Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 25, 1941 · Page 8
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 8

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Sterling, Illinois
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Saturday, October 25, 1941
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DAILY GAftSTTO. STKRtlVG. tLLTHOfl 1! Experts Point Out Fail Season Time To Give Trees Care Attention Protects Them in Winter, Adds To Vigor in Spring It is customary to forget thr friendly tree in the dooryarrl once the chilly winds of autumn drive the household to a more comfortable seat by the fire. Bur there Is much that can be done now to prepare the tree* for winter .--o that with the coming of another spring they will have a new health and beauty. i Full "feedintr" can be unusually! beneficial, according to experts who point mil that if shade trees have not been provided with food during the spring and summer, fall feeding is not only beneficial but essential. The food can be taken up by the roots which remain active until the earth around them actually freezes, and this gives trees a splendid start as soon as warmer weather sets the buds to unfolding. Trees fed in the fall have better vitality and richer, fuller foliage in spring. Waterii* Important Watering in extremely important, too. It i* emphasized. If the ground around the trees Li thoroughly soaked several times during the late fall, it helps to replace the water that has been exhausted by the demands of so many growing things. Tills extra watering naturally expedites the growth in the first warm days of late March and April. Evergreens, for example, give off a great amount of moisture all winter through their needles and leaves which remain green. If the autumn is unusually dry It is Important to thoroughly wet down the rooU. The householder will be rewarded by healthier, greener evergreens all winter and there will .be less danger of late winter browning and dying. Autumn, according to the ex- p»rtf. la a fine time to inspect shade trees and carry out such repairs as are necessary to preserve their life and beauty. Then the leaves are gone and it is easier to •ce the weakened forks and broken branches. Spray Scale Insects The fall U also a good time to apray to destroy the scale insects. because the dormant spray best adapted to destroy these Insects is they both iprrfi mtrnbe-t*, perform- in» th* ceremony. For thrM rtnrn thfy Hvpd <?n West Kfthth *tr*><«t t.'i SfftHnR and th^rs movrd to Mrcrst- morpRcy township. OJ>P mile south of Rock Fulls, wherf Mr. Br*mU fftrm- rd. Th),<: was thfir horw for 3S yrnr* Mrs. Brandt pa.«ed nwsy Rt. ih<»ir hi-w November 12. 192ft. To thi< tmior! four children were horn. nl! of whom survive: Roy Brandt and Fmilv. wife of Park I>. Book of Ptf-rliiiR, Fritz Brandt of ne«r Rock Falls, and Edward Brandt who liv«>s f,n a farm near Harmon. On Mav !P. ]f>2P. Mr. Brandt brcame n rnrmfx-r of Rt Johns Lutheran .-hurrli of KffTlinK. In I93R Mr. Rrsndl married Mrs Anna Glcim of Uixnii and movr<] from the old horiT\Mfad to Dixon where he had lived MfK.P High Sdiooil File Assists Students in Finding Jobs Effort Mode to Aid Students to Ploce Themselves for Life Manv student. 15 , in the Sterling Town-ship high school arp hl« widow and four chil-j *-* kln 8 'hem.vlve.t. 'What ocrupn- dren IIP if survived hv one brother, jtion would I like to take up in the Frrd Bianttt of California; two fit- tcrs Mr,<- IAMILV Rea'.low of Clinton, fown aiid Mrs. Hurry Martin of Fiji- ton; M>\PII grandchildren: Fay. Clair and l.yle Book, SOILS of Emily; Irene, daughter of Fritr.; and Mary. Eu- gpnr>. and Charles, children of Edward; and four stepchildren. He near future?" or "Where is There : college or university which will TT spond with the be*! tcachinij on chemical enRinpering for me?" These questions are answered with more suggestions In the Sterling Township high school library. The> are to be found written in parnpti- warf prccfded In death by his par-j lets and bullet-Ins. In a preen mctn four brothers, and two sisters. destructive to foliage. Many home owner* have saved fine trees from the damage of winter ice storms by making mire in the fall that the weakened V forks are braced against the unbearable weight of Ice-coated branches. Transplanted trees require careful attention until they become acclimated In their new locations. They need mulching of manure or peat moss to protect their roots against freezing and to retain moisture Jn the ground. Fall is an ideal time for tree moving and transplanting. Trees, then in a dormant stage are more eatlly moved Through the without late fall take hold and by spring, with proper care, transplanted trees are ready to assume their role of beauty and utility the rich foliage a delight to the eye and a compensation to the home owner for UM modest investment. Obituaries CBABUE8 A. LITTLE Charle* A. Uttle was born July 10. JtM, at Waynes>x>ro, Pa., the son of Henry and Mary Little, and was galled to his eternaj_home__qn__Oct. It. 1M1, at the age o'r 82 years. Tie lived in the i«st until hs was married to Alice Virginia Deter Mnrcli 30, 1881. Five years of their married life was spent in Ogle county, alter which they .noved to Rock Falls where their home was for 52 happy yean. \ Mr. Little followed the shoemaker trade in his sar'y days, making the ahoes worn by .his bride a', the wedding. He was employed for many years by J. V. McCarty of Rock Falls, also wor.tcd at the wire mill and 20 years at the Russell, Burda*U and Ward Bait and Nut Co in Rock Falls. 1*e retired from the factory 12 years 020. |fr, LJttle and his good wife were privileged to celebrate their golden — g jjt Book Week Plans Af Public Library Nearly Completed Busy Week Ahead for Young People of the Sterling Schools The observance of Book Week at the public library dates back many years, but this year marks one of unusual interest. With the four purposes of Book Week firmly in mind: First, to encourage In boys and girls the Jove of books and readIng: second, to Increase public appreciation of. good books for children; third, to increase knowledge of, and support for, public book facilities, and fourth, to encourage home ownership of books and companionship through books, a well rounded-program-has been planned through the combined efforts of the library, the schools, and a number of clubs. Questions are pouring in at the library in regard to the doll contest which marks the opening of the activities. Girls are busy sewing on doll clothes that their doll may be picked as a winner of the prize for the one best representing a book character. All dolls must be at the library by ft o'clock closing time on November 3/ Mystery surounds the plans for the story book ball which will be held at the library on November 5. Boys and girls are urged not to forget that they must be dressed to represent some book character to be admitted to the party, and that they must be either in fourth or fifth grade. Friday, November 7, marks the day set aside for the older boys and girls who will find a novel event in store for them at the .library at 4:30 All boys and girls are urged to r Months later on Au?, 29 of Mrs. Little .)*,> i * A d away Alnce the death of hu loving wife, to whom Mr. Little wa j sincerely devoted, he spent the yi.-a.-s until his death in the homes of his children, He was at the ho'.in* of his daughter, Mrs. Charles Hives in LaGrange, when he auffere-1 a heart attack and was taken to the Bsrwyn hoepiUl where he died ,»l noon last Sun.lny. Throughout nis Jif-tin? Mr Little was a home lovinj man and ttie death and separation from his wife keenly affected him. Ho wa& also ' fond of his children who mourn danger, bring paper and pencil with them the root* md Join in the fun that is being planned. What the event will be is being kept a deep secret, but the many new books that have Just been purchased for the Juvenile room form an. important part of the plan. With activities planned to include almost all grade school children, every employe of the library is working at top speed to complete arrangements for handling the crowd of boys t.nd girls that will take part. Every effort to bring the four purposes of Book Week before the community and to unite tr*.inter- ests of adults and children in this worthwhile project 1s being made. Sterling High Harriers Compete with Woodruff High in Peoria Today Coach E. E. Small is taking five 8. H. 8. runners to the Peoria Woodruff high school cross-country run at 2:30 this afternoon. Those making the trip are John Hunsberger, Art Wildman, Bill Taylor. John Scheinesnan and Ken Galloway. Unfortunately two .of! the-f attest runners, Bud Burke.lt and Keith Wells, will be unable to compete. Burkett has a muscle injury in his side and Wells is suffering from a cold. Wednesday afternoon the local team goes to ..Kewanee for a dual meet at 4, and Kewanee is slated to return here a week later. vertical file, which U acce.vible to students in the reading room This file contains four drawers the titles of which ftir as follows: "General Pamphlet*." "What About a Job?". 'Going to College?" and "Bibliography." The general information Riven in the first drawer might be on travel safety driving, handicraft, defense or even pictures of eminent authors and comments. Another interesting aspect Is that of the organization of a bill of congress. Tn the next drawer, a pamphlet on "How to Get. a Job" If. the first thing that, strikes the student-;' eyes. It includes information on the necessary technique of how to look for and to land the Job. once it Is found After a thorough observance of the printed matter In that pamphlet, the high school student.-; will find all sorts of other material on engineering, designing, farming, government service, medicine, photography, teaching or radio, all alphabetically arranged. There are approximately one hundred and forty pamphlets on vocations. Many seniors are preparing for advanced education and will, therefore, soon be choosing the college or university best suited for them. The third drawer of this vertical file is supplied with school bulletins giving Information regarding the subjects taught, tuition, books used and annual holidays of colleges; If the student does not find material on the college of his choice, the library will get it for him. Vocational bibliography Is found in the last drawer of the file. Here. Is information on new books, periodicals, bulletins of state and federal governments, and special reports of surveys and research studies on private organisations. This collection is ready at all times for up-to-date information and if any student wishes to have more knowledge pertaining to a certain subject, he ma> r receive tharby asking the librarian to send for it. . his IMS. Seven children survive him: Prank, Rock Falls; Mrs. Mae Cowan, Chicago; Mrs. Imojean Portlier, Hock Fall*; Harry. Chicago; Mrs. Katie WaUon, Chicago; Mr?, cioldie Hayec, LaOrange. and Mrs. Bertha Blum, Sterling, He also leaves one aUtcr, Mrs. Jessie Blandle of Rock Island, and two brother*. Walter Little of Sterling and Howard Little ,of Rock Island. Besides hit wife he was preceded in death by one son, CHARLES F. BRANDT In HU infinite wisdom God called Charles F. Brandt from this life at two o'clock the morning of October 1M1. For several years he had mot been in good taken seriously ill health but was but four weeks ago. He was cared for in the home «f his son Roy of Sterling and taken to th* hospital the day before his death. He was 73 years, g months. and 10 days odd. He wa* born February 6. 1*61 in Berlin. Germany, and c«me to the Qttfcd Btatoc with his parents at UM aft of 14. They lived near Two Foil to Heed Stop Signs at Intersection, Each Fined $5 and Costs Walter Jenkins was fined *5 and costs by Justice H. J. Folkers for failure to observe a stop sign at the intersection of Routes 30 and 330. Highway Officer Ru&sell Gentry made the arrest. Highway Officer George Ives arrested Joseph McSweeney for the same offense and he was also fined IS and costs by Justice Folkers. Selectees'Medical Examinations to Be Put Under New System Selective service officials have announced that the 40 draft medical advisory boards in Illinois will be operated on a reserve status after the army's advance medical examination system begins in December. However, the advisory boards are being requested not to disband entirely until operation of the new system becomes perfected, the officials said. Major E. Mann Hartlett, state draft medical director, said that only the "super" board/which supervises medical rechecking and rehabilitation, would continue to function. —Plans call -for beginning the~new system, under which medical examinations will be given a month before induction, on Dec. 1. Six of Cook county's 14 medical boards will discontinue their activities at that time, while other boards will discontinue their activities at that time, while other boards in the county and the 91 downstate boards will continue in operation until the end of December to handle pending cases. Except for army examiners, the advisory boards are the only part, of the selective service medical set up operated at government expense Local board examiners donate tneir services. From November, 1940 through August. 1M1. the govern ment paid 134,073 to Illinois advis pry hospitals—an average oi 45 centi for each of the M.3O2 men inducted draft officials said. Officials explained that it appeared necessary to retain the "super' medical advisory board, to which members of the 40 regular boards will be added, due to the increased number of men being re-classified as 1-A as a result of rechecking. Dike Breaks, Flooding Kansos Town Residents splash down main street of H^itchinson. Ka«.. after flooded Cow creek broke through retaining wall and went on rampage following heavy rains. The flood waters inundated most of the town, but no casualties were reported. Throng of 85,753 To See Michigan, Minnesota Battle By Harold Clnasscn NEW YORK—<Apt—No section las priority on the blocking and :ackling today as the nation's foot- jaH teams square off in league competition in contrast with the early season intersectional rationing. Minnesota end Michigan, the Big Ten stalwarts probably will do the oudest booming before the day's biggest audience—a> predicted «5.753 T who would fill every seat in the Wolverines' saucer at Ann Arbor. Other important contests dot the country' from coast to coast with un- waten Texas ready to rope Rice in he southwest. Washington and Stanford colliding on the Pacific coast, the Big Six leadership at take in the Nebraska-Missouri encounter, Sinkwich Georgia against sending Alabama Frank in the southeastern, and the southern loop providing a quartet o! battles. Only -because they are conference games- do those-battle* outshine Army's hopes of making it four in a row against Columbia or Navy's doings with Harvard in the east: and such intersectional and non-con- erence meetings as Texas Christian 'S. Fordham. Illinois vs^ Notre Dame, Duke at Pittsburgh. Princeton's in- asion of Vanderbilt and Santa Clara's trek to Oklahoma, OkU State M<e«U N'. U. Right behind the Minnesota-Michigan clash in Big Ten interest is he Ohio SUte-Northwestern duel n which Coach Paul Brown's unbeaten Buckeyes get their big test gainst the once-tripped Evanston Wildcats. Iowa, furnishes the opposition for Purdue at the Boilermaker home- oming and Indiana is the foe of Wisconsin in other strictly league f fairs. Sharing the coast interest with the And any boy starting football ', shouldn't turn down a lineman's; job for the old reason— "lack of] publicity." The major *h«re of thej glamour still falls to the ends and [ the backs but more and more each ! year as the game opens up the , tackles, guards and centers are getting their share of credit. Down t* Fundamentals Now, let's get down to fundamentals. When I think about my game it's divided into two categories in my mind— offense, and defense. Most important in each for a tackle is stance, which means perfect balance as the ball is snapped. Offensively, a tackle must move in any given direction as the play dictates. Perfect balance, or stance. is therefore an absolute necessity. TimiruLis_RlsQ_highly important for it is a developed sense which enables the tackle to make use of a ; the opposition. The other three un- defensive player's momentum when j beaten teams are Bradley and North throwing blocks on the line. It en- Central of the same circuit and ables him to get the right angles ! Shunleff. an independent. and to "get" his man. Timing car- ! Bradley will be host tonight* to ries over into downfield blocking— New Mexican Aggies. North Central Millikin Eleven Meets Wesleyan Team Today In Feature Attraction BLOOMIKGTON. ILL, — (AP) — Eight undefeated small college football teams in Illinois risked their records today in one of the busiest, weekends of the reason. Only four teams have won every start, the other four having been held to a tie somewhere along the way. The feature attraction pitted Mil- ukin. leading the Illinois College conference with four wins, against Illinois Wcsleyan at Decatur^ Milll- ktn h*s scored112f points' to seven f or mm* urn Postnuptial Shower for Mrs, Jack Stiipr Friday Given by Erie Frit mis knowing just when to throw block past the line of scrimmage on ' Kmine Augusuna in a afternoon. conference The third punts and runr.ing plays. If you' 1 ***"* game brought together Illi- tanford - Washington •hich may determine embroglio, the western Ciay Lite SMdltMs | ' n Student Congress Mi&s Anita Atherton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Atherion of Wai- nut. was elected to represent her residence hall in the newly organis- ed student congress at Stephens college. Columbia. Mo. The purpose of this congress is to give the girls actual training in government, using the student body to represent the nation. ./ • By The Associated Press) CAMP ROBINSON, ARK. — (AP) —Private Edward O'Donnell of 8t Louis. Mo., recommends a tour of duty in the army for fat men who would like to scale down lo size 40 suit dimensions. He weighed into the service at 206 pounds, dwindled to 180 during his training here and dropped to 180 in war On April t. 1801, he was in Marriage with Adelia FrHi kt bar home, the Rev. Panitz of the I.tltkuaU Ahuuh Speeder Pays $5 Fine Peter J. Ki&ch was fined IS and costs by Justice H. J. Folkers on a charge of speeding He was arrested by the local police. of newspapers in G«r- decret&ed 33 per cent during. two of out rul*. the course of the games. > He attributes part of the ^_ t shrinkage to three brief spells of rigor mortis, explaining that theoretically he was killed one* by tanks tnd twice by infantry. FORT MONTOR, VA. — (AP)— glance at his pass and his watch in the gloom of night in Philadelphia startled Specialist William T. Relncke of the second coast artillery. He realized he had to reach this post- 350 miles away—by 6 a in. the next day or be U*t*d as A. W. O, L. He rushed (to a railiroa«UUtion but the train. He took a taxi to lose bowl team, are Oregon at UCLA, Southern California at Call- fomia and Oregon fiiaie_Ys~-Wash. ington State. The Utah-Denver tussle occupies the Rocky mountain area while Baylor's effort against the still unbowed cadets of Texas A. & M. almost is on^'a par with the Texas- Rice milling. The Iowa State-Kansas get-together in the Big Six is completely overshadowed by Nebraska-Missouri. Georgia Tecb Plays Aiibura In the south. Coach Bill Alexander's Magicians of Georgia Tech are host to Auburn, and Mississippi and Tuiane will shake Dixieland with their tackling. Twice-defeated Tennessee goes against a Cincinnati team that has been beaten but once whttf Florida, upset last week, meets Louisiana /State —The—Southern conference—program lists such tidbits as Davidson vs. Furman. North Carolina vs. Wake Forest. Virginia Military vs, Richmond, and VPI vs. Washington and Lee. see a tackle who's a good downfield blocker you're watching a finished performer nlne-times-out-of-ten. G«od Stance, G*«d Start Defensively, the better .the stance the.quicker the start. And a quick start gives you the big edge in your line, charge. Stance, therefore, is as much of a "must" on defense as on offense. A defensive tackle must be a ball- hawk at all times, from the split- second of the snap-back until the ball is dead. The majority of plays In any system—half-spinners, delayed bucks. reverses and the rest—are 1 designed to hit in the vicinity of fthe tackle and most of the time th* defensive tackle will find two men assigned to blot him out of the action, usually the end and halfback. To be of value to his team; therefore, he must ward off one of these and. in many cases, both. That means knowing how to use your body, particularly your hands. Those are the best hints I can. give on how to play tackle. You can learn the most by watching a good man in action. Next: Forward passing note college and Wheaton. Shurtleff. with four wins and no losses, played at Ottawa. Kan., with a record of 157 points and none for ! u>eir rivals. ; The four undefeated but tied i teams are Lake Forest of the Illinois College conference and three of the Illinois Inter-Collegiate conference- Western. Northern and Southern Illinois Teachers. Each has tied one game. Eastern Teachers played at Western and Southern Teachers at State Normal in the Intercollegiate circuit's two games. Northern Teachers were at Oahkosh (.Wis.) Teachers. Other games Included Lake Forest at Albion (Mich.); Monmouth at Ripon; Knox at Beloit; Eureka at McKendree: Concordia at Kmhurst and Carthage at Culver-Stockton. Roundup of Sports) The efforts of the two unbeaten sen-ice teams dominate the eastern program but other top-flight games are scattered throughout the entire area. Dartmouth. Jolted, by Harvard a week ago, tries its luck against another member of the Big Three, this time meeting the maturing sophomores of Yale: Colgate and Cornell are scheduled at Ithaca, and Rutgers, one of the nation's unbeaten machines, collides with Syracuse's unorthodox "Y" formation. Georgetown travels to Boston col- ege seeking revenge for last year's one-point defeat that broke a vic- ory string, and New York university i< at Holy Cross. By Hugh Fullerton. jr. NEW YORK — (Special) — A big chunk of the coin Nebraska collected from the Ro&e Bowl game last winter is being sunk in a new field- house for football and Indoor track . . . Maybe the Indians should be bow-and-arrow experts * but the Dartmouth Indians took a trimming from the Mount Holyoke college girls when they went in for afchery . . . A figure filbert claims that Bob Feller's impending induction into Jhe army will cost the Cleye^ cinh t ? ^VW> -at the gate. Race Horse Identified As Ringer at Hearing Of State Commission Mrs Worrrtan Hickccr* snd Valer.a Policy were ho*te*w* »t the home of the formers mother. Mrs Ed Backer. Friday evening, at a postnuptial party for Mr*. Jack S'.cieT who before her marriage la. 1 .! summer was Mi«« Helen Rtiffn- bieler of Erie. A green and yellow color wheme Br * A used In th* der- orations the^ yellow being provided by chrysanthemums of that color. Burro was the diversion, the winners presenting their pr»e Rifts to the honored guest. -They were Mws Mary Jnn* 1 Pofvsley. high. »nd ML^ Manan Sturtz. njecond high. She was also the recipient of some nice gifts from the guests. Refreshments were served at quartet tables, each table being centered by a green and yllow lei. The nut cups were also in these colors. Invited guests in addition to the honoree were Mrs. Frank Reifenbig- ler. Mrs. Arden Reisenbigler. Mrs. Kirk Guthrie. Mrs. Lloyd Kmmilt, Mrs. John A. Skarin. MiM Rae Fin- nlcum. Miss Ruby Shepherd. Miss Ro*e Shaheen. Miss Onna Seger. Mr*. Roy Uunbard. Mrs. Prte Rose. Mrs. Robert Wolerer. Mrs, Gerald Sldlinger. Mrs. L«rry McCormick. Mrs. Lyle Echelberger. Mrs. E- G. Pelletier. Miss Florence Heller, Mrs. He.riry Possley. Mmry Jane Possley and Mrs. Ed Backer, all of Erie: Miss Margery Prels. Beuy Shannon. Mrs. Jack BartJett and Mrs. Martin Hanson of Moline: Mrs. George Cook of Silvu,; MiM Kleo Backer of Sterling and Miss Marian Sturtt of Davenport. Mrs. Howard Dillin Is Shower Honoree Mrs. Will Jacobs entertained' a group of relatives and friends at pink and blue shower for her grand daughter. Mrs. Howard Dillin o Hlllsdaie Thursday afternoon at her we! cl«»hrm»n, Mrs. Mhvrmrrt was in cnurf* cf the bussJif bwJv. Mrs, George F>!lm»r. «iw riming laoa chutrmafi *nd Mrs. Henry 6','- nins rh»irm«n of thf kstrhrn T""^ soe^ty r!«»r«! about *1-V) frmn t:-» dirmer, the b«!««r snd candy boou~s. Methodist Pastor And Family Welcomed On Return to Charges TTif Rrv. srd Mrr. Ra'p^ 1 *nd famslv wrre formally ex welcome bv the member*, ar.d fr.T.- of the Z:r>n and Erie M'-'J-'v.. churches Rt an informal rcrr-p'.n which rw>ean w.th n pr'/;rk .••::>:* at the Erie church Fr:dav evn.rv Thene was a !«ree attendance fros both conjrrfRS'ion.*-. Following she supper wa* a re- irrsm in charse of M:,v Wnr.r Matthews. P. H DiVal) lay !rar;<:: • the Erie church, saie a sh'-i*. 't', in-which hr expressed the p>s.-- M- fell by both consrec"t:o!i.s 'or '--f return for the third vcar. Jew:.* Pelletier pi.v.erl a yioiin J-«"<!'» •*.". piano accompaniment bv Mrr- &". Wilson. wr.r» H!M> served a.~- p:fcr__ ; for the other musical numbers. These included n vocal dtir: w Kenneth and Craig Finnicum. s v: cal solo- by Mrs. Robert Finmru: and the (rroup sinning of "God B.r America.' Mrs Hubert Dsil cal' for remarlu; from two from the Zr.tr church. Ross Hawk and Finnicum boin stave talks pro--.r<£ that there were two Rood sptakr?* in that connrenation. The Rev Mrs. Kofoed both expressed thfl pleasure at being returned to charges. The committee in. charge of thr supper which was served in style was Mrs Albert Miller. Mr* F H! DiVull. MRW Albert SUyma Mrs. Fted Fenton. Mrs. Pern- caster and Mrs. Arthur Hawk. The guests spent the social conversation served by the home in JErie. afternoon " in Refreshments hostess. • The guests were Mrs. Ed SchulU. Miss Ruth SchulU. Mrs. Charles Greene. Miss Mildred Greene. Mrs Everett Schulu and son Bobbie and Mrs. Joe Higgins all of Rock Fall*. Mrs. Ed Jacobs and daughters Lora Lee and Mrs. Howard DUUn of Hillsdale. Mrs. Ted Dobers and son and daughter. Mrs. Rollin Hofmeister Mrs. Arthur Frankinfield and Mrs. Frank Blackwell all of Brie and vicinity. Mrs. John Florence Is Missionary Hostess A meeting of the Christian Missionary society was held Friday af ternoon at the home of the pnai dent. Mrs. John Florence. Included among the 14 adults present was a visitor. Mrs. Dan Stantoa. Mrs. Florence led in the devotions and conducted the busineca umion letter from Harold Cole, a retun missionary from the Philippine* CHICAGO — (AP)—The Illinois racing commission will meet again Tuesday to gather testimony to aug- —- " T«Ujr f « Cant SUr William Anderson. International Falls (Minn.) Journal: "'Alter Saturday's .sixty-minute session with Minnesota's murderous manpower, the Michigan players and student body will be best described by their school colors— amaaed and blue." If the American pro football league moves into Detroit next season, as planned, it may mean the Lions will move out Story Football Technique Today: Tackle May By Bjruiser Kinard (Brooklyn All-League Tackle) Ask a loot ball player how he plays he game &nd you're apt to g« « lank look or a person*! discourse oo he great "1 am." But I'll try hing one*. any- Baltimore to catch a boat but caught only a gluupae of the veil's £tern as it put out for Virginia. He continued hu trip in the cab and arrived at the fort on time, with his rec- _ _ _ _ ord clear and a bill for fue Uut to try to out-think'and out-hu the AjidAfi.un tn mxtr-ttv AIM 'nth.. »..., 4- -.t~^. ^^ ^* First of all I started to pi*y the ackk poutku) because I wanted to; lot because, tome coach pu> here. I like body contact and I me «4ci*d,. up to gucUjr tiut. o&cr guy la do*. they can't come to terms for the ball park and may shift to Buffalo . . . Might be a chance for Boston to get back into the big circuit, and at the same time for the National leaguers to keep the Oliver guys from grabbing off tliat good territory . . Latest report from the basebail front is that a Chicago syndicate is, looking over the possibilities of buying the Cubs . , . The Athletic*' Sammy Chapman may beat the draft by •eaiMiflg in the ilr forp^^ ^ Chuck Dre&sen. whose standing in Brooklyn isn't as strong as it was. may turn up with the red *ut next -*•»son . . . Dreisen could help Joe Cronin a lot. and hu world ten** work drew high praise from Ed Barrow. who is vacationing with Tun Yawkey and presumably dropping a pointer here and there. Rapid Bon?, a 9 to I shot which won at Hawthorne track Sept. 24. as Hasty Notion, which had been running in the east. At the commission's all-day hearing yesterday. Rapid Bone was identified as a "ringer" by William Hamilton, steward representating the commission: Jockey Ralph Bonn, who rode the hone in two Chicago races, and Brad Brod&ky of Philadelphia, who sold the horse to William 8. Rafferty, another Philadelphian. for if 500. Representatives of the state's attorney's office and the U. 8. district attorney's office sat in on the investigation. Brodsky testified he bought the hone from Joseph E. Widener for I5.SW and sold it to Rafrerty. He added he had instructed his trainer. Harry Baker, to report the sale to the racing secretary, but that Baker failed io do so.^ ----The commission's investigation showed Hatty Notion was shipped from Havre de Grace Sept. 17, ostensibly for Narragansett. But Hasty Notion did not show up there nor anywhere else until he appeared at Laurel late in the month. the Cmtl Clair B«e &«» he doesu t expect much of a ba&ketbaU uata at Island U. this winter. Only 14 men reported for practice and ow oi them was a student . . . Two Texas correspondents say we've been overlooking Mow ftinou. former St. Mary's (Tex> coach, aa a five-star football forecaster. He s been calling the upsets in advance The ItClr College Football (By The Associated Press) Manhattan 9. Villanova C Temple 41. Bucknell 14. Boston university 14. Weeleyan Maryland .0. William and Mary 4*. Georg* Washington 0 . Centre 32. Transj-lvaniff C. Rollins 52, Mercer 0. . Miami II!. Howard 0. Arkamas S, Detroit «. Xavier S, St. Louis 0. ._.'.«- Benedict's 7, Washbum Ottawa (Kan.) C. Shurtleff Bethany 21. McPherson «. Aurora 12, Milton 7. Western Michigan college Michigan Normal fi. , Hope fi. HiUfidale college 0. Defiance 49. St. Marys (Mich.) I. Midland 40. Nebraska Wesleyau f. FmdUy, M Adrian 6. Superior <Wis.) Teachers 14, La Crat*e Teachers 13. Texas Tech M, N«w Mexico 0. Oklahoma City 10, Southeastern Oklahoma Suite 6. Sau Francisco 26, Brign&m YOUQM thanking the society for their $14 contribution was read Mrs. Rose Meyer, the leader, was assisted in presenting the lesson by Mrs. Irl Shrader and Mrs. Judaon Ashdown. each of whom read articles pertaining to the Philippines and by several who read shorter articles. The quarterly tea was poured by Mrs. Karl Border. Mrs. Irl Shrader and by Mrs. Rose Meyer. Venison Dinner or Charles Byam Home Paul Hilbish. who recently returned from a hunting trip in Canada, provided the venison for a dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs Charles Byam Thursday evenlni which was enjoyed by several guests. Private Francis Gierhart of Camp Forrest. Tenn., who will return there soon after apending a 15 days furlough at his hone here was the honored guest. Other guests were Paul Hilbish of Sterling. Charles W. Robbe. Witftert Miller. Francis Beger. Mrs. Frank Seger and'Wayne Byam of Erie and Miss Mary Franca* Burton of Fulton. Church Night Supper Among those fraaw Brie wiw attended the chicken pie dinner carved at the Garden PlainPnabytcrian church Thursday evening by the Aid society were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Jordan and their haute guest. Mrs. Phoebe Eads of Lyndon. Rev. Ralph Kofoed. P. H. IN Vail. Jane IN Vail. W. W. Langdoe, C. O. Bums and the Misses Helen Buresh and Louise Anderson. < Mrs. Cyrus Breeden aenred as geo Transfers 3,800 Fish To Nearby Creeks Arthur Martin of Sprirrfe Hill serration investigator for the n em district transferred 3.800 fish into Deer creek near Lysont and Rock creek near Eric Tuesar,.! The fish which were crapple*, gills and cat fish of pan size seined from the Mississippi T Savanna and brought here by I Lashbrook, —Kord Klub Hostess Mrs. Charles Hudson ent the Kill Kare Kard Klub afternoon at her home in NevsacJ Mrs. Will Luning was the winner t£\ the high score at the three of "500" and the second high scse*| was won by Mrs. George Stoudt the traveling prize by Mrs. Greth. Mr?. Frank Harm and Chariea Wlthrow were aubsuuasv River Out of Bonks Rock river was out of its near Krie Friday, both on the side near the Franz Hubban Irl Schrader homes and in a field of the Glenn Bcal farm the Portland side of the river. Erie Briefs Mrs. Edward Muesse and her ter-in-law. Mrs. Charles Wagner Friday morning for the hitter's 1 in Prairie du Chien. Wis.. Mrs. Muesse win remain until the funeral of her father, 1 Wagner. Mr. Muesse will go attend the funeral. Mrs. Harris Slaymaker and V John Hoerler drove to Urbana day after their sons, Joe Sl&yxaas>| er and John Hoerler. students the University of Illinois, who spepd the weekend at their hoaBR.1 Other students who accompadefl them for the weekend visits at thesJ respective homes were Robert Fortj of Geneseo and Raymond of Newton. Mrs. John James spent The aftemoou in Sterling with her e in. Mrs. Eva Eddy at the Lint me. She accompanied Mrs. Be?-1 nice Sieben and Mrs. Edith Schaihiel who were business visitors in ling and who called on Mrs. Mrs. Lena Blddle. who has guests in the homes of her sisters. I Mrs. Emille Quade Mrs. WaQaee Cenpster and Mrs. Otto RoDaafll in and near Erie and of Genesea<| relatives for the past few weeks. Friday for her home in New Yo city. Thursday Mrs. Holland, SCnTI Quade and daughter. Mrs. Qav Cox visited with her at the home of their sister. Mrs. Elmer Wiedenhafef in Geneseo. Mr. and Mrs. James Melton amiiy were Thursdav_evHung- ors at the Leonard church home Prophetstown. Fifty-nine degrees is the average •an annual temperature for Ustl Mat* of North Carolina. •.*•!••• 0. 12. eree Red FnewOl for a full season* work and auume.the lugpital tulle for that busted kg. Me*B«iuk Red >» wac&iag cc£k§e gjuau by tale* ARCADE ABCABC f»y* the to INC LUXC Ugfeeat DKY CUUkK- FUSSING* ARCADE CUSTOMERS rTtey wastl tfcesr CUUaN-Mtr-CLEAMKH

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