STERLING DAILY GAZETTE. STEELING. ItLINOia Many Alumni Will Go to Homecoming At Univ. of Illinois Dedication of Union Building, Football Game to Be Featured A Janre number r»r former atu- dents of the University of Illinois and others will co to Chsmpsim to attend the homecominR festivities, which wUl be featured by the dedication of the Illini Union building by Gov. Dwljht H. Green at 10 » m. Saturdav,. n'.umnl reunions. the nhnolJi-MlchlOTn football game and numerous other event* on the schedule The new Union. buUdlng. the "front door" of the campus, whic Is the community center for the 12 000 students, 1.500 faculty members 160.000 alumni and uncounted thou aands of campus visitors, was erect «d at a cost of 11,500,000. Several alumni of the college of law will go to Champaign Friday to attend a reunion, at which Lieut Oov. Hugh A. Crow will preside At the mini Union dedication din Her. also Friday night. Pmlden Arthur Cutts WUlard. head of the tiniversity, will be the principa apeaker. Saturday noon the Union building will be the, scene of the homecoming luncheon for alumni faculty and students. A general alumni reunion will be held in th stadium after the football game. More than 100 fraternity, sorority and independent houses will vif for prices in a homecoming contest, with Illumined displays at their best Ftl day night. The homecoming stun •how will be Saturday night. ? The entire personnel of 300 mem bers of the University of Illinois band will perform Saturday after noon at the football game. The feature formation will be between halves when the bands will form a spread eagle shield. Augmenting the band in »U formation will be 34 members of the Women's glee club to sing the words to Ernes Williams tone poem. "America." Aa the club sings the three verses of. the song, the band will go into a formation of a covered wagon then a church spiral and cross, then the formation portraying the future, of the spread eagle, and shield. YWCA Group at Public Affairs Conference Held in Moossheart Plan for Juliette Low Work in Girl Scouting At Luncheon Meeting Mrs. L. B. Reavley entertained six Oirl Scouts and four Brownies, who arc Juliette Low representatives of their troops of Sterling and Rock rails, in her home at a 12:10 o'clock -luncheon,- Tha^_at«y_,af_Juliet Low's lift was reviewed, hen work aa a founder of Oirl Scouting in America was discussed and plans in general made for the work the corn- tog year. Flans also were discussed 'for the collection of birthday pennies from each troop tor the Juliette Low Memorial fund. This fund was created following the death of Mrs. Low by her friends in memory of her untiring efforts, for the promotion of Oirl Scouting and Oirl Guiding throughout the world, as * contribution toward world peace and good will. Those present were Mary lagan, Kay Hoogeveen, Joan Kaiser. Mar- IfMMetaner. Janice Wagner, Jean Ward. Jeanine Cramer7~Martlyn Miller, Susan Hoffman and Susan Attend Sectional Meetings of Illinois Bar Association Mr. and Mrs. t. H. Ward returned Wednesday afternoon from their trips to Mt, Vernon and Alton, where Mr. Ward as a member of the board ^f governors of the Illinois JBar as- aociaUon, attended sectional meetings. An enjoyable time waa had at both places. The meetings were attended . by many attorneys, a number of whom were accompanied by their wives, Luncheons were enjoyed and there were entertainments. At Alton Mr. Ward saw a selectee for the army who had pasted his examination, admitted to the bar before he want into service. The oath waa administered before Judge June Smith and it waa an impressive scene. The young man is thus qualified t» begin practice as soon as he-Is discharged from the army. At Mt. Vernon Mr. Ward found parking meters in use. and he was Impressed by their value as parking apace was readily obtained, something in great contrast to towns which did nov nave them, Five from the local Y W C. A , Kathryn Run, general secretary. Mrs. JurnM Zhlnden. * mem- ber'of ih'» public affairs committee (n the Bu*lnpjw «nd~ Pmfe'.MKmal OirK club. Mrs Ed Mowry, Mr*. J. 8. Holromb and Mrs. George Bil- lesux. attended the Illinois state public affairs conference in Miw=»- h"srt TVpd/iP..«dav. Over 100 were in attendance. Although there is no p^.ihiir affairs committee withjn the IOCR! V. W. C A. board. It* members are interested in the project of the state group which Is education and application of cit.v responsibility. The general objective.* of the committee are ihrep-fold. keep Informed on vorld, national and local public affairs problems and then act. The committee is concerned with the hills In the legislature, housing, nutrition and racial problems, also work in defense areas. Cleaners and Dyers To Feel the Ef fed of National Defense The day IB not far distant when your clothes will not come back from the cleaners and dyers on wire hangers and they will be In shorter paper bags made of cheaper stock, accord- Ing to J. M. MaUon, managing director of the National Association of Dyers and Cleaner*. "At the moment." Mr. Mfttson states, "tnere arc three Items of importune* to the cleaners and dyers that are on the critical list. They are,, in order of Importance. chlorinated solvents, wire hangers and wrapping supplies.' 1 October 15, he said, chlorinated solvents were put under priorities to assure' supplies for food fumigation. Under this regulation the cleaning and dying Industry will be allocated only 50 per cent of its normal requirements. Restrictions are being clamped down, too, on wire, according to Mr. Matson. He expressed the hope that the Industry might be left enough wire to provide hooks for wooden hangers. Many cleaners, he said, aware that millions of wire hangers are hanging in American homes, are asking for their return. "When the present stocks of wire already purchased for wire hangers an exhausted," he said, "we will have no more of this Item until the emergency is over." There is a* similar scarcity of papers. he continues. The ouUook for wrapping supplies for 1M2 I* that a shortage of aome five million tons is expected The demand next year will be X million tons, while the available supply will be but 21 million. The national association already has recommended that all garment bag* be made out of 25-pound stock instead of 30-pound, and ttiat all bag* He, made shorter. This ahould aavt abeut 25 per cent, Mr. Matson estimates. He predicts that perhaps some time soon wool garments will be~ delivered without any protective bags. Funeral kites for Harold W. Schulz on Saturday Afternoon Funeral rites for Harold W. Schulz, 40, will be held Saturday at 1:45 p. m. in the home, 702 Avenue D, end 8 p. m. in St. Paul Lu~ theran church, with Rev. O. H. Poemann officiating. Interment will be in Oak Knoll Memorial park. The Body waa removed to the home from the Melvin funeral home Thursday morning. The death 'of Mr. Schulz occurred shortly before noon Wednesday in i Sterling public hospital, where he had submitted to a major opera- n Oct. IS. He was born June 90, ItOl, In Chicago, the eon of August and Anna Schuls, and came to Sterling as a youth. Hrwai married Sept. 24, 1934, to Leona Schick. He waa a member of St. Faul Lutheran church and was employed at the Illinois Northern Utilities Co. gaa plant for many years. Besides his widow and parent* be eavea one sister, Mrs. Rudolph Harms of Rock Falls. Two sons preceded him In death. • Finishes Trade Course Clarence p. Stoudt of 1401 Xwt Fourth street waa among Mt new sailors who were made happy at he Navy Service school at Dearborn, Mich., when 'their commanding officer informed them they had satisfactorily computed their practical training in one of the M skilled trade* offered to the courses. Stoudt ic now qualified for assignment to duty wherever the navy is to he found CITIZENS BEWARE ! "BELLE STARR" ( IIIIVES AT THE STATE Theatre Sot, Nov. 1st Put Up Snow Fences Along Highways; Sign Winter Near District Foremen Begin Installation Of Fences This Week .Tusf another evidence of approaching winter the maintenance division of the Illinois highway department at Dlxon has started erecting the many miles of snow fence along the principal hlchways of the district. The state department had ordered the districts throughout the state to pet the equipment ready by October 20 which was done. The snow plows have been put in condition for use and the work of putting up the snow- fences wM started the first of this week. The snow blsdes are easily attached in front of the state trucks end have in the past been very effective in removing snow from the pavements. The large plows are sent out to any part of the district where the smaller ones are unable to cope with the situation. The district foremen are charged with the task of putting up the snow fencing In their respective district*. It Is assured that the department will be thoroughly organised before the first snows. By taking to the highways as noon as. there Ls Indication of a snow storm, the district forces usually are able to keep the main highways clear. When this cannot be done a call Is put through to the Dlxon headquarters and the heavier equip ment is sent out. During the last severs! years, with this system of snow fighting In use, there have been but few times when the highways were blocked with snows. The worst place*, where strong winds drift the snow onto the highways, are protected with snow fences which have proved very effective In keeping the drifts off the highway. Gaping Holt Torn in Side of Kterny Rev. Allan Billman Is Faced with His Own Neutrality Problem Rev. Allan Billman. pastor of the De KaJb Methodist church, former pastor of Fourth Street Methodist church in this city, writes that De Kalb Is all worked up over the football game with Sterling at DeKalb Friday night. Every student in the school is wearing a "Beat Bterling" tag. He says it is everywhere .with anti-Sterling signs In large numbers all over the city. He hopes to get down on the field and, talk with th« Sterling boys before the game. His daughter Bttty -haa refused to accept or wear a "Beat Sterling" tag and he says he myst confess that ft gives htm a sort of upside down feeling to see so much anti- Sterling demonstration. He drops the hint that if some of the Sterling folk don't drop In to say hello on Friday night while they are In De Kalb that he will feel badly about it. Lump-Sum Payments On Social Security to 4,861 First Half of Year Lump-sum payment* made under the_fiociiLlsecjritj_acts In cases where the insured worker~aiedTelv- ing no family member entitled to monthly sTirvlvors 1 insurance benefits went to 4.M1 persons in Illinois during the first six months of 1M1, according to Rex C. Atwood, manager of the social security program • on in this district. These payments to-1 of taled ISM .270. — IV. 8. Army Blend Corp* Photo: HIA Ttltphoto.] Members of the crew of the D. 8. 8. Kearny looking at damage don« their ship by a torpedo as they fought a submarine about 350 miles southwest of Iceland. The torpedo struck amidships, "on the utarboard side in the vicinity of the forward fire rooms." The picture has Just bWn released. Impressed by Courtesy In Madison, Wis., While Attending Consistory Walter Hoener and John Schulcr Consistory Masons enjoyed witnessing the conferring of the 22nd degrees by the team from South Bend Ind., at a meeting of the consistory at Madison. Wls.. Wednesday The work was new and Is described as having been most beautiful. The two men also enjoyed seeing the sights of Madison. While on a street corner one salt! to the other "Let us walk around and see the town." A man stand Ing near who overheard them, in vlted them to, get in his car and he would drive them around. The invitation was accepted and for sev era! hours the Madison resident showed the visitors many notable Institutions In Madison. Released Selectee Bitten by Snake While He Was on Maneuvers Vemon Trickett of Johnson ave< nue returned Wednesday from Tul, where he was SrtfmyTervloi at Camp Forrest, being over 28. While down town Wednesday afternoon he related to friend^ his contact with a copperhead snake while on maneuvers in Louisiana and Arkansas last summer. Trickett carries a scar on his leg where the snake bit him. The wound was cared for by an army surgeon who lanced it and he was confined 10 the hospital for 90 days. Asked how he knew it was a copperhead which bit him Trickett replied, •Well, we had just killed five of them on the spot where this one bit me." "First Book Review— The first book review of the aeries at the T. W. C. A. is next Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Rev. James R. malinger of the Rock Falls Methodist church is reviewing "Keys of the Kingdom" by A. J. Cronln. This book ia the best seller of 1M1. EUNICE IEATTY Announces tht Opening of htr _ Beeury Solon et 405 First Ave.-, Sterling I will k* eyem for twine** this Satwaay, N«r. 1. Watch far ear famal evening. CHIC BEAUTY SALON rnur AVI, PHONE IN QALLON PACKAGE CREAM AVINUIA ft^ PJiTM STtirr, STIIUNG Junior Red Cross of Gen$see Fills Ten Boxes for England Mrs. W. H. Brown, chairman of the Oencsee Red Cross chapter, reports that the schools of Oen«ec township have filled 10 Junior Red Cross boxes which are being sent to England and contain articles for Christmas gifts for English children; also that the local chapter haa completed 41 sweaters and 17 beanies to date. The Red Cross first aid class recently organized JIBJ 31 members and is directed by Henry Beach of Sterling. The class meets every Monday night at the Coieta school There is no charge for attending the class. The course is interesting and beneficial. The annual Red Cross roll starta Nov. 11. call Decision May Bring Action on Airmail Service for Sterling The civil, aeronautics board has given a decision granting an air- nail rate of 40 cents per mile to a reader system operating in the east. which is expected to open the door to consideration of applications for service by several carriers covering hundreds of communities, Including Sterling. The Mercury Development corporation of Indianapolis which has placed Sterling on a proposed airmail route, has been delayed in making any progress pending the decision of the civil aeronautics board. With the decision handed down It Is likely that more tangible evidence of an airmail route through Sterling will develop in the coming months. r Sweet! Swing! Jive! TOP BANDS •f the Katie*. Monday through Saturday _ (for Coca Cola) StartsMoidiy, Nov. 3 9:15 P.M. WHBF ind MUTUAL 1270 on your dial Reduce Your Heating Cost Install STORM- TIGHT SASH end COMBINATION ORS on the outsidf And Burn our HIGH GRADE COAL Olid COKE FURNACE. PHONE 770—202 and we will be § led to mtatur* your windows. D. Manfield Tax Objections o! Three Railroads Sustained to Three fn flint srfio'ir." hsvr h*T. sustained hv Iwrfte H .'. I/Kirn* Howevrr. the latter overruled nb'M:- tions to taxes amnvmtire to $5^,773?. to which the railroads had al^o ob- jpcteci. The judRf yustnined Chiraeo and North Western raiircud objections amounting to $177 U2 but o\rr- ruled objections that totaled $1 851 63. The Items in the «wtaint*d objections included: Hopkins poor cn $ ?"° : Mt ' plrfl?ant to *' n !RX - t2259; Ustirk town tax. 1784; Fvil- ton school dJ-Mrict III. 81330; schrol district 60, 121J5; district 10. U7.TS; dinrict II. $85.40. and Morrison district 62. 118.98. In the objections made by the Chicago. Murlington and Qulr.ef r*l!ro«d. items totaling »134.7» w?r* «iwum*d and others totaling 18.- 52T28 were overruled. The stems ln< ift» m.«t«lned objections were: 8ter« Hr.g road and bridge ter. IS 3.7: rn- Hhmry tax. $9157, and Hop* ro*<? r,nd bridge tax. $3,1 RP Chicago. Milwaukee and St. rnilrrwd objected to "d *35$ 50, but only one item Mittnined. the Albany rommu- builrlinR tax amounting to 1 St.lfi 3fi F Miss LoVonne McNeil 1 Honored on Birthday i Mr and "Mrs. Knrl McNeil ftnve I a birthdav party for their daughter. | Misr. LaVonne. Wednesday evening^ l;n the Odd Feli'i^s hall to which J4fi of her young friend Decorations were for the season, pumpkins, black caU snd «itrhes. RHV balloons and orange and biack crei>e. paper festooned over the lights. , The \cnine. foik.4 enjoyed dancing jand were served refreshments later , In the evening. A three tier birthday cake honored Miss La Vonna, who also received many lovely gifts. TODAY-fRHMY and SATURDAY THE MOB MEETS ITS MATCH! A cop and his girl tame the terrors of the tenements I j^ft'-- [..">-» •.•>*.'.i ilviri W AmeGWYNNE — ALSO — irs THf HfAHT-lfSr HIT Of THI IMIONI JOHNNY DOWNS MISCHA AUER WALTER CATLETT SUNNIE ODEA IRIS ADRIAN Rosario A Antonio M HUitWElN SNOW FIIDA' AT 1:45 FUN, UINNS, AND CONTESTS 8ALME! DMT MISS IT!! UMLEWSKOULS KWPVCT QVAUTT a«*1 NEW Sta«h. VaM«ialla4 hargaiM. 9x12 RUGS-13.69 Quality *f W fattanu. Afc*rtuUty ^«% Ipcrfcct. All have tarter*. Na acMods 9a€ • 9x12 BADGERCRAFT RUGS lAbaaJMtcly FW8T luaUtjr; ucv daaigai, with*aw $3.98 »xl2 Genuine "GOLD SEAL" HUGS |Th« aaiiswaUy adrartisaal "G«U Seal" stega. Chain " If patterns. (Other aiiM prstfi "GiaUl Seal" CONGOLCUaf famous quality, All naw designs tic QuaL aUagercraf t YABD GOODS This felt baM Sa. ¥«. is ptrlect qual- Ity. No second* NAILS Contractors, Get Our Prices on Niili First — Ample Supply, IMY YMffi ONMSTMIS WFTS WWI Osi Our Uy-A*ay riaa—CiMtric AtpMajacca, Glawvarc, Gtaat •ahtvar*. T*ys, Ctothu Hawpaia. tic. BADGER PAINT.STORE sw.» ™B^:'-^^^™K»^»™M —- 1 - ~- •— __.,._-_.• **._!.-___._ — •' . - • A —,- ^ ^^mf ~- ^^ -^^^^ W 'W. TW»D tTUCT, STSMJMO TMWHT tad THURSDAY •tff m .^L|^b| UCT ATTMCTMM kK. ^ •al MICMMIf • NdAQ. WMALCI tirttttl »r IIVIV Cll»IH * If|lltl-Mf!•••(• ALSO. — H9! BELALUGOSI i ,M ^ i vS \ ! [ \ M i > N i t < K A M t' H i AUtIATH>s mpHBBin*" »•* '* TtK STlANULAST DAY! RUDY VALUE "W'lANY THIEF IF IN COLOR!
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month