Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 27, 1941 · Page 3
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 3

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, October 27, 1941
Page 3
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^Monday, (Motor 27, 1941 STERLING DAILY GAZETTE, STERLING, ILLINOIS Three day gw*»« of th* former's p*r*ntA Mr. and Mrs. F-rt C»rl. Donald recently discharged from *ele .service. Mi« Harriet Feh'emseh Mi'- homecoming *t Cornell eollfsfe. Mt Vrrnon. I*., eire-r the wpek'nd. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Sargent f>! Walnut were Saturday visitor.*.. Mr. nnd Mrs. .T. B. Owen of Chicago spent th* past weekend with the latter* mother. Mrs. Christ in* Biitvr of We«t Tenth strwt. Kfttnr- riav thrv motored to Frefport. Gal*ns DubuqiK* snd other cities. Frsnk Hunsb»rger. local b-.i.sine.^ agr-nt for the Telephon" Workers' union, returned hew Sunday from Chicago where he attended the an! n!isi meeting of the Mate, orgam- Mrs Edward Ca^hman of Polo was , nation. fniind dead in hT b^d at the home j Mr. and Mrs Harry Jone.*. and about 6 3 n o'clock this morning by'daughter. Lorns. Mr. and Mrs. Fxi- her husband. Sh" hnrt strnneled i ward Barry and daughter. Alice, all herself bv tur.g a neck to the head Polo Lady Takes Life by Hanging at Home Sunday Night . Mrs. E. Cashman Despondent Over III Health Recently Maynard Bruns of Stillman Valley Wins Ogle Contest Four Corn Husking Records Broken at Polo on Saturday Cashman had been for the pa«t two m poor health ! near Como. nufTerine Rochel Smith of Gait, who from a heart ni'-mrr.t and compli- been confined to the house by lllne.v Cft tj on <: IMIKC Wednesday, U, sufficiently im- Dr J C Aikni of Forres-on. Ode pro\ed to be up. county coronet. , r.f.ductrd an in-j C. E. Reed U> considerably Improv- quest tills morninc ai the Ptrickler, *d. funeral parlors. Polo The verdict j Mr. and Mrs. Sam Frank went to of the jury was tha' Mrs. Cashman'Chicago Monday, came to her death by hanging her-| Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Houseman and self from the head of her bed at daughter accompanied by William her home, while despondent over ill health. Frank Wales of Polo was Houseman left by automobile Sunday for Camp Forrest, Tenn., where srd Bruit of Rtiilman Valley, last year s In the Og> county corn hiking content, was the winning hunker ^'.th 44 ?S bush- rope around her i of Chicago spent the weekend at the rls in th* 1 co-.ury content at the H. nf the bed. Mrs.'home of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Herme.«.. c. Shrader farm northeast of Polo Saturdav. Hnns ncxed o:it his hired man. Brn Adams, hv but .52 of n bushel, suing Adams second place. Fred Adam* brother of Ben. and also hired b<- "Br.m«. was fifth with 41.07 hushe'.s OeerH Fruin of Oregon followed B^n Adams for third place with 41 70 bushels, and Donald Pontonak of Polo took fourth plac? with 41 42 bushels. Four all-time records in Ogle county were broken by Saturday's first four huskers The previous foreman of the jury, the mem tors' the latter returns to army service , high was 4126 bushels, set by Fred Of which were Calvin Dennis. W. H.'after K furlough and visit home. i Nordham of Ghana in 1938. Nord- Dennis. Frank Abbott. Sam Geary! Charles Forster was here over the man was sixth this year with 39.70 and Jacob Irvin of Polo. ! weekend, coming from Galva where bushels. The placing of the last Mrs. Caphman was a patient injhe has been staying with a sister, four men. as follow.*, in the order the Dlxon Hnibllc hospital for a time. having returned home Oct. 9. Since then Mrs. Myrtle Travis of Polo had ties at the Sterling municipal air been caring for her until this week- port. end when a niece from South Da-t kota visited in the Cashman home. I She left Sunday evening for he home and when Mrs. Travis wen over to the house Mrs. Cashman tol< her she would not need her tha night. Mrs. Travis, however, madi a second trip to the home later in the evening and received the sann reply, Mr. Cashman was not a van that Mrs. Travis would not be witl his wife and went upstairs to bed Mrs. Cash man occupied a bedroom on the first floor and during th night went to the basement and se cured the rope. She had been deac •everal hours when Mr. Cashman found her. He had arisen as usua to to the farm north of towi where he fanned with his brother and looked into his wife's room be fore leaving. A note was left by Mn. Cashman relative to business matters. Mrs. Cashman was about 55 years old. The body waa taken from Pol to the Shirk funeral parlors in Mil ledfeville. Arrangements for th funeral have not been made. Th hueband is the only survivor. LFTTIE LOCALS Mrs. Amanda E. Rutt has returnee to Chicago after spending the pas month with her sister. Mrs. A. R SUitael and other relatives. Mr. anc I M^. lUcbard, >Urtln accompanied -*• IMC by motor to Chicago Sunday. Jir. and Mra. Philip H. Ward. an. Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Warner o Dlxon left by motor today for Mt Vernon to attend a sectional meet Ing of the Illinois Bar association. Ted Beheld, Lyle B. Wllcox an Bernard Mitchell went to Madison Wis,, Saturday and saw the football game. Mrs. I. R. Latchow of Enid. Okla i* a guest In the home of her son-in law and daughter. Mr. and Mrs Clyde Wentling. She was met a Chicago by her children who brough her here by motor. Mack Parent was . tor In Sterling Saturday from Tarn pico. Miss Inna Grose was a caller Sat urday In Sterling from Dlxon. Mn. Daisy Struss of Walnu visited In Sterling Saturday. _Mr. and Mrs. R.JX Dial were Sat ~urday~vSKors from Chadwick SaT urday 1 . Mr. and Mrs. William Traum o Rockfbrd were Saturday callers In Sterling. Mis* Vera Frank is home from a week's vacation In Chicago and Green Bay, Wls. Mr*. William Ewdarda of Dlxon was a caller in Sterling Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Breed were Saturday visitors In Sterling from Prophet* town. Warren Fredrick of Dlxon was a butineat caller In Sterling Satur day. Mis* Fern Rossiter wai a Satur day caller In Sterling from Dlxon. ills* Florence Eagen of Deer Grov called on Sterling friends Saturday Mn. Frank Llvengood of Mllledge vllle visited in Sterling Saturday. Mn. Anna Brandt of Dlxon was • vkltor In Sterling Satniday. Mr*. H. Fogel and daughter o MllledgevlUe were Saturday caller* in Sterling. Mn. P. L. Bealer and daughter o Round Grove were callers in Sterling Saturday. Mn. Ray Miller was a Saturday visitor in Sterling from Milledgevilte Charles Engel of Dlxon waa a butlnet* visitor in Sterling Saturday Mi** Josephine Under of Deer Grove called on Saturday friend* Saturday. John Wuebben of Mt. Carroll viaited Sterling Saturday on bud- Mr. and Mrs. Thorson Klockenga • -" ' - were callers ii ~ ' Mrs. Alex Bolhous of Prophetsto waa a flaturday caller in Sterling.- Mrs. Iva B. Giddings of Dixon was a Saturday visitor In Sterling Mies Maude fltrouss of Yorkville in tteJliog Saturday. ^ AJsoeda M. Stump of Polo visited in Merliug Saturday. MlH Shirley Weed of Lanark a Saturday caller in Sterlinf. * Mrs. M. K. Flrch of Morrison was • •aturtay visitor in Sterling. Buer Olson was a business vUi- tor in glcrlinf Saturday from rroDheUtowD. John Knight of Walnut was m •terling visitor Monday Uiiored Busch 01 North Da- aad MU* Theli»* Agu« of «ur- rtudent nurses at Uu» Women's <Mrf Child-ens hospital in Chi•pent the weekend hei* with latter'* parent*. Mr. and Mia. :ppmci Ague. Mrs. L. R. Sturt* and daughter He attended the Bterling-Dlxon high named, were within less than a school football game and the festlvi-. bushel of each other Saturday: Seventh place. Earl Brown. Polo. 3859; Edwin Bowers. Po'o. 38.50: D«n Rapp, Llndenwood. 3832: and tenth, William Fruin. Orejron. 37.80. William and Gccrd Fruln were thf sec- Private William H. Dow, returned to Camp Forrest, Tenn.. Sunday morning after a 15-day furlough spent with his mother and other relatives In Rock Falls. f i _ : A Seek Volunteer Fledges For Purchase of Bonds For National Defense Employes of the Sterling post ond set of brothers In Saturday's tilt. Their was n crowd estimated »i 1.000: the day was perfect and the corn had dried «>mt after the heavy rain of a day or *o before and picked much eaMer than had been predicted. Officials stated It snapped easily. Mr. Shrader estimated that the yield on the plot would run 95 bushels to the acre. office on October 18 were given cards i Bruns, the winner this year, farms for pledges of natiooal defense bond more than 500 acres of land and all purchases, an enterprise which was O f his corn is picked by hand. He announced in the daily postal bulle- i and his two hired men. the Adams tin at Washington. D. C.. the middle i brothers, have been picking corn of the month. The employees are given the opportunity to express their desires or alms relative to the bonds, but there is nothing compulsory about the plan, local authorities explained. The system has been put in force In order to increase the sale of the national defense bonds. This plan of circulating the pledge cards is nation-wide. The result locally will not be Known until the close of October, at which time the] cards are supposed to be turned in. for some tune this fall and were in fine training. Ray Engleswold. 1MO winner Jn Ogle county, moved to WlnnebuRO county and was first in that county contest this year. Grennan vs. Manfield Suit in Court Today , and they are circulate them among their' personnel for signatures. The national defense stamps are sold to employer* In any desired quantity and are purchased from their office by employes as desired. John T. Innis Here For Short Furlough John T. Innls, Sixth division artillery- Leonard Wood. Mo., Is here for a furlough to be spent with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mr. Innis is headquarters Mrs. J. J. Richards, connected with the staff.- He-«tate«^that Just-before he left camp, a large contingent of selectees arrived at Fort Wood, among them being several Sterling boys. However, he did not have an opportunity of meeting them. County Rural Youth Party Tuesday Night A Whlteside county rural youth Hallowe'en party will be held in Jordan town-hall-Tuaaday-eventng with the twin city unit as hosts. The members will hold the finals in their talk fest and the winners will be eligible to enter the district meet in Peoria Wednesday night. The winners will be presented their rural youth pins. Well Known Educator In County Succumbs J. 8. Moyer of Fulton, well known Whlteside county educator, died at the Jane Lamb hospital in Clinton, la., according to word received Monday morning. He had been in poor health for some time. He Jjad taught In.Mor- and other schools in the central and western part of the county. Offictr of RifIt Ttom Gertrude Flue, of Sterling, a freshman at Monmouth college, has been chosen secretary of the Monmouth collegtt Rifle club for tha current year. The club Is under the sponsorship of Dr. Oarrett Thieesen of the department of chemistry, who Is an expert rifleman and a rifle fan. Regular "shooU" and practices are held and later In the year a team will be selected to. compete with teams trap other colleges. /> Ntw Arrivals estate brokerage fee got under way in circuit court Monday morning with Judge A. J. Schelneman presiding. The case which U being heard by a Jury involves the property at 123 East Third street in Sterling and the plaintiff is asking $450 damages for finding a buyer for the property for $15.000. On the witness stand Monday morning Mr. Grennan said that the defendant had listed the property with him asking $15.000 for it and that after he had found a buyer the defendant had declined to sell the property. The members of the jury hearing the case a re John T. Meyer of Sterling. Emma Bane of Hahnaman, Arthur Tiden of Prophetstown, Howard Gallagher of Fulton. Mae Wilson of Union Grove v Charles Reese of i.Coloma. Nellie Avery of Erie. R. P. Whaley of Sterling. Karl Melner of Hopkins, Frances Emmons of Coloma. Ralph McKenzie of Tarn pico and J. L. Evens of Fulton. Local Swimming Pool Will Be Represented Sterling's Lawrence park swimming pool will be represented at the joint conference of the University of Illinois and the state health department, to be heid at Urbana on October 31 and November 1. The conference will be for pool operators and managers, lire guards and others interested problems. In swimming 'pool Buddy Boslough Better Mrs. Harry Hanson spent the weekend in Rock Island with Mrs. Emma Strauch and also visited Mr. and Mrs. Harry Boslough of Milan, the latter being formerly Lois Strauch of this city. Uiat their little son. Omarl She reports Buddy Boslough. has passed the crisis and is oo the road to recovery now. The little boy was injured when kicked by a pony a few weeks ago and developed *plnal meningitis. He Is in the St. Anthony's hospital. Rock Island. Entertains Sunday Mrs. Mary Boehm entertained her children and their families at lunch Sunday evening. Those there were Mr. and Mr*. Harry Noble and daughter Betty and son S*t. Jack Noble of Co. K. Second Division, Camp Livingston. La.. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Noble and son Donald and daughter Lois of Fulton and Pvt, Jones Earl Corwin of Camp Forrest, Tenn. Born, to Mr. and Mrs of til West Twelfth street, a son. at the Home hospital this morning. Mrs. Koehler was formerly Miss Dorothy Oeoffroy. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Martin Lawaon of MM Broadway, a son. at the SterUng fHlhUc hatpltaj and MO DoBftUt wait fun* Third #v*Qu*. Packoge Freight Heavy Receipt* of UNW than carload freight were heavy in aUrlinf Monday nomine. Th«r« «*M flv» oar- load* of package freight to be unloaded at the C. and N. W. which tept an hand* in th* warehou** busy throughout tha day. "to Woutou" Wii. Eugene B«fUL*y. wh* ha* bacn employed a* a carpaater for Man, Rojbuck 4k Co. in Canton, O.. ha* b**o Uansfarrad to Wauaau. Wi*. He WM horn* *v*r the w**k*nd to vi*lt hit moih«r, lira, Haiii* B*cU«y of More than an inch of rain fell during several showers throughout Sunday and Sunday night. With the lowering of the temperature the rains ceased. The sun broke through the clouds for a time Monday afternoon. Continues to Improve Jack Orennan continues to Improve following his operation last Tuesday for the removal of a brain tumor. His many local friends will be glad to learn of his Improvement and wish him a€overy._ •~nrnniii~ PRANK STAGIR . *c fwr fin*Hewn ntxiPT thl* hfftdlnr may n minhnirm of five lirws or a maihnnm r»f CARD TARTY Card r>»m S*rrrd H«"«rt Tur'dav. S r m . Kr. ndm EvfTyhody ^ RVMMAGF, SAt-F, r. 'hurrh. Fririn 1 . 31 O[Vn S * m. Sponsor minster rls** ISSelerieesAre Leaving Sterling Tuesday Morning Four Are Inducted By Other Boards; Three in Service CHRISTIAN f HIR( H day at the ch;irrh. 5 to 7. .VV. ANNOt NfF.MENT Eiks Mag tonight. Dinner Ail Elks out. fi 30 of A quoin of 2.1 m"n called fnr <rn;ce by the Ster'.inR selective »er\ire board 11 reported at the annual chicken pie supper Wedr.'«- Jro - ufum , odflv Four W]1 , bf lndurt . ed by other boards and three ha\r enlisted in the nervier. The 23rd man has «p|>eflled and no word has been jeceivrd to date on his appeal. The 1.1 youna men who rejwrted todav wrre allowed to return home until fi:30 Tiir.-,(ia\ morning, when they will report «t the Chicago A; North Western .station for departure on the 6 50 passcriuer for the Chi- capo induction center. The are: john Smith. C Curt Smith. John T. Morris, Stofler Frerichs. Ewln N. Hoeller. De Vere Tarvin. Robert Putnam, John Robinson. Clarence Retman. Floyd Click. William Paddock. Tommy Spranker. Delbert Claims for indemnity under the Sands, Clarence Bohms, Donald Closing New York Stock Prices NEW YORK — 'AP- — It. was bin? Monday in the «.»ock market today and bids were re-d-ired in \n- tiially ail depart men !.••. W'r.lle offerings urrr ;-r Inlr. r \'-' lieht. *rsd rece.t«.ir>:i?; •j.fje \\n >\oi.-e than frr?rtinas to P ro leaders, there were a ussiallv soft f-yv.!-. amon^ the tobacco. The diK-ction 'w downward from t!ie though manv Ussue.' di.'r;^\e ca.'ional resistance an:! lapses trimmed here and there a: tlic Transfers for the full proceedings were around 500,000 shares, f.'mliniR sentiment, brokers said, t ft?- more concern over the Impnct of ;ax r .s on forthcorrunit corporat** ir 1 / r-nie.t ; crntirnB Ishor r!ft.s affect- d .1 p<">;nt f n umber of ;i:: prr'i: ulai 1 .- m nd <•• i. ,-• beE:;;r,uic :r:K prf>s;nm. nnd fesrs northern whlt« «rtodt rsrty cm best quality. Live poultry wflpts 43 trucks; firmer, bmllrrs and turkeys easier, balance steady'; hens, owr 5 Ib*. IfiS. 5 lh« «nd <i(vs-n 164. Leghorn hens 144: broilers, 24 Ib*. *n<i down, rokwTd 1?, Plymouth Rock 21, Whit? Rork 204; springs, 4 Ib*. tip. co1e>Tfd Ifi. Ph mouth R/>ck 17. White Rrx-k 17: under 4 !bs . colored 174. Phrnn-.i'h Rork 20, White Hork IPS: en* 14. h< id tc> :he ril.'-nd'.; .f!:ng irri.-. "M>. well in th" rear column :t jnrv'-t of th' S^'v^lO!). MCRril^d i 'hi.<- v>."-ks mill output was ;,T'.:•.• ''''.ni.T'fd !;•,-> 21 points at j«- r flit of rap,Tcit>, a new re of thf i rr<; i 3 '' i 15. white IB: roster*. 14 4 small 14: B*rse. 12 !t« anc 12 Ibv IS; turk*-yt. vounir 2"; hen.'., old chlck- lychorn roost- HT- up. colored) <">'nrc"! 14. whit? 1 down 'fl, ovr tom^. • old 20. !. voting 21; Special Haliowe'm show Friday night at B 45 Contests.'cash prirrv fun. laughter and ft great time for all. Sterling Theatre. Friday night. Wheat Indemnity Will Not Be Paid If It Was Sown Too Late in Season federal wheat crop Insurance program will not be paid if It is determined that the wheat was sown too Shipman. Floyd Click uas named leader and Clarence Retman, assistant late in the season to expect a good j le * der - . . .. . „. , crop, according to Leon Nelson. '« •*"''«! £ ., hc •boveCh.rte. Whitcside AAA chairman. | Hummell will be Inducted at Oreely, committee base Us determination on whether the wheat was seeded too late on the basis of ford, and Charles Dawson same community not hftvlriR crop insurance seeded their wheat. This practice will be followed to discourage anyone from seeding wheat with slight prospects of Retting a crop. In such cases the grower might try to collect the Insurance and plant a'second crop on the ruined acreage. Wheat crops are Insured up to three- fourths of their normal yield, and planting a second crop other than wheat after wheat has been destroyed is legitimate. In adjusting claims tin county committee will decide whether the wheat grower followed good farming practices in seeding his wheat. , In- ney. the U. 8. Marines and Earl Baughman, the United States Army. Committal Services For Jos. Hirxsiefen Tuesday Afternoon Committnl service* for Joseph Hirzslefen, an account of whose death appears on another page, will be held at the Sacred Heart cemetery at 2 p. m. Tuesday. In charge of Rev. Pr. M. B. Krug of the Sacred Heart church. Funeral services will be held in Chicago at 8:30 a. m. Tuesday following which the body will be brought overland to Sterling. Mr, Hlrziefen, who WM born here, went to Chicago when he was 12 years of age. came back here w£en he was 21, and the following year went back in Chicago, where he had been employed M a street car conductor for S3 years. Training School for Home Bureau Leaders A Home Bureau leaders' training school will be held In the Morrison Presbyterian church starting>.«t 1 p. m. on Wednesday. A major study will be conducted by Grace Armstrong, food specialist who will talk on "Minerals and Health." Included in the minor topics will be a talk by Mary War./, Morrison librarian, on "Reading for Pleasure and Profit." Helien E. Thomas, .home adviser will have a lesson on gift wrapping. Entertain Sunday at Dinner for Soldier Mr and Mrs. Donald Weatherwax entertained with a dinner Bunday honoring Harold L. Weatherwax. who was released Wednesday from Camp Walters. Texas. The-guests were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Weatherwax of Mllledgevllle. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Weatherwax of Sterling: Mrs. Violet Htlmbaugh. daughters Dorothy and Beth and son. Delmar, of Dtxon: Leo Prowant of Chad wick. Hospital Notes Joe Boone submitted to a ma]oi operation at the Home hospital this morning. Mrs. William B. McCue and Mary Lou Sisson submitted to minor operations at the Sterling public hospital his morning. Robert Beatty, Mrs. W. H. Johnson and Mrs. Fred Casner have been admitted to the hospital for medical treatment. Mrs Regis Williams and infant son. Mrs. Carl Partner and infant ton and Mrs. Leslie McOowan and infant d«u*ht«r have been discharged. AAA Chairman Urges Farmers to Plant Com Within Allotment Whitcside county farmers should plant within their corn allotment next spring, because the present supply of corn Is already plentiful, according to Leon Nelson, county AAA chairman. The surplus of com remains despite the high rate of liquidation of loans and quantities of government loaned corn sold from bins to feeders. Mr. Nelson said. Steel bin corn is on sale to Whiteside farmers at 68 cents a bushel for unclean com. and 60 cents for clean corn. Farmers should produce for the ready market demands; not wheat and corn, but meat, eggs, milk, cheese, soja beans, rye and barley. Just to name a few of the commodities which the efficient farm- en may produce in place of surplus grain. Federal Civil Service Examinations Listed Federal civil service examinations of applicants for the following government positions are solicited in a bulletin received at the Sterling post office Monday: A&slstant auditor and accountant. $2.600 a year; principal accounting and auditing assistant. $2,300 a year for employment-ln—the—interstate commerce commission; board '"patrolman, $2.000 a year; senior inspector engineering materials. $2.AOO a year; inspector of same. $2300; associate Inspector. $2,000; assistant inspector. $1,800; and Junior inspector. $1.620 a year. These latter jobs are all in the .aeronautical division. Application blanks and other information may be had of Lloyd W.. Miller at the Sterling post office. Sterling Rural Hi-Y The first meeting of the fall season was held by the Sterling Rural Hl-Y group at the township high school Monday noon, at which time the following officers were elected: Leland Book, president; Orvllte Wade, vice president; Leo Megll. secretary; Cecil Wade, treasurer. K. Kraft, reporter. The group decided to meet each Wednesday at noon at the high school. A formal Hi-Y initiation will be held the second week in November. J. A. Twar- dock. vocational agricultural teacher, is the club advister. Home Bureau Tour to Davenport Thursday A Home Bureau tour to Davenport, la., will be held for the Whiteside county members on Thursday and one bus load will leave the Sterling coliseum at 7 a. m. add an* other will leave the Home Bureau office. Morrison, at 7:30 a. m. The groups will visit a number of factories and other places of interest in Davenport. f Beautiful Memories Uemorte* of the last service* are precious thing* to the family, especially precious if the service* have been held in a place of quiet beauty, and every detail carried off without a single hitch. The Wheelock funeral home, the equipment, and the personnel all take appropriate place* m the beautiful mem- Qrie* created when Wheelocks have charf e. FUNERAL HOME DAY, 2Q-NIGHT3Q HOCK FAU*. ItUMOIS A; ciiTn & Dvr r,i Al!i.<-Ch MfK 27 : Am Can fl2". Am CRT A' Fdy 27 Am Loco 11 Am Had k St S .y, Am nn!l Mil.' 12", Am Smelt 38'• Am St.! Fdrs 20'» A T A: T I.i2 Am Wat Wk.«. 3', Anaconda 2.T~i Arm 111 4'i Aviation 3% Bald Loco 14'» B A: O 3 t Bendix 37 Beth Strel 62'» Boeing Air 18% Bordcn 20\ BoTR-Warnrr 20 1 ; Calumet &. Hec 6S Case 80 Catcrpil Tractor 414 Cerro de Pas 30 \ C A O 36'. Chrysler 56 S Com Solvents 94 Coin & South "^ Com Ed 24 Consol Air 21.H Cons CTi' Con? Fdi'-n Corn Prod Min fi' R - Domr Mmrt Ilmislas Air- D-.l Pont 14'i Orn F.irr 2B Pan -Am Airway Phrip^ Doder 27 Piihit;^ Pfr 44- P;ih ,Svr N J 17' P-iir OH H'S RCA 3-7 Rrjvih .5tTl 17 S 17 Gen Mo!or-- -.t Goodrich 19'. Greyhound Corp 13 Houd-Hmhev 10 I C R Insplrat Copper 10S Int Harv 50 Int Nick Can 27 S Kennccott 32". Lib-O-F Glass 27 Lockheed Air 27'. Mont-Ward 30', Nash-KeJv 4', Nat Biscuit 17 •; Nat Dairy l.V 3 NYC RR H> v , No Am Avia 13'i Ohio Oil 9 Owens-Ill Gla<s 45 Packard Motor 2'n Stand rBands .V > Stand Ol! Cal 23 Stand Oi! Inrt 32 JSand Oil N J 43'* Studrtv.kT Corp 5 Swift A- Co 23 Trjcas COrp 43". Union Carbirtr 72'i United Air Lines 14'i United Alrc 36S U S Rubber 2.1 > U S Sterl 52S West Union Tel 29 4 Wilson ft Co 5S Younest Sh & T 34 T » Zonlth 9'« NEW YORK Ct T RB Alum Co Am 1114 Cities Service 4 El Bond k 6h 1H NlriR-Hud Pow 2 Pitts PI Gl 72", Grain, Live Stock and Local GRAIN CHICAGO GRAIN RANGE (By The Associated Press) Open High Low Clase Wheat- Dec. 1.14'i 1.15 1.13'i 1.13'7- 'i May 1.19 U9\ MB 1.18',-,18 July UO 1.20'* 1.18\ 1.18'»-.19 Corn- Dec. .75'i .76'i .75 ! 4 75 3 »- U May .8'* .81 7 » .80 T » .81 July .83 .83% S3 .83 Oats— Dec. .474 May .48'.* .50S .48 \ .47 •% .49 \ .48*11 474 .50 .48 '» .50'; July .48', Soybeans— Dec. 1.54 1.55 "Si 1.53\ 1.54'*May 1.59 1.60H 1.58*. 1.59>»July 1.60-\ 1.61 1.59H 1.59 T , R>-e- Dec. . 63'» .63'i .62U May .69 \ .70 .68'j July .71 .71 ,70'» .70- 1 Lard— J>C. 0.40 B.40 9.27 -.63*; .694 9.30 CASH GRAIN CHICAGO — (AP) — Cash grain market quotations: -No cash wheat. , Corn—No. 1 mixed old, 744: No. 2. 764; No. 1 yellow old. 73 to 73 s i; No. 2, 73';; No. 3. 72; No. 4, 68 to 704: sample grade yellow old. 60 to 67; No 3 yellow new. 684- s »; No.~4, «3 4 to 68; sample grade yel«-' low new. 57 to 59; No. 3 white new. 76. Oats—No. 2 white. 464; No. 3. 43. Barley—Malting. 84 to 84 nominal; feed and screenings. 40 to 52 nominal; No. 3 malting. 84. Soybeans—No. 1 yellow, $1.5214; No. 3. $1.50. Field seed per hundredweight nominal: timothy. $6.00-50; Alsike, $12.50 to $14; fancy red top, $8.0075; red clover. $15 to $17; dover, $6.50 to $830. sweet GRAIN REVIEW CHICAGO— (AP)— Wheat prices tumbled about two cents a bushel today to levels more than four cents below the highs reached Friday, which marked the crest of last week's recovery. Early losses of 14 cents were partly recovered around mldsesslon but renewed selling late in the day, due partly to weakness of xKSfton. caused the market to sink to new lows. Prices still were under the Influence of Washington developments, including reports of administration opposition to legislation which would raise loan rates to 100 per cent bf parity and restrictions on use of foreign funds frown in this country in commodity speculation; Demand from commercial interests attracted by the decline Saturday and early today proved disappointing. War news, reports of a clash on the Russo-Japanese border and the pending presidential speech caused trade uneasiness. Receipt* were: Wheat 21 rars. corn 339, oats 22. Wheat closed 1\ to 2' 4 lower than Saturday. December $1.134-'4. May )'i to $1.18; corn s »-\ off, December 75%--4. May 81: oats 4-4 oil; rye '* to down, and soybeans 4 off to 4 up. CASH GRAIN PEORIA. ILL. — <AP> — Cash grain market quotations: Corn receipts 97 cars; old corn '« to 1 cent lower; new unchanged to 4 higher; old, 714. No. 1 and 2 yellow LIVESTOCK (U. S. Department of Agriculture) CHICAGO — (API Salable hogs 11.000; total 14.000; active. 1020 higher than Friday's average; bulk 200-70 Ibs. $10.45-70: top $10.75; good and choice" 180-200 Ibs. generally $10.30-60; most 160-10 Ibs. $10.10-40: good 300-60 Ib. sows $9.65 to $10: 400-500 Ib. kinds $9.00-50. Salable sheep 3.000: total 7,000; all classes steady to strong; holding strictly choice native and western lambs upward to $12.25; most early sales good to choice tots $12 down; one double handywelght clipped lambs $11,25;. good_ fed _yearlings $9.65; few decks good western ewes $4-1-35. Salable cattle J6,000; calves 1.500: steers, yearlings, and heifers generally strong to 25 higher; not as much beef in run proportionately as week ago; strictly choice 1022 Ib. yearlings from show lot $12.90; another load held $13; choice to prime 1200 Ib. weights $12.60 and comparable 1325 Ibs. $11.90; mostly $11 to $12.25 trade; $11.25 to $1225; higher: cows and bulls strong to 15 higher; weighty K»inng» bulls up most fed heifers load choice held to'$9.40; canner and cutter cows $5.25 to $725; most beef cows $7.25 to $8.25; vealcrs mostly 50 lower at $14 down: receipts include around 4500 westerns, Including several cars direct to feeder dealers. ESTIMATED RECEIPTS CHICAGO — (AP) — Official estimated salable! ivestock receipts for tomorrow: Hogs 12.000; cattle 8.000; sheep 3,000. PRODUCE CHICAGO—<AP>—Produce market quotations: Potatoes, arrivals 189. on track 362. total U. 8. shipments Saturday 661. Sunday -71; supplies moderate, demand on early trade slow account of heavy rains: Nebraska Triumphs market slightly stronger; northern Triumphs market firm; Idaho Rus- •ets market barely steady and un« capons, 7 Ibs. UP 22. under 7 Ibi. 20 Butter Terrtpt* .w:;na. firm. Creamery. P3 scorr. 3.V : to 3fi; 92, XV 91. 34; W>. 334. R!>. 324; 88, 314 : PO centralized rarlc>?s. .14', . Eces rrcript.s S.211: firm: fre^h (Traded. extra fir.Ms. local 334. rar.i 33 ! 7 firsts, local 31 v rnrv 314; current receipts 294: dirtier.. 254; cheeks. 24 S; Morntrr parkrd firsts, 34. LOCAL MARKFTS RTFRMNO GRAIN 'Furnished by Dillon Elevator^ Corn 634c. oat* 3fir. wheat 96'iev 'Sterlinc-Rork Falls Cooperative Marketing Company! • Corn 634c. oats 36c. wheat 96 '4e. ROCK FALLS GRAIN (Reported by South side Elevator) Corn 63 4c, oats 36c, wheat 964c. MILLEDGEVILLE <W. A. Lltwllltr) Corn 64c, oats 38c. HAZELHIRST fMeyers Elevator) Com 63 4c, oats 37c. LANARK (Farmers' Co-operative) Corn 64c. o«Uj 38c. $35,000 Hillsboro Fire And $2,000 Store Theft Seen Possibly Related HILLSBORO, ILL.-(AP)-Montgomery county authorities Investigated today a possible link between a $35.000 Ore and a $2.000 jewelry store burglary which occurred slmul- taneously last, night within two blocks of each other on Hillsboro'a Main street. The fire destroyed the Dors#y Lumber company's yard and offices and gutted the Mldwtst Cotton, Products company plant. Its causa was not determined. During the excitement of the fire, a thief entered a rear window of Earl H. Swingle's Jewelry store and leisurely selected his loot from tha store's display trays. Because the flames started in the lumber company yard, previously soaked by a heavy rain, investigator* considered the possibility it waa started by an Incendiary to cover the jewel robbery. Fire companies from Nokomls and Lltchfleld assisted the Hillsboro department The blase began In th* lumber yard/ Lumber company Owner Albert H, Dorsey placed his.loss at $25,000. Pennsylvania Brothers To Enter Husking Meet HERSHEY, PA. — CAP*-Stanley Yeager. 45-year-old "York county fanner, is Pennsylvania corn husking champion for the fourth straight year and his brother, Oran, 41, is second best. They g» to Ton- lea. 111.. Nov. 3 for the national contest. Stanley husked 90 bushels In 80 minutes and Oran husked 28.81 bushels. Visit Tony Pqpoccia daughters Virginia and Mary and son Martin returned Monday mom- Ing .from Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo, where they spent the weekend with their son and brother. Pvt. Tony Papoccia. There are 40.000 soldiers stationed at the fort. The visitors saw Pete Rakow, who is also stationed there. They report that Tony likes army life. He is with Co. M. First Infantry. Sixth' Division. LOWS POULTRY PATINO PUCM Heavy Hen* .... Ib. Iftc and lie Leghorn Hens Ib. lie .W. and B. R. Springs,- Ib. ISc-lte Lathom Springs Ib. lie Young Duck* ........... ib. lie Pigeon* do*. 79c .. doc. SSc, pullet egg* ttr PBOmttt I KNEW SOUb SWITCH 10 CAMELS WITHLE& NICOTINE IN THE SMOKE vk 6* MILDER IN LOTS OF WAVS- ANO CAMELS HAVE THE MJMNM THAT ALWAVS HITS THE SPOT CAMOS CONTAINS 28% LESS L NICOTINE CAMEL CiaAMTTTI OP COSTLIKR TOBACCOS

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