinating procedure •There's too little real neighborliness in the world today. In town people live in the same apartment house or next door to each other for years and never so much as say 'Good morning'." "It's an admirable custom." I admitted. "Only *inc« when have you thought so much of Liza, Holmes as to use her for your good-neighbor policy? It seems to m* tha Morrl* residence has a (trang* fascination for you." "Indeed! Well, that goe* to show what a strange tense of humor or something you have.— Just becauw you live in a school teacher'* world of textbooks and «tuffy character* In literature you needn't think I do. I enjoy people." "How well I know that. And now suppose you tell m* why you enjoy Liia Holme*' scintillating company. What did ah* have to say?" • • • While she patted on one of her special creams guaranteed to do away with excess chin* ahe neatly told me a* much' a* she wished me to know. But I could see her eye* in -ta* mirror w&tchlng my reactions. "She's upset, of course, becaute ah* doesn't think Jeanie will continue living io that nous*." ah* began. "And ahft in doubt,-too. If she'll keep th* wptter nous* open in Watirtowp. I told her I thought the child would b* happier in more pleasant •urround- ings. "I suggested an apartment ejui ahe agreed with me. But, ahe'* wondering what', going to become of herself in this new acheme of thingi. I »«ked her if Miss Morris had left her anything in her will and che said that while it wasn'J to be read until that afternoon Miss Millie had told her shad aee that she was taken care of. But Ll*a Holmes has worked for year* • Has sht any uJtai oft th» murder? I demanded, finally csminf to the po:nt. | • t rlidn t ecrae out §nd a«k hfr anythinR that crude." Maudte plucking away at her eyebrow*. 'She did say that she n*vtr knew i Mis* Millie to have a r*al enemy. Lira *ai<1 !hs; lots of people didn't like Miic Millie, but then that's' true ol anyone. But Lisa know vhft mifht have killed her. I'm sure of that." •Did you tell her about our scare ?' : a • She o:>?ned her bureau drawer' anci added-confusion to the content* before anrrering. "I may have mentioned we thought someone had been in the house. There's no use in going around frightening people. is there? Not that she's th* klnC of a woman to be scared, •he's' most level-headed and farslghted, I'd say." I wondered Just what It had been that mad« her think Lisa Holmes was level-headed and f*r»lght*d^ She had the tarn* opinion of Millie Morris.and I'd have given a lot to know what conversations had brought that conclusion. But aha had parried my quettion* nicely and so I flnnaly give up and went to bed after checking door* and dows again. • • * Offlear John Antler arriver next morning while Maud I* was combing bum out of MoCool's shaggy black coat. "Denny t«lls me you ladle* disturbed th* other night," h* "You should have called me. Things like that might be important. We'v* got to get a break eventually end any Information might give It to us." I said that I was sorry he'd bothered, and that th* affair dldnlf seem so Important now. "Who*vtr came Into your hoose had a purpoM, though," h* pots:ed out. "and alno* you found nothing gone and neither of you hurt It might be safe to guess didn't accomplish his purpose." "You aren't suggesting weT have another visit, are you?" X a*ked. H* laughed. 1 because we're going to keep eye on the house for a white. of u* will drive around th* borhood Just to see thing* are an right, so don't be alarmed U pa* hear our car." We promised to put MeOool e» any of them and Antler left our properly appreciative ringing in his ears. Personally, though, I eoukfst say he hadn't alarmed me A Uto. t didn't think the polio* add petroling our premlaea to many other tasks if think our visitor wa* ' mor» dangerou* than a trying to pick up change or rob the wooelpila. (T» Be ' of our nation who' unable thu, ciiic «tf CM*e Deal In tint way yew eta* **d •ach State***** Opposite* usually do pot marry I TemUUA <Stt«BfArtf< ITniuavalt.kk ••.».! »„ of Tenaan (ftUnford . t«* tendency ia for like t* •sarry tend to etc. like— that there I* a lair wile in inteluvtnce, appearance, FUEL OIL Highest Quality FQl Trouble Free Performance IN YOUR OIL IUKNINO FUtNACI •r STOVI BRIAN than the tulip*, •nowdrop* and acilla* should go down about S to • inches. Orocuae* should have a inche* oTHou over them. The ery- thronium* n*ed about 4 inche* of cover. Mo doe* PrltUlaria melea- grls. Anemones, for cold frame planting need only an inch of soil, Th* Ulle* need the deepest planting, and most of them can go as deep aa T to 10 Inch** with good result*. The distance apart 1* rather elastic, but in general • inches is the closest any of them should b* tlanted. SFCOIU l-IMT CfceneUi _ Jeng -wfeee It'a • We Write AU of InnirtBce HiBpluty's MEAL ESTATE ••am, tine, 1—IM7 new lalf WH-TWTZ 00. •TgJMJNO The burglar rtnitclced he houae completely. Too bad for this couple | vhen they get home— hey aren't iniured. It meant a total lose. Don't et this happen to you. nsure yourself today. . GAULBAPP ill FLOCK LONGHAND STENOGRAPHY A clasi in ^onghand Stenography will be formed in Night School in November. Thie ie § method of taxing dictation where a high rate of speed it not required. IT IS PAITICULAtLY USIFUL »Uh t* or taa* ne«*i For Office or at conferences or wish to take telephone ravemtkma^wttch*w)ard operator*" ftnl n very useful—at inventory tin* it I* exceedingly useful tn Company Executive* who board meeting*—Beokkeepi Mi*h aehool •tudenU who art planning on going ts> ealleae t**! ensuing year and do not have time for fthortnand wUlSd tt useful in taking nou* while in college. This subject will be offered in addition to or in ~-flf""*wi with our regulai- subjects in Night school. THE SCO VILL SCHOOLS Or ILLINOIS 11 tf OHM MONOAV and T*WM»Af •WININCf, 1 TO f:HX

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