Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 29, 1941 · Page 6
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 6

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 29, 1941
Page 6
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Puge Six STERLING DAILY GAZETTE, STERLING, ILLINOIS , October $9, 1941' Annual Brotherhood Banquet of Lutheran Synod in Freeport Minimwni mmy » mlnfmtifla i»f fire or * rrnnrJfntTiB of Th' »nri'Ii1 !">« ff^rsr; Brr>*!':T]: •"" C'^T.f * t rTi rr of "';<" the TTnifd I/i':\r ••TRt held in ':•'• Chrorh "f Trr>:^r: hr a cr«nd rt'' i f- ~ 3 ' : " L'jthrrsn rh'.;:r". on* r>f its niPri-iT .nr- e!pcted tr'- L-i- L:; f Jieran •' Delegates from Eight Cities it Institute Hera F. COLLECTION v. !: '•:!! - Q> John .<• >'. . c Tri:r,?. and - !.•"• R"v Tlv.irn- .' :rfr o' tiif r;>n- There wrre 1 R 4 Lv! r rr»!i m r n present, and fr»i! i ">'A;r.s '!; p fiinn'T there was a prr.cnm r? nm<-:r anrl Short talks, <;!'>-. T* F:ri:iT>i^r <>; Frwport WBS ti;e tn'i> ' hairman 8r.d Introduced Tl-.e .v* :i'Kri.- In the rtllsllKVss B repr was madr hy \V:l'.::irr. \Virkf, of Dixon that th* Np-h'i* 1 * »r|>hniiP2' debt had bwn rfriucrn. R*v. Car Ratre of th? Lutheran church n North Austin, F|K^e iPin'Mp to the Maywnod throlojiral ^minary of the church. Tlie principal sp»-nkPi was John SchiiPimar.M ol St. Louis At SllP clnfs- of tl:r mrrJing new Officers were elected They ure: Harold Ruflln of Rockfotd. president; Frank Hughe." of Dixon. vice president; Grover Erdmrirr of Frrrjxirt secretary; lyRor Thummel of Strr- ling, treasurer. Jerry Powers of Mt Morris was nnmed chairman of the Nachusa homecoming committee The new officers were itvstailed b\ Rev. Luther Mueller of Harvard president of the northern conference. Three from 6f. Johns who st- !"nded were: Rev. Albert H. Keck jr., Fred A. Hay, LqRoy Thumniel George Davis. Gabriel Land Is Frank Cns^y. Art Eric«.on. Charles Humes and'Ray Westphal. h:)t f>r><~+ <"srh ^f ".nrne «'hPrtu> of ro'.>r- h» made Mondftv. Tue^da iiPtfinv. Vr.i! the tp "r>ticl coi- l;f latter putt o' the week ! FREK GLASSWARE r>r.e Libby Safeedge rim glns< w:'h every 7 gallons of gasoline. ' C<vipon« given on all gn« purchnsr*. I reripfmable am-time for your set of p'.ascec Choice of slyie arid color. Major Oa« Ar Oil Products. A: McDonald Oil Co. Miss Doris Harding Tells Story of Trip at Lions Club Meeting An interesting story of her trip to Hollywood and the splendid entertainment Riven Iwr there and at LOB Angel-M. San Franrisro and train stops on the way WJRS related to the Sterling Lions dub at its meeting Tuesday evening by Miss" Doris Harding of Morrison. Her parents Dr. and Mrs. A. E. Harding of Morrison, were also guests, /find Mrs Harding spoke thanking'the club for sponsoring her daughter in the recent Lions district entertainment. Miss Harding said she was shown through three of the great studios and her picture was taken witli several star*. On the way .she had a letter to the mayqr of each town at which the train made .stops and in each instance a delegation of Lions was down to the station to greet her She was presented with flowers and candy, and nt Albuquerque she was given a beautiful neck scarf. (Kenneth Swartley led the *ing- Ihg. while John Honens presided at the piano. The Lion* decided to sponsor * venison dinner in November. At the next meeting the basketball team, sponsored by the Lion*, will be guests. Four Accident Victims Brought from Dixon to Sterling Hospital Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Ferris and Mr and Mr». David H, Willey have been removed from the'Dixon hospital to the Sterling public hospital to recuperate from injuries received in an automobile accident Sunday near Polo. Mr. Ferris was conveyed in the Wood* ambulance and Mrs. Willey in the Trouth ambulance. Mr. Willey and Mrs. Ferris were able to be brought in a car. Mrs H. V. Btttorf will remain at Dixon for a time before returning home. Surprise Forty for Rufus Copp and Wife A froup of friends surprised Mr and Mrs. Rufus Capp on their 32nd wedding anniversary Tuesday evening. Pinochle and lunch were en- Joyed:—m™e present beside* the honored couple were Mr, and Mrs. Lawrence LeFevre, Mr. and Mrs John Muttetoun and son, Mr. and Mm. Sidney Gebhardt, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Btonv, lUck Allen and son Billie, Karl Struck. Earl Woodin and Charlotte and Cleora Capp. UniELMAU Miss Dorothy Lambert, daughter of Mrs. Josephine Snyder of this city, underwent an emergency ap> ptndectomy at the Deaconess hospital at Freeport Tuecday. Miss Lambert is employed in Freeport. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sparrow of Niota and daughter Ida of Quincy have returned to their homes after • vuit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Orton. They are the parents and sister of Mrs. Oiton. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wahl of Walnut wert in Sterling on Tuesday. Robert Morley U leaving Thursday morning for Alnambra, Calif, to take a month's training at the Western Air school and receive his degree a* a master mechafijtc. Kite Ada Pritchard of FropheU- town wat a vi&iur in Sterling on Mr. and Mi* Lyl* Livengood of vu»t*d in Sterling on lite Edna Butkr of the Cha*e atiaiio to having a week's vacation at h*? home in CoJumbuc, Ind. Mr*. Krncfc* Hector was a Tuesday caller in Sterling froad DUOJI. Mr* rharh** Waji^wftj a Tu caller in Sterling tram Walnut. Mr. and Mn. J<* SonOan of Dlz- «i »«* T\M*d*jr visitor* jji Sier"B* Mw. Edward Sttato* **s a Tuesday vutttor w Sterling from Morri- Da'vt* U*» arrived T«a«. f tar f »t JOl beswu ' • from PAY PERSONAL TAXES More inrprfM adcl^rt Nov. 1. Octo- ivr interest allowed If paid hy Saturday. I will be at the City Hull hpf?/een 3 p. m. and S p. m. every dav. F R. Stoddard. Deputy Collector. MVMS Laref mrdium and baby pompoms In B riot of cheerful color*. ElthPr rut flowers or plants. See them at Riverview Greenhouses. Phone 15 Special Hallowe'en show Friday night at 8:45. Contest*, cash prlren fun. laughter and a great time for all. Sterling Theatre, Friday night Twenty-Five Tables At Weekly Party of Sacred Heart Parish Card players filled 25 tables at the Sacred Heart hall Tuesday evening when the weekly card partv was held. Winners in the game.* were Irene Gleason and L. J. Mohr for euchre, while Mrs. N. Herman and W. DroMe took high honors for five hundred. Mrs. Walter Wolf and Anthony Minertz claimed the prizes ofr pinochle and Mrs. Dan McKinney for bridge. The special prizes were won by Mr. Borman and Paul Loos. Members of the committee included Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Steinha- prn. chairmen, and Mr. and Mrs Leo Apple oochairmen, assisted by Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dawson. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Wolf. Evo Vock. Hermina Vogel. Mr. and Mrs, Roy Arnold. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Cashman, Mr. and Mrs. F. Cummerlne, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cramberg, Mr and Mrs. Harold Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sann. Mr. and M/s Lloyd Rosengren. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Thoman. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gartner. Edith Hermes. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Loos, Mrs. Henry Mueller. Mrs Mary Sieglinger. Mrs. Christine Eckel. Mrs. Charles Le Fevre. J. H. Schryer. John Wurth, Frank Dart- son and Mr. and Mr*. George Thurm. Refreshment* were served following the fame*. Hallowe'en Party For Young Married People of Church i Unusual costume* including a full dreaa suit and one to represent a dog appeared at the Lutheran young married people'* Hallowe'en party on Tuesday evening in the 8t John's Lutheran church. There wu plenty of entertainment, the main features being a fortune teller and educated electric pig. Prizes went to Mrs. Chartea Byers for identifying the moat masked figures and to Charles Hainx >for the highest acore in the various atunU. Hallowe'en refreshment* were a*rv- ed. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Frill were chairmen ol the party, assisted by Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Koaer, Mr. and Mn. George Davis, Jr.. Mr. and Mr*. Robert Myers. Mr. and Mr*. Carroll Taylor and Mr. and Mr*. Willard Thomaa. Will Attend Funeral For 5-Year-Old Nephew Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Nielsen of Ninth avenue left Wednesday for Ida Grove, Iowa, to attend the funeral service* Thuraday of Lester Lorenxen, five-year-old son of Mr. and Un. Howard Loraosen, former Sterling reaidant*. The child passed away Monday a* the mult of a tumor on the brain.' The Lorensen family left Starling about a year ago. Surviving, baaida* the parents, are a brother and *kUr, Dickie and atay. Mm. Nielsen is an aunt of the Sustains and Overrules Objections to Taxes Judge H. J. Ludens in Whlteslde county court on Tuesday euatalned tax objections amounting; to fMg.17 but overruled objections to taxea amounting to $3.*37J». The objections were filed by three railroads. The judge sustained C. and N. W. objections amounting to $17742 and overruled objections amounting to I1J5U1. The Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Rwy. objections amounting to ;jf were sustained but th* Judge overruled objections to $*M.50. For the C. B. and Q. the judge sustained objections amounting to (134.79 and overruled objections to Como School Closed The Como school was cloaed today while repairs were being made on the electric wiring. Damaged wires were recently di*eovered and the repairs are being made to tlimi- te the possibility of fire from thix catu>e. On Show Committtx U« Betty Oehrtnfj frwhrnan student at MacMurray college. Jack- has been appointed a b*r of the coanmittM for Uti* ya*r'» ~re«hiu*n project, a show tut tiled New F«e*» ol 1S41 -" It will b* pr*~ asrtflia^ fltot^u^aw Att&t*- '' : ' 'at m!«ion* 'mU'':t» nt'inff *>f * t'r.rff psr* program ternon. <:ip;v»r *nd i in flic Firtt Pr»*s Tuesdny w.d*r the Rork River Pre«bxt'ry. from Ij»dr1 Princeton. Dixon. Morn«x->r.. Fulton. Aslrou and Franklin Grove together with the Sterling church numbered ino Supper was served »t 6 o'clock by the Christian Endeavor. j The main speakers for the ron- ! ference were Miss Rachel Benfer. (• former mw'ionary in the sou them ; mountains who is now field representative for the woman's work of the board of national missions. Rer. James F RiRgv secretary of the general council of the Presbvtertan church and Dr. Ralph Cummins, xx- ecutlve secretary for the snvod of Illinois. The general therre was "The Church Defends America " Devotional pfrts- during the conference were taken by Rr\ Herbert Doran of Dixon. Rev. Bliss. Cartwright of Fulton and Rev. Mr. Coble of Ladd. the latter pastor expecting to enter missionary work in South America this winter. A carrillon recital was played a! 5:30 o'clock for the pleasure of the assembled guests. In the evening at 7:30 a colored motion picture was shown on the migrants entitled "Windlings of the West." 'Most Eligible' Rosalind Wed* Film Star Rosalind Ru.tsell. called "most eligible bachelor girl In Hollywood," and Fred Brisson. actor's agenU after their marriage in Mlwion Bantu Yner, at Solvanjr, Calif. Lutheran Ladies at Federation Meeting Irf Peoria Tuesday Five ladles from St. Paul Lutheran church attended the Illinois district, of the American Lutheran church missionary federation. Tuesday in St. Paul Lutheran church at Peoria. They were Mrs. Arthur Gottel. president of the Northern Illinois Woman's Missionary group. Mrs C. Goodnight, president of the St. Paul society. Mrs. L, Brewer, Mrs. G. H. Doermann and Mrs. A. Melns. There were about 280 in attendance at ?be meeting, with sessions in the morning and afternoon. All officers of the federation were reflected as follows: President. Mrs. W. J. Feme. Blue Island: Mrs. J. Heitman. Blue Island, vice president: secretary, Mrs. A. Everet. Forest Park and treasurer, Mrs. E. V. ftchroeder. Flanagan. Among the speakers were Miss Katherine Lehmann, national president of the federation and Rev. Walter Ruth, an army chaplain. The Woodruff a capella choir sang in the afternoon. A book review on "The Christian Root of .Democracy" was given by Rev, Mr. Proehl of Phllo. HI. The offering in the afternoon was devoted to the Montgomery. Ala., colored mission. A group of ladies from Clinton, la., joined the federation. Entertains 35 Young People of Dixon League At Hallowe'en Party Mary Louise Zigler entertained 9ft young people of the Intermediate •League of the Bethel church'of Dixon at the home of her parents near Fenroae Thursday evening. The spirit of the Hallowe'en *eaaon prevailed. The home wax decorated with witches, black cats, cornstalks and pumpkins. The. fortune teller was present to tell each what he or she might expect in the future. The witches* walk through the bam was a feature. Games furnished the diversion of the evening. Refreshments appropriate to the season wenraerved, • Talks on Uses of Corn At Woodlown Grange Master Glenn Knuth presided over Woodlawn Grange meeting Tuesday evening, when a program followed the business. Suggestions on marketing and storing of vegetables given by Mrs. Nellie Eberhardt. preceded a aeries of short article* GO the many uses of corn. Talk* given were: "Candy from the Corn Field," Mrs. Helen Knuth; "The Use of Plastics Made from Corn," Lyle B. Wlkox; "Uses of Corn," Mrs. Nellie Zigler, and "Use* of Corn in Food." Roy Shell}'. Two selections sung by Mrs. Harold Lonfaoacker were "When You Come Home" and "The Lilac Tree." A poem, "The Down Row," was read by Mrs. Claud* Hurleaa and several contacts were enjoyed. The refreshments were served by Roy Kberhardt, Latter Birdcall and Lyle a WifeoB. Harold Sdiulx Diet Shortly Before Noon Harold Bchulx of 70t Avenue D pamd away ahortly before noan today at the Sterling public hospital, whert he submitted to an operation two weeks ago. The body was removed to the Melrin funeral home. Arrangements for the funeral will be announced later. Hospital Notes Clinton Watson has been discharged from the Home hospital. D. Thielbar and Mr*. Frank Welch of Dixon have been admitted for medical treatment. Mrs. Danold Hubbard and Mrs, Clarence Murray have been admitted to Sterling public hospital for medical treatment. Herman Wolf submitted to a major operation this morning. Larry Colberg. T. H f Taber. Richard Hippy. J. N. Snavely. Mr«. W. H. Johmon and Mrs. Edward J. Oratmafl and infant ton have batn diacharied. New Student Flitr Bob 6i*r is aotonf tiw DMT »tu- deoU at the Sterlin* *aunir>|ial airport. H* took his flr*t.n»fbJt lasaaii Monday an*1 llMroufhb; m&$«A it Weather eoudittoo* art Boar lnN»m- in» ld«llor fiyittK a* the air .1* vtry Committal Service For Jos. Herzseifen at Sacred Heart Cemetery The funeral of Jowph Henwelfen former Sterling man. who died suddenly in Chicago last Saturday. wa.s held Tuesday mornlnit with a requiem ma-vi at 9 30 a. m. Tuesday in the church of St. Thomiw the Apostle. Chicago. The body wan then brought overland to Sterling for the ccimmitttal in Sacred Heart cemetery. The committtal service was takrn by Rev. M. B. Krug. pastor of Sacred Heart hcurch. witnessed by the funeral party. Those from out of town who attended were the widow Mra. Joseph Herzseifen and M. B Kannally of Chicago; A. J. Kennedy of River Forest: Mr. and Mrs William Keefe of Cicero: Mr. and Mr«. Victor Herzseifen and Mrs. Michael Hughes of DeWltt. la., and Victor Herzslefen. Jr., of Davenport, la. The casket attendants were W. F. Flock. CarlVock. Hubert Belen. B E. Behrens. Carl Hamblock and J. C. McConville. Mrs. Ruth Nelson Had No Part in Identifying Woman Who Collapsed Mrs. Ruth Nelson states she did not have any part in the establishment of the identity of Jane Moore. the young woman who had been in the Saxon home since she collapsed on the street several weeks ago. Mrs. Nelson states that she did take the woman into her home, and later took her to the Saxon home. It is true. «he says, that she tried on a number of occasions to learn from the woman something in regard to the location of her home or about her relatives, but to no avail. According to information given to Mm. Nelson the woman wrote to an uncle in southern Illinois, which brought him to Sterling. It was he who established her identity. It was learned that her furniture is stored in De Kalb and her husband. who travels, works out of that city. Billie Schultz Home Following Operation Mrs. Robert Schultz and son De Wayne of Como left for Milwaukee. Wis, Monday, and returned Tuesday, bringing their son and brother. Billie Schultz. who had been a pa* tient in the Sacred Heart sanitarium since April. Billie had a deformed lea; caused by arthritis and Oct. 1C he submitted t« an operation at Columbia hospital at Milwaukee when a knee bone was removed. The leg is in a cast and the operation is considered a complete success. The doctors aay that within a few daxs Billie should be able to walk with the aid of crutch- ea. Mrs. Schulti and DeWayne (pent Monday night at Delavan. Wis.. with her daughter. Mrs. Harold Kent. Two Tompico Youths Bound to Grond Jury William Wiewken and Robert Rose, both 14, of Tamptco. ••• were brought to the county jail Tuesday after havmc bam bound to the action of th* fraud jury on chargaa of breaking and entering. They wen unable t* furnish $1500 bond each set by JucUce R. W. E Mitchell of Sterling. It U alleged that on Oct. n the boys entered the Edwin Fierce home in Tampico and took property and cash amounting to $33. Officer* from the sheriff's office arrested the boys after they had found whete they had cashed a silver dollar dated 1119, which had been a pocket piece of Mr. Fierce. Arrives in West Word has been roecived that Mr*. Clara Mange* haa arrived in Los Angeles. Calif, where she will -make an extended viait with her son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. BritteU. She accompanied Mrs. Brittell home after the latter had attended the funeral of the late Ted Manges Mrs. Manges' addre** is 1031 South Bundy drive, Loe Angclet, Cam. Will Leave for East Mrs. George Britt and daughters Connie and Georgia will lf»v« Thuraday morning for Baltimore, Md.. to join Mr. Britt. who was transferred there by his company two week* ago. New Arrival Born, to Mr aud Mr* Jack Nie- fc*U of IWi Foumtmn a.enie. « , at th* «tcrun| public ho»pit*l Convention Advocates Changes in Priorities To Help Small Firms ST. LOUIS — f API — The Mlssls- nlppi Valley association urged modi fication of defense prlorlf.y regulations to save smai; businesses In a resolution adopted at the closing session of Us annual- convention yesterday. It also renewed its opposition to the St. Lawrence seaway projec and agreed to continue a fight for revision of the bituminous coal ac to establish prices at the mouth o the mine regardless of the form of transportation used. Burton F. Peek of Moline, Ul was elected chairman of the board of directors and Illinois director.* named were Jacob A. Harmon of Peoria and W. W, Huggett. Chicago Directors reelected for Iowa were J. A. Kerper. 'Dubuque; George R Call, Sioux City; and George D. Dulany. jr., Clinton. District chairmen included Russell J. O'Shea. Cairo, 111.; Chester C. Thompson, Rock Island, 111., president of the Federal Barge Lines and A. C. Ingersoll, Chicago. The association, by resolution, also recommended: Dock and riverfront improvemenl at Alton. Ill_ both for normal and defense shipping. Use of ice-breaking equipment on the Illinois river and upper Mississippi to keep them open for winter navigation. Elimination of all trade barriers between states. Curtailment of "unnecessary non- defense spending by the government" but adequate appropriations for completion of all approved commercial and military projects on the Mississippi river and its" tributaries. A survey for a ship canal between Lake Michigan and Lake Superior. Army May Shift Men To Different Climates As Troop Conditioner CAMP FORREST. TOW. — f AP) The army is considering a mass swap of troops between southern and northern camps to condition trainees to varied climate and terrain, Maj. Gen. Robert C. Richardson, jr., seventh army corpa commander, disclosed today. The proposed swap of troops training in the south for men now in northern station* was discussed by Lieut. Gen. Lesley J. McNair, chief of the army's training program, after the I<ouUiana maneuvers, Richardson declared. No definite steps In the proposed transfers have been announced. It was considered logical, however, that no shift* of troopa -would be made until the current war games in the CaroUnas end Dec. 1, other than poasibly adding to garrisons outside the continental United State*. General RichaitUoo Mid the pro- Mad exchange of aUtlona would enable men who have trained in the south for the paw year to train in the wintry weather of the northland, and likewiaa would condition troops previously in the north to climatic conditfctttt of th* southland. Scalpers Ask $25 Pair For Navy-Penn Seats PHILADELPHIA — <AP> — Ticket ncalpers today put a price of $2S pair on food seat* for Saturday'* Navy-University of Pennsylvania football game. Moat of th* n Ml aeat* in Franklin field originally sold for $3.42 each, with the ones in the horseshoe behind the goal posts marked at $1.71. University official^ announced last week the game was a atllout. Reception Honors Rev. And Mrs. A. Tovenner Over WO members and friends of Fourth Street Methodist church assembled in the church parlors Tuesday night at a picnic supper given n honor of Rev. and Mrs. Albion Tavenner and family. The event was an informal reception. Following the dinner member* of the official board and heads of the various departments of the church gave enUiusiutic talku. Reatporoe* were made by Rev. and Mr*. Tav- enntr. Cars Damaged in Crash Oars, driven by Dorothy Bible? of awp&o and Fraud* Oriowi&i o/ Rout* Uu*e. ««&idad at f «,. m. today 9* U»* inl#<»^t4*». pjL]Bl^,«iw~ nut and Fifth tteect A h**<ftight and bumper on thr Sibley car and aud bub-'CAp en ihc Qriot- Airplane Saboteur Held in Baltimore Admits He Damaged Craft in Martin Plant Closing New York Stock Prices NFW YORK — <AP- — 'M;r'>r 'h P.K -.:-.- n - s ft.-xi n.'i^ RAI.TTMOHF. -AT' F A F<">' of ^tigatlon ar.noi'y.rrr! ' of Myl.sei \V:'.::fin: I tonally changing th*- mark'" .«. Vr ' ,'ur'xr' 1 . Fr>r a href t',rn r ;n 'h r *••>:'.' r rwdmtts th«- s'/^'is ar'erj ».<• •;;•>: th'v might l*nri a prr-r^ .••'• .'' higher T'-m'orv tv:' 'h>.« rr.^'- f - '••• treri rlo-xn sr,d thereafter -* Ft.7* 1 !. 22 for the G>nn I, Martin p'.ant. ^here he had been rn~p!o". ed sinrr A-ig'is'. 19^9 Soucv said that Etre! rr.arle a 5'ate- ' merit to FBI and com par/. ofl:r;fti5 ' saying "I feel that German people are all right and thiit> is :!;e fault of the German government, not the people themselves, fir.ri I did not want these ^e •nere making at the Martin plant to br !hp German people so the ships" Et/.el was arraigned before U S Commis.sioner Jnine.s K Culien. and held on a charge of violating the .saboLaep statute, filed by U S Attorney Bernard J. Flynn. Cullen entered a p!ea of Innocent for Etzel and set another hcanng for next Wednesday. Soucy. declaring that EUel's was the first such in this vital defense area, suld hi«, implication "was the outgrowth of a check being made to determine the identity of the individual responsible for a cardboard bearing blue and red penciled lettering and located in one of the B2« bombers signed 'Hell Hitler.' " The FBI agent added: 'The investigation leading to his arrest was the report of a .series of wire cuttings started early in July, 1941. of vital electrical circuits and more recently the cutting of batten.' drain-off tubes, in the latter instance the tubes subsequently w-ere being placed in the gas tanks through the aperture where the llquidometer is ultimately attached. "Fortunately, each of these malicious acts was detected by rigid Inspection system and constant investigative activity. Each of these acts was carefully concealed to avoid Immediate detection, and their sporadic occurence entailed continuous and unrelenting coverage. "The acts were carefully timed to cast suspicion on hundreds of em-1 ploves, adding to the investigative difficulties." An Bs-'rir'nT-r.' of rs ard industrial ys i^p.l Cfl'.ns. «t, thr clrv^e but nv*-'. •" A' Cherr. A: Dve !.'K> '-. A::I= Ch M.'e 27\ Am Can 32 , Am far A- Friy 27 4 Am Loco ; 1 : « Am Had fc $• S S'» Am Moi; Mi'.: 12\ Am Pmr-:- 17 Am S:' Fdrs ;9S A T A: T 1SI ( Am \V?: Wk« 3'i Anaconda 26'i Aviation 3'? Bald Ixx-0 14% B A: O-3S Bendix Aviat 37\ Beth StrrI 62-S Boeing Air 20', Borden 20'. Borg-Wnrner IBS Calumet A; Hec 6S Cm* 78 Caterpil Trac 41 Cerro de PAS 30 Chrysler 56 Com! So3v 9'i Com-wlth <k South U Corn-wealth EdLs 22\ Consol Alrcr 21% Cons Copeprmin 6H Conrol Oil 6'. Corn Prod 49'i D i P G f Nnr '!•.. G:' 1 -. !. r >-j: Home*; a < Hrv.jrt-He I C 7", H-- ;i: 2V Mir. 40'; I': • •• I v • p- . p P . •i ,^ • • •, ;•> — r < i.. ;• He A :< . }{>-• ,:• S''- : H: <::!< -H •.:. .^' •-•' : (I:! i ^' ;..! nr ' S- v::! n.l '• fzi'-.i 1 ,' :•.)'-:• : fiv. i;t :_' . T-A;^ Co; T';. .1 4 : 4»' i!-,: Harv 4.1 •, In: Nick Can 27 : v!' Corp 3.Ts L!b-O-F G'.a** 2fi',' Lockheed A ire 27 "^ Mont Warri 30 ' t Nash-Kelv 4 Nat Biscuit 17 '» Nat Dairy Pr 15 ; i NYC RR' 10-. No Am Aviation 13% North Amer Co ll'i Ohio Oil 9 Owens-Ili Glass 44 U Packard 2 2 ni A;: : R:i!)i>«': t -'-: .Sh h !>'•« T 34". NEW YORK ri'RB l By A%s<viatrrl PrCKl Alisrn Co Am 112 Cities ficr. K-O 3'i F! Bond \- ."h 1 : , N in IT-Hud Po-.v l"i Pun Am Airways 16S Pitts PI GI 70', Grain, Live Stock and Local Washihgton Approves Child Aid Legislation Enacted by Assembly CHICAGO — <AP> — With federal approval in its pocket and the first check already presented, the state will distribute 9151.615 as October awards to 10.718 children under the new aid to dependent children law. The federal social security board sent word yesterday that it had approved the Illinois act as well u granted the state $799,785—to be matched by an equal amount of state funds—for the October-December quarter, Donald J. Ri Carter, 15, of suburban Oak Park was presented with the first payment—a voucher for fit—in * ceremony here by State Auditor Arthur C. Lueder. The federal board made Its approval retroactive to July 1 and in addition to the final quarter grant gave the state $15.000 gor administrative costs—also to be matched by the state. Under the act, financial assistance is provided for dependent children under the age of Iff or 18 if regularly attending school and deprived of parental support. The monthly payment is $18 to the. first child in a family and $12 to 'each other child up to four in number. Administration of the ac; is under the state welfare department's division of public assistance. The state expects to give aid to 35,000 children in November, and 50.000 In December, with an average of $14 for each child. Name-Colling Abounds In N. Y. Mayoral Race NEW YORK — (AP)-The cam- palgn of Mayor La Quardia to win a Ihird term over the «F|ftM««tttCTi of Brooklyn Diajrict Attorney William 3T>wyer, the Democratic candidate, haa put a severe strain on the vo- cabularie* of all participants. Hare, for example, are a few of he epithets tnmd during the past two days: Gov. Lehman called La Guardia a vilifler witli an unbridled tongue." La Ouardia called Lehman a •tftubte-ooater." La Guardia pkkM up a. bead of cabbage at a market and exclaimed 'my opponent's head." O/Dwyer aaid the mayor was "so unprincipled that be forgot decency." Democratic State Chairman James A. Parley called La Guardia a "liar" and a "cad." Democratic. National Chairman Edward J. Fiynp called La Guardia a "vain popiifjay." Peoria Youth Killed, 2 Hurt ift Auto Crash OTTUMWA. U. — (AF) — Ronnie Nugeo. M. of Peoria. HI, was injured •tally and two other persons were mrt, one seriously, in a headon automobile collision near here yesterday. A fourth person, Carol Priester of Otuucwa. who was taking Nugen to a hospital, was cut about the face and knee« when his ambulance ra&hed into a viaduct on" the edge of town. Karl Dawdy. 51. of Galesburg. Ill. lrtv*r of one of the cars, received ace cut*. His wife. W. suffered leg nd arm fractures. A companion of Nugen's, Jack Travis.. 1$. of Peoria, who wa» asleep in u* back aeat, was uninjured. . he poiice report the Sibtey c*r did no*-SHOP for th*7 an*riaj iifn on ' GRAIN CHICAGO GRAIN RANGE (By The Associated Press' Open High Low Close Wheat- Dec. 1.13 s . l.U^i 1.13 1.14S- May 1.18'. 1.19»» 1.17* 1.IBS- July 1.18'i 1^1 MB" 1 1.20\Corn— Dec. .75'i .76% May .80 T » .82 \ M\ .82 July .82 T* date- Dec. .474 .48 *» .47'4 May .50 J0\ A9\ July Soj'beans— Dec. 1.54'* 1.60 May 1.59'« 1.65 July 1.62\ 1.65 Rye- Dec. .63 .64 .62 S, May .fig 1 ! .70S .60 July .73 .72 .71'i Lard- Dec. 9.45 .82 H .84 \ .48'* .50 \ .49 >4 l.M>; 1.59'.-.60 1.59 l.S4"-«-.65 1.60H 1.65 .63 H .704 .72 8.55 9.45 9.55 GRAIN REVIEW CHICAGO— (,AP> — Wheat prices advanced as much as two cents a bushel today in response to small scale buying credited . to mills and professional traders that was met with only reluctant sales most of the time. Only when pe»k /prices of the day were reached did selling become burdening and then prices receded slightly. Part of the buying was stimulated by gains of about 6 cents a bushel in soybeans, which was attributed to short covering inspired partly by forecast of intermittent rains with some snow in parts of the belt. Traders feared this would delay harvesting further. -------------------Corn, which advanced more than a cent, also derived strength from the weather prospect. Washington reports that some congressmen would attempt to exclude farm prices from the price control bill attracted attention of wheat dealers. Receipts were : Wheat 29 cars, corn 145. oats 30. Wheat cloaed l»i to 1*. higher than yesterday, December $1.14 \-',, May $1.19K-», ; corn 1H to \\ up. December "US -\. May 82S-". ; oats T ; higher: rye *» to 1't up, and soybeans 4*« to 6> higher. CASH GEAIN CHICAGO — (AP) — Cash grain market quotations: Wheat— No. 2 mixed. $1.094. Corn— No. 3 mixed old, 764; No. I yellow old. 72*; to 73; No. 3. 73 to 73 'i; No. 3, 724; sample ylelow old. M; No. 2 yellow new. 714: No. 3. M to 704: No. 4. 65 to 664; sample yellow new, 59 to 63; No. 5 white new, 174. Oats— No. I mixed. 464 to 47, No. 3, 444; No. 2 white. 474; No. 4, 44V Barley— Malting. U to $4 nominal; feed and screenings, 40 to 52 nominal; No. 2 malting. M. Soybean*— No. 2 yellow. $1.534 to $154; No. I. $1.504 to $152'4. Field aeed per hundredweight nominal; timothy, $4.00-50; Alsike. $12.50 to $14; fancy red top, $8.0075; red clover, $15 to $17; sweet clover. $ti£P to $» 50. ing steady to 25 liichor or to $12.25"for best kinds; and sheep steady: few choice htz- dywegilit yearlings $?^; Rood J ."i ewes $4.35: small lots choice naints $5 and above. Salable cattle 11.000. calves TOj bidding unevenly lower on medi: I weights and weighty .steers; ur.orr- ! tone also weak on light weights: r^ enough done on steers of any we:^': to establish market; however. yr*r- llngs and few load specialty si with weight steady: wvrrai ' _ choice ycarlincs held above $12 M: choice to prime 1290 lb. steers KI: chocle 1400 Ibs. $11: bidding $11 a^i les son numerous loads well-fini^r.^d steers weighing 1300 Ibr-. up: oir.-fi classes cattle steady; choice 850 ^ heifers $1260: rows scarce; car.rr nnd cutters fairly active nt *:!:; to $7.25; weighty bulls upward *a $9.40; vealers steady to wrak a: $:* down: more stocker and feeder sz-M than week ago; prices steady: -:~_ merous loads medium and gc western yearlings $8.75 to $10.50. ESTIMATED RECEIPTS CHICAGO — <AP> — Ofiicia! timated salable livestock rectMpts tomorrow: Hogs 10,000; cattle 5.« sheep 3,000. PRODUCE CHICAGO—(AP)—Produce r&ir- ket quotations: Potatoes, arrivals 81. on track 3".^ total U. S. shipments 544; supplis moderate, demand moderate, market firm on best quality stock. Live poult ry receipts 42 trackj; unsettled; springs,.4 Ibs. up, colon 15. White Rock IC'i; under 4 ;a WhHe~Rock"I9; I4'i. o\-er 12-Ibs. 1.3; capons, 7 Ibs_-| up 21; other prices unchanged. Butter receipts 682.185: easy; 90 ] centralized carlot.s. 33"•,; other price unchanged. Eggs receipts 3.f>16; firm: mark unchanged; government pradrd, ex-| tras, white, loose 48, carton 49. LOCAL MARKFTS STERLING GRAIN (Dillon Elevator' Corn, .64'r. new. No. 4, oJ'i; oatss, J7; wheat. .97\i. (Sterling-Rock Falls Co-operatu Com, .64 1 ;. New, No. 4, .58; • J7; wheat. J97'^. CASH GKAIV PEORIA, ILL. — <AP) — Cash grain market quotations: Corn raaeipts 34 cars; 4 eent tower: No. k^ytllow. 71, Oats receipts light; market inactive. LIVESTOCK ' (U. S. Department of Agriculture) CHICAGO — lAPi —Salable hogs 11.000, total 20.500; fairly active. steady to strong with spots 5 higher than Tuesday: top $1065; bulk 1*0-270 Ibs. $1035-60; mostly $10.40-50; few 270-350 !b. butchers $1025-5*: smooth 300-60 lb sows $965 to $10 with 400-500 lb. kinds $» 10-60 Salable t>Jw*p 4.540. total 7.500; late Tuesday fat lambs and vear- Imgs mostly strong to 10 higher; bulk good and choice naint Umb,-, $1183 to $42.10; top 112.20; four doyiiifs mixed fat and feeder Mon- UU64 ur*)l*h'. $1115: choice yeai- lin»% $10 IJr today's, trade- very &!<>» ; most bids fat lamto weak to un- lew* at lit JO dewu; MOCK fALLS GRAIX (South Side Elevator' Corn. J644. New, No. 4, 58; .37; wheat. .97',. Bor Assn. Federation Elects at Mt. Vernon MT. VERNON. ILL proximately 250 attoriieys and th*a-| wives, largest delegation in the 55- year hLstoiy of the Federation c* Bar Associations ol the first IIli*xsjj supreme court dlMrici, attetsded ti«| federation's annual meeting he yesterday. Marion Hart of Ben ton was elect-1 ed president, suctx'fdmg Lloyd a.| Melton of Harrisburg. Other fioers chosen were Harold L. merman of Marion, vice prmc and C. A. Wluteiide ol Harri secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Bruce A. Campbell of St. Louis was named president by I li»e women's auxiliary. Mrs A __ W. Summers of Eldorado w as elected | vice president, Mrs. Paul D of Jonebboro set-retary-tr^a and Mrs. P. K. Joluisoj; of ville was named to the board of| governors. Harrtaburg was sheeted for the I 1M2 LONG'S POULTRY PR ices Hravy Ueiu> .... lb Ifcc iir.d Leghorn Hfns . lu i*e W. and.B. R Jb u»-. Leghorn SpriJigs lb Eggs ____ 4W

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