Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on November 3, 1941 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, November 3, 1941
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Twfl STERLING DAILY GAZETTE. STERLING. ILLINOIS Monday, Novtmfaf 3, 1941 Rites Saturday for Harold Schuiz at St. Paul Church Esteemed Citizen Of City Ldid at Rest In Oak Knoll Park pi;Tjf?a' «tMK r ,* f^r Harold Schul? who pa^rri a•*;»•• « - :r. or, \Vrcnftrin 1 . r.'.rr:.::.r wr:r ducted Sat'.irdav afternoon. A V-ji'J home on A\eni;> D. «n<~; ThTi from the St Paul l.u':-.-:ar. civirch. of which the. dPi'sr'.cr. was a member. "The Blc.-'inR of Fa::h.'u:?;f" ' w a? Hie rho'.iciU dfvploprri bv :i." pa:ior. D. H. Drfrmann. in hi.s word of comfort. It was pointed out th«: faithfulness is « b'.rsilng when we. Primary Department Christian S, S,, Gives Pretty Tea for Mothers in pupi!« 9.rA ' rrV at 9. tf » pnrr.arv rr AJ-- for i " .rri:*'.' or.e b^ine th* rfff'.ilar :.: i °nd "h" n'hT 'h' rils^iTi- "fT-v.r-.t AH Mir" r'.a^^^ hav Stress Safety and First Aid Work in Red Cross Program 124 Here Complete / Courses Past Year, 67 Now in Classes ""\ A r' a bro^suiR abl' 1 adri'd for i' > s f' r a r.pxr and o'hfr im- .'".ernoon thp h"> folks a mlJ.'ionarv song for :r.r;r rsr.T!V* and Mr? Siia? Jones ,'p-xf on 'hp churchrs of Mexico.' tions Each of M;*-- V; >:* Stioftt in Mrxican cos- ••jir. r ;\s\ed Mexican son?s on her acco:d:~n. The tea table was decor- When th' Arr.er.ran R»d Cro« ««s trrnnted :'.* raT'.ov.Rl char'er. or. of tjip oh!lea*.'.ons a.^ 1 .RrjPd tn i* : *nr .*poT'iSor J .rr cv' . c pfpt^.' rr.pa t To rarrv o';' 'h:.s flsjier.rr.rn" >rnr' : -.f.<. f;rs! «:d ~ rirarr.»::.-'d children sr.d orsnnizfcl 7(V) chapter out lt5 5h«rr of this nations! obii sntion as fur ».< it can. In Corn Picker Shaft Gforg* N*"s-m»n of north of Lrn- \ r>T] <;i«tnin*<1 « b-*"i hrf«k In the Pr>?r rieht *rm »nd bnn«*« laceration* 'o h:« hrsd *n<1 entire body wh?n h» •*».< r*'ieht by a moving shuft in hi< mm plckfr Monday morning. H* *••« brought to th« j Morrl««n ho^pi:*! wh-cr* h*" ^** s?lv- i T. first aid. and then taken to »he Jane L»mb ho*p<,'.a! at Ciinton, I». tnd fiesta napkins were usfd for decoration*. The "earners. Mrs. Donald Hoover. Mr?. Earl Martin and Miss Hazel Lane assisted Mrs. Btrock at the, tea. or a loved one. suddenly reaches the «'rd *-.'h Mexican cacti in Mexican end of life's ro*d. It Is a blessing when life goes on. bringing with it comfort, hope and assurance, no matter what life holds. Herman Oltman was the singer. with Mrs- O. H. Doermann at the organ, presenting the two comfort- Ing hymns "He Leadeth Me: O Blessed Thought" and "Sometime Well Understand" The beautiful flowers, a sUent tribute to the esteem in which the departed was held. were in charge of Mrs. A. Oottel. Mrs. Wm. Folkers, Mrs. P. Gantwrt, Mrs. H. Slemers and Mrs. H. Walter. Interment WM made at Oak Ten from Business And Professional Club at Meeting Beck, WUfred Holland. Carl Kilberg. Vernon Lawrence. Ralph Miller and Wtllard Williams. Sketch «f Life Ten from the local Business and Professional Girls' club attended the conference for business and profes.- and the weekend in Chicago. In the group were Mrs. Helen McKlnney. Leona Harold Wm. SchuU. was bom on j Folkrrs. Roberta Cullcn, Marjorie June 30. 1901. in Chicago, the son of schott. Kathryn Bcrge. Laura Con- Mr, and Mrs. August Schulz. He was rnd. Ada Lapp. Bertha Mellinger. brought to the Savior in baptism in Kathryn Rutt and Loretu Browne, early Infancy. He came to this com-1 The banquet Saturday evening munlty at the age of two years, when i wa« held tn th« Harriet McCormlck his parents removed here, settling to Emerson. Thus the departed has been a resident of this vicinity practically all of his life. He began his ecnool life In Emerson, and continued It at Harmon, when his par- enta moved to that neighborhood. Here he was graduated from the public schools. It was at Harmon, also, that he attended catechetical instruction and was. at the end of hla course in the way of life and ealvmtloc. confirmed by Rev. E. W. Kuethe. who was at that time cerv- ine Barman from Amboy. The departed . was a lifelong member of the Lutheran church. On September 34, 1934, Mr. Schuli waa united In marriage with Leona Helen Schick. This happy union was hlcaafil with two sons, both of whom preceded their father in death, be- taf called out of this life In infancy. -Mr, flchuli waa employed by the Illinois Northern Utilities company for * some yean, and had many friends. As a member of the St. Paul Lutheran church, he waa in- tereeted in its services and work, particularly m the message of the church. On Oct, 13 he submitted to an operation at the Sterling public hospital of a serious nature. Before hla operation he received the Holy Supper °f our ^^ * or tne cohort end atrenithenihf of his soul. Throughout his period of hoepiteii- Mttan. he was always happy to hear and read the Word of Ood. He " seemed well on his way to recovery. when suddenly the Lord called him out of this life on the morning of Oct. 39. He had reached the age of 40 yean, three months, and 38 days. He leave* to mourn his death, his Borrowing wife. Mrs. Leona Schulz. hie parents, Mr. and Mrs. August Schuli, all of Sterling. one siste Mrs. Xauna Harms' of Rock Falls, nieces and nephews, besides man. ether relatives and a host of friends. May OMT blessed Lord find us faith Ml when He shall come to call out o! this life. Y. W. C. A. with Mrs. Royal Van de Woe*tyne. a member of the Y. W. C. A. board of directors in Chicago, as the speaker. For the Sunday morning worship conducted by the Wausau, Wis.. group and the discussion periods, the delegates assembled in the Central Branch Y. W. C. A. in the loop. The five discussion groups were on the following topics: Minority groups; economic aspect of defense; is camouflage necessary; living courageously and program building. The theme of the conference was "Emergency Detour." More discussion groups and a business and worship service closed the conference on Sunday afternoon. Supper Meeting for Young Church Group "A New Way of Things" was the chief discussion of the Oxford league group Sunday evening at their weekly meeting in Fourth Street Methodist church. Several methods of new organization were brought up for discussion by members and Rev. A. T. Tavenner. Sapper was served before -the meeuag by Bob Cate, Marian Wales, Mar? Lou Holler. Charlotte Church, MSJT Frye and Joan Holler, followed choir rehearsal with Mrs. Mark Reitzel directing. President Pai Grtbbons had charge of the busies* when Marian Wales was chown to take the place of Betty B;:'Tr.sn as social chairman. Plans were ssade for a scavenger hunt. At the close of the meeting there WM a recreational period enjoyed by the young folks, Hospital Notes Robert Deweon suba&tad to minor operation at the Hone hw pital this morning. Mrs. Maaa also submitted to a minor operation. Raymond ciarc has been diecharged Mrs. Edward Boyungs and John 'Coddington submitted to minor operation* at the Sterling public hospital, this morning. Bill Fred ericta «l into Kut Third *uw_ Ml Sunday aad dttiocated his abouMar. He to confined for M treaUawnt. Mrs. Aaron Bushjg«n •n admitted for mulirai tree: at. lira. Fred Jamieon and ia tent femhter. Mn. Paul Mn Jack Gartner and infant Clarence Murray. Mr. and Mn. David WUiey. ji •aright, Mn. Xteb Walker and ia tent Ban and A. F. Oreene have been dJacharged. W. D. Fsms and Mrs. H. V. Btttevt are Mnf nteejy Football Gomt Mr. and Mia. ••? JUdneld an« Mr. and Mn. Oeorge Qronu attend ed U» B«*r*-FV*w. g.^ m C&i oago *unda>. Tbtr al« TUited Or M Hay Danrester whtie ia the ecr _,-i- WcCleary 4Stote. tiwtt BL_ llvd.. excelsior «msge. Mo, is ntu Una out an HP ls> ttn ipilnust, {Qua* Jratodi m-page *ook on Files. Fkf tula. Stwnach aad Cotan disoniera, and atMc^Kci a£aac&j« a« thw ia U»t chtn-t«3BWv-—- Distribute Safety Pamphlets in Schools "Too much to pay for a little fun'' is the title ot a graphically illustrated pamphlet eight pages of accident picture* and texts concerning boys who have i been crippled for life through playing on railroad tracks. The pamphlet* are being distributed ia all the schook on their safety meeunc days. It a stated In the pamphlet that in 10 year* 3.760 young people were killed and 8JM were injured while trespassing OB tracks. railroad trains or Drive to Ottowo Mr. and Mr*. Utfar Uatsner of Him. Mr*. W. E, Carl and Mr*. Everett Rank drove to Ottawa BUB- day. where they visited Mr. Rank, who is a patient In the sanitarium. They found hi* condition greatly The Sterllne-Rock Fwlls maintaia* committee 1 ; wording on nil of these duties The chairman of the chapter's first aid commit tee t« Alson B. Remington. Unde Mr. Remington's able (Urection 12 Individual* have completed flrat ni courses during the past 12 monthi nnd three cla.ve* arp now tn prog r«w. whose 67 members will sire! this total. There are four kinds of first ai classes, nil of which are conducted in this chapter There are course for children under 17 for whicr Junior certificate Is p-anted upon the completion of 10 lessons of a least two hours each, or 20 hours o duss work ?r>read over n loncer pe i riod. TTTO ero'.i'v. ont in Wallac | nnd one In Mririll school, complet i rd such a groim last year, earnini < Red Cro«* certificates. Then ther | is the standard course, for adults which had bv fur the largest num brr of enrollff* Members nf thb croup complete 20 hours of cla& room work, usually meetinK for twc hours once a week for 10 weeks A standard course crrtiflcstt 1 Is ROCK for three vrars. To renew a stan dsrd -««-tlfic*t*. or to advance in first aljj work, a standard course o 10 hours is offered Mr. Remington is teaching such a course now. Instnatton' C«or»e Every second year, the regiona office of the Red CTOM conducts an instructor's course of 15 hours in this chapter. Such a course will be gtv en from r>c 8 to 15 by William Holmes from St. Louis. Candidates for this course must have completed the standard and advanced courses. \ All authonzrd Red Cross first aid courses are taught by accredited in structors who have completed an instructor's COUTW such as is giver by the regional office, or offeree in Red Cross summer schools. An instructor's certificate expires at the end of a year unless the instructor ha* taught a class with some graduates or has renewed his work. At present the local chapter has seven eligible lay instructors. The chapter offers first aid classes to any interested group large enough to warrant meeting*. At present Henry Beach is conducting a class of 31 at Coleta. W. L. Coddington is conducting a class for 16 Girl Scout leaders, and A. B. Remington L« holding a class for 20 advanced students who wish to qualify for the approacing instructor's course. Other groups are in the process of organlring. During the past year Red Cross chapters throughout the country have issued more than 500.000 first aid certificates, the largest in the 27-year history of first aid training With the steadily mounting toll of accidents there te great need for the immediate and skillful handling- of the injured during the critica! minute* whUe the doctor is on the way to the scene of the catastrophe. Preparednees in first aid also serves as an antidote against fear anc' : iriie. ' ~ New Arrivals Bo: H, to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Allen of 706 East Sixteenth street a son at the Sterling public hospital, Sunday. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schryver of MiUedgeville Route two a daughter, at the Sterling public hospital, this morning. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. A. H Blotter of Route one. Rock Falls, a son, at the Sterling public hospital. Sunday. R ADIO COLWtCM-eTMUNG , N»v. 4 CaavGwttri* Player* fiate.1 THree In A lae, Advli* lie, ftm tax SEECK S Hoite Ckaiiit ITEMS! Be feeJjr far vteter vita fresh CwrtalMs, BauikeU, Drapes. Ban. Bags, rUiew*.laa« et»*r aiaeiaili Phone 192 FOR FREE TRUCK SERVICE NISIIVIIII ITEMS NOME UIINY Two Young Women In Hospital as Result Of Auto Accident Cor Leaves Pavement As It Rounds Curve at Como, Upsets in Ditch A car. driven by Harold Reans of 1430 Blalsdell. Rockford. failed to negotiate the sharp curve on route two at Como about midnight Sunday and rolled over into a four foot ditch. Reans and Russell Ivans of 1235 Eleventh ave..ue escaped Injuries but their two young lady companions are confined In the Sterling public hospital. They are Caroline Kindstrom. 327 South Second, who suffered a knee injury and face lacerations, and Marguerite Olson, 1204 Chestnut, who received a fractured clavicle and face lacerations. The Injured women were taken to the hospital by H. D. Cooper of Aledo, who came upon the accident shortly after it occurred. Reans Informed Highway Officers John Woods and George Kiner that he was blinded by lights from an approaching car u he WM driving the sharp curve. The right front wheel of his car left the paving and in trving^to get the wheel back on the paving the car began skidding and traveled sideways, a distance of about 50 feet and broke, off a warning sign before going Into the ditch. The party were returning from the ice skating rink in Davenport. The driver admitted that his car was traveling at a good rate of speed. Charles S. Thorpe, QwHCr Of $3W Mill At Hilt, SuccumbY Funeral Tuesday at Beautiful Country Rflidence on Elkhorn Funeral wrvices for Ch«r>* Spur- peon Thorpe. 83, who d!*d Saturday at 1 p. m at his home at Hitt. will be Tuesday at 2 p. m from his late residence. Rev. Theo. Loeppert. pastor of the Methodist church R' Polo, officiating. The committal will DP In Union cemetery, north of Mil- Driver Arrested in Clinton after Crash With Rock Foils Car Girl Scouts Prepare 250 Red Cross Kits Ten Girl Scouts who are working on community aervioe projects this ye*r met at the Girl Scout office in the Central Trust building' Saturday morning and prepared 350 kits for Red Cross solicitors to Use In the annual drive. The Olrl flcouts taking part in this project were: Mary. Eg*n of Troop 7. Rock Falls; Marian JCberhardt. Susan Reavtey and Sally Winn of Troop 10, ater- Ung; and Joan Wrifht. Moraace Pratt, Uarjori* Cameron, Barbara Bogaard and Annamae Belle. Troop 6. Sterling. Betty Wlnn, a Brownie Scout from Wallace *chool, did an especially fine Job counting out all of the Red Cross pin* that were used in the kits. Homemokers Plan for Home Camp in June Representatives from nine counties attended the homemakers camp committee meeting Saturday at Sterling, at which time It wa* decided to hold the annual home camp the third week in June instead of the second week. It Is possible that the 1042 camp will be held at Camp Rotary, near Rockford, Instead of near Port Byron. Mr. Thorpe, who had lived all his long life In the community in which hf was born, was an Interesting man and a valuable citizen He was born December 16, 1857. at Hltt. son of Lucius 8 and Phoebe Biles Thorpe who came from Batavia. N. Y. He attended the rural schools and Polo high school. HU father was quite a constructive citizen and owned much land and a saw mill on ElKhorn creek. When his son Charles was but 17 years of age he was put In charge of the saw mill. Mr. Thorpe's father also was the county surveyor for a number of yean. The mill was kept in continuous operation and Mr. Thorpe kept up the dam and maintained the mill on Elkhorn creek. Farmers and landowners hauled logs long distances to the Thorpe mill. The logs hauled to the mill were sawed and the toll *as In lumber. This mill has the advantage of both water and electric power. It was operated regularly by Mr, Thorpe up to the time of his fatal illness about a month ago. In 1890 Mr. Thorpe married Miss Emily Buswell. a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joel B. Buswell of Eagle Point. They had two children, Charles S. Thorpe, Jr.. of Baytown, Texas; and Mrs. C. W. (Mildred) Cotttngham of Seattle. Wash., both of whom survive with the widow and a sister, Mrs. Eda Rogers of Phoenix. Ariz. Mr. Thorpe's home at Hltt is a beautiful country residence with spacious grounds planted to flowers and A-ubbery. Mr. Thorpe took a dellgm In his home, farm and mill and was devoted to the spot where he passed almost all of his life. He will long be remembered for bis sterling qualities. Lflurmr* F. Mct?grr. 3H. Routr 1. Fulton. TV a* srrr.vd at 5 .10 p. m. Friday at Clinton after xr, au'^mo- hi!« b crash with K far driven by H«•.•«;f- T WrlK Rork Falls *rhr><->! •* > *rh*r. The Rccif5»ru occurred at ?he interaction of Cleveland Mr"! nnrt M»;n avprrjr m Ciir.i^r ">!<•• TITS mi** was injured and M;*s W>ii5 vtf. ron-Mdprnblv shaken up Fron* T,d ( of bo'li automobile w*re d*m- nfted. MI.V; \\'f\]f informer! po'.-.c* shr »a.< an»rr of an i mi* n dine crash find claimed she swerved her rar to avoid the collision b';t that the Mrtrefr rar crashed into her. Rain and steamed windshields arf said tn have b»?n factors in the c;p..«h Metzgfr was arralstifd :n flip Clinton municipal court Saturday and waived preliminary'hearing on R charge of o(X>rntinu a motor vehicle whilr intoxicated HP was Oi- dcred held to the Clinton county grand jury under $300 bond.' Dental Clinical Coliseum Draws Many Rural Pupils People Represented Hundreds of Young At Examinations Mrs, Cora Zuck, 67, of Lanark Dies Today At Freeport Hospital Mrs. Cora Zuck of Lanark died this morning at 7:30 at the Deacon- ness hospital Freeport, where she was taken Friday for a major surgical operation. Arrangements have not been made for the funeral pending the arrival of out of town relatives. Mis. • Zuck was born In the vicinity of Lanark 67 years ago. the i daughter of the late Thomas and Mary Scarl. Practically hrr entire life was spent In Lanark. She was preceded In death by her husband, Bert Zuck. four years ago. and by her mother, who died In May. 1941. She Is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Ma,rian Creel of Cherokee, Iowa, and Mrs. Albertlne Heckmiin of Lanark. Also by one sister. Mrs. Etta Monlgold o( Lanark, and alx grandchildren. Mm. Zuck was a member for many years of the Lanark Brethren church. Hundreds of rural school pup!> art patherrd at the coliseum todav thi-. bping the opening of thr White|Sid» countv dental clinic for rural •schools Fifteen schools wprr rrpre- IsentPd this morning and H school' or* b<-lng examined this afternoon , As many more will be in Tuesd«> i morning. I Schools reprrsented this morninit ;and the tiumber of pupils from each school examined were as follows: iTalbott. 13: Compton, IS: Kapp. 15: !Jordan Center. 17: Fairview. 12: | Stone. 14; East Science Rid«re. 30; 'West Science nidge, 20: Union. 10; Wood lawn. 32: Salem. 14: Elm. 10: Hatel Green. 17; Steuben. 13; Green. 17. This afternoon the following schools are being examined: East Coloma. 58: Rlverdalr. 15; Excelsior. 23 Allpress. 10; Elmendorf. 17; Balnes, 33; Sturtr, 11; Swan Lake, nine; McWhorter. 11; Advance. 15; Hume Center, 10; East Hume, nine; North Hume, nine; North Star, 11. At this morning's session, short talks on dental hygiene were given (by Dr. Peters and Miss Hatel Altman of the state board of health, and a demonstration of school (lunches was given by the Woodlawn 'school under the supervision of Mrs. [Lapp and Miw Weburg. the teach- jers. Miss Kirk, county nurse, is be, ins assisted by Doctors Peters of i Springfield. D. B. Bogaard and I Blanchard of Sterling; Miss Altman and Miss Margaret Handlln of the state board of health, Springfield; Miss Marian Plough of Mollne: Mrs. Cecil Swift of Sterling and a group of ladles from the American Legion auxiliary. The examinations will continue throughout the county for the remainder of the week. Applications Sent .A toui of 503 application* for ja>went hav* been forwarded from the local AAA offtct for person* who hav* cooperated in the 1M1 Mayor Gets Shiner In Saturday's Game Mayor Frank E. Birch la sporting a shiner of splendid proportion* today, the result of the Marquette- Mississlppi football game, which he officiated Saturday. The field was slippery and the mayor, who i* dean of Big Ten official*, wa* on top of every play. But In thi* one h* wa* under the play. One of the player* slipped in the mud, hi* heel striking the mayor just under the left eye, leaving a black eye which will probably remain for several days to come. Many Farmers Go to Corn Husking Contest t._. A large number of farmers from this vicinity drove to La Balle today to attend the corn husking contest which i* being held there to determine the national "Champion. Although Whiteside county did not compete thi* year, there i* a tremendous amount of interest In the con teat, especially In thi* vicinity. KAYIYSER Goca-Go/as "SPOTLIGHT iAND" ww^s^aWH w/^p^swV BDTfJ vB^b ^P^Pw •TCBUNO, ILL. Dnaf Stort WHBF,' PERMANENT Lieutenant Timmons A Sterling Visitor Lieutenant Lynn Tlmbvons. who recently completed a two months' Intensive training courxe at Carlyle Barrackx. Pa., spent Sunday with his parents. Mr. and Mr*. C. N. Timmons of this city. Lieut. Timmons. who U attached to the Medical Administration corps, is now stationed at the station hospital at Fort Sheridan, where he has charge of coordinating Jthe medical sup- piieji. etc. Relief At Last For Your Cough relievt* promptly b*» it toe* right to the a*ai of thi troubl* to help loown and «pel •arm lad«fi •phlafm, and aid nature aooth* and heal raw, tandar. In- bronchial mucou* n*m» TMl your druefUl, to a*U you • bottto ot CraomuUdowlth tha un- dantandlaf you muat Uka tha way It quickly allays tha eoufh oryottan *— *~ to hat* your money back. CREOMULSION f*r Cavilii, ChwttCwlif, Irwcfcirifl IEAUTY II YOUES WHEN TOD GO TO T«E CKYSTAL. y Permanent* ^ •"•eHr ^BeHP ^MePw FINQEB WAVE ... PHONE 240 Crystal Beauty Shop IS Pint Ave. - STUaXlVf Jock Grennan Able To Get Up Sunday Jack Grennan, who submitted to •n operation for tumor of the brain In the Presbyterian hospital. Chicago, a few day* ago, i* staging a rapid recovery. Mr. Orennan was able to be up Sunday and take a short walk about his room, which will be splendid news to his hun dreds of friends in this vicinity. INSURANCE la AB It* aVajMfeea -stmrrr BOND*SAVE... ... HI fw«l, tick- n*w, e«M* and •actor MM* by nakinv STORM SCREEN N« toHBftb at aH wMi MM of these •>•» Choie* «f Mack ar yo« m«*d. neaacUea Screen Deer Ctwer with ItilS-iadi tuaaapareat I-.C4 w4n«e« . Priee eawplete „ 1 BPOWH LYNCH SCOTT • LAST WIIK • Pi| Rifilar PriNfirl..,, VwK Hse^KipaE^ f Pi $1.00 Bring a friend a*4 skate tbe aav* laga. All a«r materials are raar- aateed *• aave alesataiai lelL $1.50 W.vt 2 for $4.50 Rtf. $4.00 Wovt .......... 2 for $5.00 Rtf. $4.00 W.v. 2 for $7.00 Rof, W.50 Wovo 2 for $7.50 $7.50 Wovt 2 for $1.50 THOMPSON'S Rtcfc Nils Insurance I :• Is Truly LIFE Insurance Perhap^ you have thought that life insurance should rei11y~oe"called "death insurance." But men do not buy life insurance because they are going to die—they buy it because some one is foing to live, and because they want the future of that "some one" to hold happiness, not hardship, misfortune and want. Through life insurance the future of thost loved ones is safeguarded by a regular income. Truly it is Life Insurance. CLAYTON R. SCHUNEMAN AGENCY Coiudentioui Iniurtnct Service 219 Locuit St. 8tf rlinf, 1U Phong 6*1 More Than 10 Inches Of Rain Falls During Month of October A f^t«! c»f mw than 10 inrh" of rain fell d'rf durlns *h" m^nth o' <)c:nb»r. The rrrrvdM rainfall ^'fc* »x»c'lv 10 inch* 1 .* with s ?m*ll srr^-un! r>f 'h<* 1 fi in^h".* <M P'jvrn* K« r 3f) h»]^r,E!r;f in !h' > October ml- i '• ;rn j !' *».< snions ';; A wrffr*; O^toh»r* j<1»v.t o( vinMr.nr XVh'n it wa* nr»t ! rf.:nmif or (1ii77hnR It mn.c thrrat- I T.:r,a FP« rwr.""^.* r'-srrpt th* p»w« ! :r,c of Qctohf r Novrmt^r li*. 1 - Martrri out much b<"' - i \Vhilr No'.. 1 WB5 * "*Pt rti.«- . seirrali!'' rUv. Sunday and today •h»-,r N"rn mrv-tlv bnstht and rheer« Resume Corn Picking On Number of Forms Corn pirkinff was resumed quit* ecner«llv Monclay morning on many j farms Tills applied especially to I hand picking when the rattle of th« | ears aaaln-st the sideboards made I autvimn music in the fields. Farmers ! entered into this work with a zest [as the recent rainy weather prevent- 'ed corn husking. On farms north of | the river It wns noted drainage had been good and many field. 1 ! were in ft much Improved condition and some mechanical pickers were seen at work. ENDS TUESDAY JtffttmJ/IUfK WEDNESDAY ONLY KAY FRANCIS —in— "PLAY OIRL" —Alto— "CHARLIE OMAN IN RIO" Wedma'af Matitat 20e aaf II* TAX INCL. THE MEUI EN08TUESMY scm IBIE TICIICT WEDNESDAY-! Dap JANES OUNEY PATO'IRIEN "DEVIL DOBS OF TNEAIR" —Alt*— •ILL ILLIOT TIX KITTIR u n STRAND INDS TUISDAY AbkaN a** 1 Oattolto -in- "IUOK MtimES" —Alt*— Ltw ifrtt IsV VwW ia^awBXal^Vp'Ip^P^w'W ^Br rtl

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

Try it free