Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on November 1, 1941 · Page 3
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 3

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Sterling, Illinois
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Saturday, November 1, 1941
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Page 3
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Saturday, November 1. 1341 Armies Ready for Tuesday's Battle On Boy Scout Front Three Divisions Are Prepared for Action Tuesday Morning STERLING DAILY GAZETTE. STERLING. ILLINOIS Paee Thrs« Kin Aweit News of U. S, S, Reubtr) Jam«$ Cruw TVUIiam Bwhla. chairman of 'h* «-prkfT< romml'^P "f 'h f Bov Pcrni* dm P. which will b* put nn from du^k to dusk .TiiPsrUv. hs* rom- pjfLtjw} hi* o-EjT-w.-.iMon. The *h-«v > majors. Curt Brands;! nf thf Kit Carson division: Frsnfc Stager of thP Daniel Boone division: and Al Stoltz of the Da vie Crocket? divl- 5ion. are re,«dy and marine for the rero hour. Kach hs* implicit f«:th in his troops and each i« supremely confident of winning. So finely trained do** each have hi* divs.Mon that Chairman Swehla is keepm* them from springing at each others throats only with difficulty. The team* and division* are as follows: "" Kit Canton division. Curt Brandau. major: Silver "Fox te*m. Lee Behrens. captain;' Art Weir. Cliff John. Dr. Lyle Acton. Dr. H. M. Jacobs. Dr. Nile Gartner. Roaring Lion team, John Terhune. captain: Theodore Beheld, Jr., Everett Small. J. A. Twmrdock, J E. Robbtns, U. R. D* Vo*; Billy Goat team. Peter Hooffeveen. captain: Hugh Whaley, Haden Moore, David Stnker. Robert Yde. C. N. Tlmmnns. Silent Panther t«im. William Pltney, captain: John Vanser, Ray PeUlt. Kennard Sesse, Clarence Ye*R«r. George H. Stone. Baying Hound team. W. , ». Wetwll. captain: Harold Detweiler, Leland Brandau, B. A. Gehring, Joe Acton. Dr. D. B. Bo«aard. Davie Crockett division. Al Stoltz. major: Howling Wolf team. Henry Beach, captain: Bob Nix. Bob Flock. Jim Haskell, Dean Brooks, Anson Dteterle. Dark Horse team. Ross Young, captain; Al Schmltt. Kenneth »wartley. John C. Kontos. J. C. Moomau. John Cavnnaugh. Stalwart 8Uc team, Ray Westphal, captain; Gabriel Landis. Mr. Winters, Art Krteluon. Charles Maine*, Leo Eefcert. Black Bear team. Max Stover, captain; Bd Seeek, B. O. Ogden. E. Greforius. Walter Hoener. Harold Hdred. Battering Ram team. Raymond Young, captain; Thomas E. Crook. Dr. Ralph Cobb. Lester Owens. Vale H. Keeling. Willard Thomas. Daniel Boone division. Frank Stager, major: Ravenous Raven team. John De Wind, captain: John Bowman. Paul Shaw. Kreider Woods, Jack Wlngate. Lyle WUcox. Terrible Tiger team. Howard 8tan r ley, captain; Simon Chapman. William Krohn, Lewis Goode. Russell Meldorf, Le Roy Thummel. Greedy Gull team. A. F. Browne. Jr.. captain: Robert Brewing. A. P. Browne. S"heWon Fwrdham. Martin Camps, i Fred Oahlgren. Wild Boar team. ii Clayton F. Schuneman. caaiate; 'iPeter Vea, John E. Hall. R, H. Warner, Dave Bbenole. Clayton «. HalL Night Hawk team. Lore* F. Scheter. .captain; Al D. Relder, M Sleeper. John Dillon. Harold Ooahert, Ray Blum. Lieut. Comm. H. L. Edwards. San Saba, Tex. in command of ship when it was sunk. Ensign Howard Wade, reported attached to the torpedoed destroyer. Mrs. Alberta Kloepper of St. Louis, Mo., sits at the phone awaiting word of her son. Ralph tright). who she believes was aboard the U. S. 8. Reuben James. Notional Barn Danct Will Givt Thret Shows In Sterling on Nov. 11 A pioneer in entertainment is the WLB national barn dance, which observing Its seventeenth anniversary this year, and in celebration of the ewnt a gala tour of this popu: lar snow has been arranged. With a fafcsJQr of new stars of comedy, song and dance, th* national bam dance 19 coming to Sterling for a matinee and two night performances at the coliseum oa Armistice day. Nov. 11. There are many interesting fea- . tures of the new barn dance show, i but the main and original idea re, mains; rustic comedy and music in , th* setttnf of a hayloft. But It is : vaudeville up-to-date, and novelty of th* highest standard. It was 17 yean ago, April 15. 1» that th* first national barn dance : program was started. For th* last .nine years the shows have been staged at the Eighth Street Theater. Chicago. This big theater U filkd -every Saturday night.jnd^otherjhe- 'aters are filled when the company or unit* of it go on tour. More than one million persons have paid ad; mission to the Eighth Street Theater to watch this show. . Anything that can last IT yean;, especially entertainment, must have something. It is unique and distinctive and it is native American en- tartainment at its best. It presents tthe. songs, music, laughs and dances of our country. The artists have individual characteristics, and after one or two appearances on the show, there is no need tor introduction. At the first word or note, the listeners .know them. This creates a friendly atmosphere between artist* and audience, and there is a demand for personal appearances of these nationally popular entertainers. Trtot for School Room mothers at Lincoln school made popcorn balls and gave them and apples to each pupil and teacher after school Friday, a delighful Uttl* compliment which th* teachers aad children greatly appreciated.' A wir* that would reach twice WOMB* the world could b* drawn ~*"~i an* cubic inch of platinum Mrs. Peter Frantz Attends W. C. T. U. State Convention Mrs. Peter B. Frantz( county president of the W. ,. T. U., was in attendance this week at the annual •tat* convention of the W. O. T. D held tan Streator. Sessions closed Friday with the election and Installation of officers and adoption of severaljceaolutions. Mrs. Maude Petty. Fairbalrn of Joliet was re-elected president, this automatically making her a mem ber of the national board of directors. Other officers elected were Vice president. Mrs. W. B. O'Neal of Urbana; corresponding secretary Mrs. N. T. Palmer of Chicago; treasurer. Mrs. Bessie Barr of Chicago and recording secretary, Mrs. M. B Rosentseel of Freeport. Resolutions adopted opposed gambling in any form, opposed liquor and beer advertisements in women's magazines, and advocated passage of legislation banning liquor or beer sales in or near any army, navy, or other training camps. Mrs. Frantz went from Streator to Chicago where she will remain over the weekend as a guest in the home of Rev. and Mrs. Omer B. Ma phis in Oak Park. Harriet Giddings to Wed Isaac Friesen Mrs. Earl Giddiugs entertained at a shower Friday evening honoring her daughter, Harriet, whose marriage to Isaac Friesen will occur Nov. 7. Cootie formed the entertainment, high prize being won by Mrs. Stanley Adsir and consolation price by Mrs. Lester Wolf, which they presented to the bride- to-be. Following the refreshment course the honoree opened her many lovely gift packages. Those present were Mrs. Stanley Adair, Mrs. Herman Rekker, Mrs. Howard Engte, Mrs. Lester Wolf. Mrs. Arthur Hammelt. Mrs. George Day, jr., Mrs. Ge*fCf Day. cr, Mrs. Neil Gary, Mrs. Elmer Oeets. Mrs. Lloyd Olds, Mrs. Robert Gaunter, Mrs. Fred Rein hart. Mrs. Lawrence Eaglin, Mrs. Vincent Talkowski. Mrs. Howard Day and Miss Lucille Giddings. Chrysanthemums Are Blooming in Gardens The beauty of th* chrysanthemum as a fall flower can be compared with any of th* flowers in the summer garden. There are a profusion of them this year about the city in all their tovaly colors, yellow, red and whit*. Large clutters of the** saad* a colorful display, especially UM yellow variety. They will keep on M «"*-* 1 ng until the hard frosts kill them. Need Coal? •uym k»ro wiN oH itt**t, UM FM«| wo toll •t«n*Js ovoiy toat, PttOMO IM NOW, My yoel T1»0 |*Mt «f €•*! HlOt *JVO IM MIUII All-Weather Roads Now Serve More than Twice as Many Farms as in 1930 All-weather roads now serve more than twice as many Illinois farms as In 1030 it was pointed out today by Allen D. Mtnvel, director of re- searofe and taxation for thf Illinois Agricultural association. Recently Issued census figures. Manvel said, show that last year 70.9 per cent of all Illinois farms were located on a paved or gravel road, as compared with 33.5 per cent in 1930 and only 322 per cent in 1925. The percentage of farmers reported adjoining each type of roari in 1940. is as follows: Adjoining paved road. 16.7 per cent; adjoining gravel road. MJ per cent; adjoining Improved dirt road. 15.9 per cent; adjoining unimproved dirt road, 13.2 per cent. The IAA has long recognized the necessity ol a much more extensive Improvement of our highways for the purpose, of enabling fanners to have all year use of cars and trucks. For this reason, It favored not only the development of the state and federal hard roads system but also the improvement of local roads sufficiently to carry farm traffic. Mrs. David Calhoun Honored with Parry Mrs. David Calhoun of Kokomo, Ind.. was complimented with a party given by her aunt. Mrs. James Lambert Friday evening. Former classmates and friends made up the group who spent the evening conversing and in games of fifty. High prise was won by the honoree's mother, Mrs. George Pope and consolation prise went to the honoree. Favor* and refreshments were in keeping with the fall season. Those at the party besides Mrs. Calhoun were. Mrs. George Pope, Mrs. Melvln Kendell, Mrs. Paul Pigtley, Mrs. Howard Abney. Mrs. Harvey Wagner and the Mlwes Kud*en and Linne* Mortenson. Performs Ceremony Key. Harry P. Hilbish of Waterloo, la., former rector of Grace Episcopal church, officiated at the marriage Wednesday of Miss Elaine Brasel and Pfc. Roland Ullrich, which took place in the Congregational church at L«e Center. John Francis Bauer, jr.. Chester, Pa., rndioman. whom relatives say was aboard the ship. More than WM^Urth of all retail dollar voium* of U. •. service stations in IDS earn* from serviec* and mtrchaadia* other than line and oil Gospel Preaching By Evangelist Is Stirring Crowds In spite of inclement wenther fine audience wa.i prc.sent at th evangelistic meeting at the Church of the Brethren on Friday nigh to hear Evangelist Rollins bring an other of his gospel messages. H chose to speak of "The Devil. Hla Oripin. His Career and HU Down fall." With unusual clarity, he pic tured .Satan, not as the hideou. looking being we imagine him to be but as the anpel of light, Lucifer wjhom God created as the highest o the angels, who, because of hL pride, fell, and was cast out c heaven. He was created (to be God protector, but he attacked the very throne he was created to protec Though he \x not all-wise, all-pow erful. or everwhere present, he able to do much damage on earth He if, the cause o( all wars, he ca cause sickness, storms, etc. recognised that it was the devil wh caused the storm on the Sea o Oaltlee. which threatened to drown Him and the diaciplex, but He wan able to calm the storm by speakln to the vile force back of it. Rev Mr. Rollins spoke of Satan's ambi tion for power, his desire to be wor snipped and to be God Himsel His personality is just as real as that of God; he is referred to 17 time* in the Bible and he has sure ly left his footprints in the sand of time. Because special recognition was given to mothers, the story for th children, told by Mrs. Rollins, an the special music, were very appropriate. Mrs. Arthur Crofton san "Where Is My Wandering Boy" an a response. "Tell Mother I'll B There." was sung by the Rev. K. C Bechtel. Messrs Galen Hauger, Hen ry Brubaker and Lev! Kilhefner Another appreciated number was sung by Evangelist and Mrs. Rol lire, the words having been com posed by him. Mrs. K. C. Bechte was the accompanist for both num bers. Devotions by by Rev. Mr Bechtel and prayer by Peter Prantc. Services will be held Saturday eve ning at 7:30. Everyone Is welcooi to every service. The Monday evening service will give special recog ni tion to the W. C. T. U., whose members are invited to attend. I will also be family night. Scouts Entertain Parents, Friends The East Jordan Boy Scout troop entertained the parents Thursday evening at a Hallowe'en party which was an outstanding success. Those in attendance came masked an costumed and a thoroughly enjora ble evening was the result. Hallow- e'en refreshments were served. Held in County Jail Ed Miiuon is being held at the county Jail following hi* arrest a bench warrant charging non-sup- IEMEMIEI NOVEMKI 11th, 1 Ml? Be suit your home is adequately protected against all perils. Fin at EitaM Gtwaft htiniM Cotto M little—you can't afford to be without it Let UB quote you—HO oblif ation. Flock Gaulrapp 31«i/, Pint Ave. Phone 88 Gr. Floor Committees Named For Season of 41-42 By FFA Chapter Calendar of Events Prepared and Plans Made for Entire Year Under thr snildfliu-r of Pr Paul HflCiif. an rx*riittvr rommit- trr mating ^ <"«* *"*"* **' ho ' ir! ' a? th<" TownMilp hiah school Fridav at which time thr cfilrndflr of .»-.•?r>!« r n,-«.i- iTT">nr"' 1 VK! rfimnM'- for thf' 1941-42 program rfllfndnr of rvrn'.s i* BS follows: Novrmbrr 3. FFA mwtin* and Halloween party; Novrmbfr IS. corn and poultry fan: Novombrr 17. FTA party;" DrrrmlKi 1 or 2. international trip: DT^mlXT S. FFA mf^tins and jamboree; January. FFA mrrtina to br annngrd; Frh- ruary. Dftd's night FFA m^tine to bi> RrrnnRfd; March 16. pnirnt- wn banquet; April 8. FFA mM-tlrta: May 4, FFA and part time mwtlnz Th<> profrram committ«^« for th* year are a* follows: Jamborre, Ray Mellott, chairman. Jean Knox. Jim Partridftf; ic* skating. Wayne Bau- fr chairman. DRryl Lone, Dewy OHiiRer; dad's nieht. Krlth Smith, chairman, Jim Relfsc], Ruwwll Roster RCKular nvrtinz. Bob Rwchcr, chairman, Keith Wells. Ted Scheld; home economics party. Wayne Friedrlcks, chairman. Leo MeRli. Ray Mellon; picnic. Byron Long, chairman. Arnold Ibrn. Ray Orlowski. Jamboree, Bob Reechcr. chairman. Howard Kraft. Dwleht Sterling; ice. skating. Wayne Frledrickx. chairman, Ray Orlowski, Marlln Le Fevre: riad's nlaht, Leo Megli, chairman. Byron Long. Elwyn Long. Regular meeting. Bill Buckingham, chairman, Wayne Baurr, Jean Knox: home economics party. Russell Roster, chairman, Paul Hague. Ted Schcid; plcnfc. Keith Wells, chairman, Jim Reltcel, Wayne Ftletirlcks. The regular officers of the chapter are as lollows: Paul Hague, president; Keith Wells, vice president; Bill Buckingham, secretary: Leo Megll, treasurer; Jim Reltrel, reporter. The Junior officers are: Marvin Harms, president; Dwight Sterenberg. vice, president; Wayne Bauer, secretary; Ted Scheid, treasurer; Marlln Le Fever, reporter. Victims of Second Airlintr Crash Pilot Cup' Da\id I. Cooper of Plnndornp. N. Y. and SfpwsrdfM Mary Blacklry of Kamirt. N. C. killrd-with 18 others in plane wreck at Kt Trmna-v On!. Odober Rains Hold Up Construction on County Highways The almost constant rains In October are seriously hampering the county road building program on four projects and it Is possible.that a.fudden hard freest might prevent •slit of the grading and earth work being done until next spring. Work on 15 V4 miles of state aid road 1s being held up. but a few weeks of food'weather would see much of it completed this fall. The grading has been completed on the road southwest of Prophetstown and it is ready for the surfacing, but on the road east of Tampico to the Lee county line only a small amount of grading has been completed. The road east of Route 80, north of Fulton, and the road west of Route 71 in Ustlck are ready for the gravel surfacing as soon as the weather permits. All of the construction being done on Whltealde county highways this fall 1* being done under contract. Elks Show at Coliseum Pleases Big Audience "Shoot the Works," the fun show sponsored by the Sterling Eliu* club in th* coliseum Friday evening not only attracted an unusually large audience, but pleased all who attended. "Shoe* the Works" is a rollicking, rampaging stage show featuring 90 minutes of real entertainment, including Joe Bonnel of the "Funs A Fire" show and his company, Don Seth, the gabby trixter; Sherry De Lalne, acrobatic danseuse; Bob De Mart, We man with the rubber legs; Ray Conlin and Sparks O'Conner; Eileen Fa*, songstress, and a number of others, Bo pleased were the members of the committee that the company has been booked for a return en- it next season. SPECIAL •>' •/ y : t - 1-1M1 Plymouth Pickup, low mileage. 1—IWi international DM). 1—1MT Chevrolet pickup. 1—Model A coupe. 1—1»M International D30. Good grain box. 1—D1S 1-ton pickup. lilrwii TrlU C«. Jolly Hallowe'en Party for Group at Baptist Church B. Y. P. U. Sponsors Event, Followed by A Skating Party Fortv-rlclit young folks of the First.'" Baptist church and their Riiest."! wcrr merrily entertained at a Hallowe'en party Friday night in the church, sponsored by the B. Y. P. U. The sociKl rooms wrrc Bayly decoratfd with corn stalks, pumpkins and colored streamers for the event. The Rames and contosts were In charge of Viola Hummel and Robert Rutt and a short skit, a comedy tragedy entitled "Mrs. Hobgobblln Pays a Visit" was presented. .It was cleverly written and directed by Kenneth Hamilton and starred Arthur and Allan Wildman. The skit was in the nature of « shadow picture with Arthur Wildman as the witch, who pays a visit to Allan's home and not only consumes all his food but the silverware and pet black cat as well. Afterwards when the witch is in great misery Allan is forced U> perform an operation upon him and out comes the black cat not as his former self but as hot dogs. Refreshments were served by Lois Hamilton. Audrea Tarner and Betty Coats. Prom the church the young people motored over to Dixon and join ed with the Dlxon B. Y. P. U. for a skating party. There were. 60 in all to enjoy several hours of skating, and climax a most delightful Hallo- we'en night. Auto Fatalities Gain In Northern Illinois During Past 10 Months Trn prisons nirt druth in automobile 1 accident* In thP 10 northern Illinois count IPS during the month of October, accordlne to figures furniMiPd'by thr- state highway department. Two. of these were in Whltr.Mdp. Winncbngo had three. DrKalh and MF Henry, two each, while, one rach were recorded against Osle and Stcphenson counties. There wprp no fatalities in Boone, Lee. Cnrroll or Jo Daviess counties. For the lirst 10 months of the year, there have bpcn 114 automobile casualties in these 10 counties, WinnebaRo leading tho toll with 35. Other automobile fatalities were as follows: Lee. 15; McHcnry. 14; Whiteside. 13; De Kalb. ,11; Ogle, seven; Boone. seven; Stephenson, seven; Jo Davlcss, three and Carroll, two. Dental Defectives to Be Treated by Dentists Of Sterling, Board Says The Sterling selective service board has received notice that treatment of approximately 100,000 registrants having dental defects which now preclude theli 1 military training will Inaugurate the selective service system's program of rehabilitation of men with remedial physical deficiencies. There are Marge number of such men who Have-been deferred by the local medical board on this account. The system will be carried out through the local boards, which will authorize treatment of dentally defective registrants by dentists In their own communities. The cost of the treatment will be borne by the federal- government, the instructions say. , • 4-H Club National Congress Nov. 29 and Dec. 6 in Chicago Outstanding 4-H club work has won free trips to the national 4-H club congress in Chicago, November 29 to December 6. for 50 of Illinois' future farm and home leaders, it was announced today. How- 'evcr. so far as known, there will be no Whiteside county 4-H members at the congress, the Whiteside county Farm Bureau states. A total of 532 club members have been Informed that they were outstanding among the state's club members, a distinction earned by high calibre club work over a period of years. In winning the Chicago trip—one of the highest state 4-H rewards given farm boys and girls—the boys and girls will represent more than 35,000 others In the state. The trip Is won by excellence in 4-H club work over a period of years. Approximately 1.200 club membere attend the national congress from all iarts of the nation. World registration of motor vehicles now is about 49,000,000 passenger cars apd trucks. Of these about 30,000,000 are in the United States. You S*lst by the MENDBICKS DRUG CO. iMiruM (fees Ms Ut toward* help- fBff MM itoMgl HsMtcfttlly *•• tlUNMtf M briagta* the peace el isUad that lei- lews BJMwtaf «uc is adequately pre_ Uctcj against laaaf la I lass. (IVwf Meat W**k> Hp*fh*tti did not orictnate in |J*!y—Macwoni is believed to have bj*a sattvduosd into Italy by early Qreek colonists. Tin* Chine** wen armuatnltif with Ut* dish in pre-ltalian Boys and Girls in Varied Costumes, Frolic at School Hallowt'en Fete at Wallace Gay Event In Spite of Rain of mm and snkl* purtrtlf": only srrvert t.n hnehtfn th* Kflvrty of Wallace *rhool> ninth annual Hallsween frolic Costumes wrrf jznvpr than p\rv a* thf long lln^ of rhildrpn trooped across thr Masrr* for thp grand march before a rapacity rrowti of frrown-ups in the gymnasium Boys In (tirls costumes were mirth provokine. There were ROI-RPOUR furls in flowinp gtiwns. old mm limping painfully acro*.< thP foHHghts, gruesome ghosts with weird faces, onf wretched roul. fr*«h from the operating table bandaged from head to heel, witches that hobbled, merry llttls elves full of mischief and * host of other*. After the grand march, the parent* were further entertained by an Illustrated lecture presented by Mrs. Alice Hills, naturalist at the White Pine* state, park. The Westcott dog show of Tam- plco proved an enjoyable feature of the children's entertainment. This clever tropp of dogs thrilled the children by climbing poles, rolling barrels, jumping through hoop* and barrels, walking a tight wire. Jump- inn rope and waltxlng. The perform- anee reflected excellent training on the part of Mr. Westcott. The evening's program was concluded by individual room parties planned by the pupils under the supervision of their teachers. The classrooms were gay with Hallowe'en decorations. Refreshment* were provided by the Parent-Teacher association. In many cases additional treats were sent In by parents. The committee in charge of the frolic was J. K Swain. Phil Ward and H. U. Challand. Much credit U due the faculty and caretakers for their spendld efforts in making this an outstanding occasion lor tho pupils of Wallace school. Hard Times Party at Prairie View Club Prairie View country club was thfc scene of a gay Hallowe'en party Friday evening. Forty couples came attired In hard times costume and en- Joyed dancing from 9 to 2 o'clock. There were appropriate decorations in the club and a crackling fire in the fireplace added to the setting. Mr. and Mrs. Eric Forsman were th* committee for the successful affair. Forced Out by Rain The continuous mini have to soaked the ground that early morning flnda large numbers of night crawlers on the surface. UM water driving them out of their burrowi. WARD md WARD LAWTIBB Practice si aU Court*. The Success Parade Continues In the parade is Mary Jean Blish of DeKalb, 111., now en- ployed by the Ford Motor Co. of DeKalb. Why not enroll in day or evening school, so that you may join the parade ? THE SCOVILL SCHOOLS STEELING, ILL. CLINTON, IOWA Sterling, Illlnol*, Dear Jirn: We make every effort to prevent fire— ue install every protect ion—and then »ud- denly fire break* out, and destroy* the result of all our work. Because we foresee such possibilities, in spite of our precautions, we take out Fire and Wind Insurance. Fire and Wind Insurance on our property will pay the cost of restoring the actual buildings. But the cost of. lost time, taxes, interest —all fixed expenses In fact— how can they be met without loss when there U no income from production? That is a question this Agency can answer for you — by showing jypm how to U'cure a tteady inf erne during the idle months of rebuilding. Otto T* Yours, Otto F. Castendyck INSURANCE - RE AL E STATS illCeiiffml Trust Bldg. Phone 191

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