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

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Monday, November 3, 1941
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STERLING DAILY GAZETTE. STERLING, ILLINOIS IPaere Three Field of 22 Seeks U.S. Husking Title Hear Tonka Today New Notional Record In Sight with Working Conditions Good Hn« thl» » maximum of >* (P*irl Advertisements) Funeral Ritas of Michael Schili Tuesday Morning The funeral c.f Michae] Srhi On" t,ibby •iMi c\ery ^ • rim of gs«oline Riven on toll (ff»s Gas k Oil Product.*. .V: McDonald Oil Co. '-FrM '.n 100.- nn on ~. then •.:> the By Robert P Ho TONTCA. 1U, - 'AP harvesters from 11 stn-»- for BO nark-breakir,K rr.:: for thr biRpeM pn?r o' fithletic.s — the natior.st. UiR championship. A crowd estimated •">' < 000 watched the <^\r,\' Theodore Schafcr's ?n:n milled around in Mir- nr: Judges worked to determ: ner. . High hopes \vei-c h« .<>. record. 8\in and wind li? the MR cornflckl in whir namenl was held ami hvbrld corn was plentiful and b,g 'The rain hart fmalh siop<y<l and uworking conditions werr scxxl for the 22 han'est hands from 11 states, mil there was Mill mud underfoot for the rural spectators who woukin t be kept »way by nits and quagmires. " * ,. »..«_._..«», *« i •i n *» \ t C FOR YOl-R FIREPLACE Cann* 1 ! coal, car on track. )i!!on Co . phone- 391. Rreular meetinfr A. F. of M ciav eveninar fotlowinu bstwl R. B. Hull, secretary. th" tour- v vr ilow | Everything Ready for Intensive Campaign For Boy Scouts Tuesday La Salic county enjoying its son. second consecutive day of sunshine. something rather unusual this sea- i Meteorologists said there would more rain, but that it would hold oft until the crowds at today's contest had a chance to get back home. 'As an Iowa rarrr. editor. Vice President Henry Wallace started the contests almost 20 years ago. He had heard farm hands brag of. the work they could do during the fall harvest season. He first put local favorites In a Jifld to compete, against each other, letting them try to prove their claims. Wallace also played a leading part In the development of hybrid corn. As hybrid yields have increased, huskers have made higher records with the bigger and more numerous ears. The 18th national contest today was held in one of tJie best corn fields ever made the site of a tournament. As a result, the huskers aimed at a new record, last year Irvin Bauman of Illinois boosted the national record to 46.71 bushels In the standard 80 minutes of gruelling competition. Bauman has retired and the man most watched among the corn rows was the new Illinois state champion. Floyd Wise of La fialle county, who last Friday husked 50.96 bushels of corn. Wise's sensational mark was made in the rain and mud that kept the customary big crowd away from the state contest. Spectators Arrive Early With increasing rural interest, crowds of 150,000 have attended national contests in the past. Yester- E'.erything i* ready for the start of what promLvs to be the moet intensive Boy Scout campaign ever staged In Sterling. Over 100 workers will meet at ths Elks Tuesday morning for B 7:30 breakfast and will start out Immediately after breakfast in an effort to complete the Sterling-Hock Falls quota before sunset. onald Shawger, general cahirman. will pre.slde. The principal speaker will be Rev. Albion Tavenner. pastor of the Fourth Street Methodist church. Bob Schuneman will give A short talk from the standpoint of n scout and Ronnie Jokerst. an outstanding Cub. will be called upon to represent the Cubs. William Swehla. chairman of the workers, claims to have the best group of workers ever organised for a campaign. He Mates that every man is champing at the bit in a desire to get started and he feels that all records will be broken in Tuesday's campaign. Bs'iirOv a: 4 a m. In the Pt JoTph Cfc'nr 1 !!' 1 " hi^rpf for the a^cd at Frcrprrt will take place at 9 a. | m Hfr.r'V.*'. f'-"^ Q * r-T !* f? H^'.'f ; -oior.J M B Kr.ie rr; r hrflnt. Committal i *-* r P will bf in Sacred Hrsr! cemetery.) Trm e\enir.e at * o'clock membf rs i of the Hoi;. Name society of Sacred | Heart church will assemble at the: Mr\r- fvmeral homo to recite the rosary. Mr. S<hi;7 wav bom in Coblenr. bermary. on Ffh 10 1R57. and came to America when a \ounR man He ived the lardrr part of his life in S'erlinff and was for many years em- iloxed in local industries. His wife died a Rood many years ago. since •which time hr Uved alone. After his retirement from work Mr Schllz wa.s familiar figure on the streets and at the church. Hi? health finally Became feeble and on July 17, 1939, he was admitted to the home at Chimneys in Schools Appeal for Dolls to Aid Santa Glaus Shop Bright red chimneys in the schools of Sterling and Rock Falls are appealing for the pupils to fill them with dolls for the Santa Glaus shop at the Y. W. C. A. This week and next are doll weeks and the Girl Reserves have erected the chimneys to collect M many dollars as they can for the shop. Every little girl must have a doll for Christmas and that is why the j"""««' . ^^, .._. « _. * • i_.l l*»lo. Wl*.. tipW! receipt of word (A the rf"*th of Wiili*m Kane, formerly of this city. Mr. and Mrs ,7 K. Dunbar made a business tnp to Chicago Monday. Rlchar<1 Meinema of Morrlr.ofi was a caller in Sterling Saturday. Mrs. John Lvon of Manila', was a Psturdfsy cnllT in Str.Tllng. Mrs. T. H. l>onsr was a Saturday vi.Titor in StTlsng from Harmon. Mrs. Wayn" Johnson of Tampico *!».'. a Saturd^v visitor in Strrllne. Miss Carbine Hamblock and H^nrv Wrh* 1 ' 'l?',!fd SlMf. Tnnocen- tia ftt Pi. Ciftirc- academy, Smsin- iiaws. near Dubuque Sunday. Mr and Mrs. Leo Schneider and riauehter Susan Lire and Mrs. James P. Hopkins w^n' to Earlvlll* 1 and spent Sunday in the E. M. Robiason home. Few Farmers In Town Today; AH Are Busy In the Corn Fields Closing Ntw York Stack Prices Freeport. where he had since lived, and ofH friends called upon him. Of late his condition became serious. Mr. Schuz was a quiet man but of pleasing manner. He was a devout Catholic and member of Sacred Heart church and the Holy Name society of the parish. LfTTLE LOCALS Trnk Mrs. James Stevens and children of Tampico visited in Sterling Saturday. Mrs. Helen Anderson and daughter of Walnut visited friends in Sterling Saturday. Edward Cunningham was a business visitor in Sterling Saturday from Tampico. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Vlck were Saturday callers in Sterling from Walnut. Mack H. Parent was a business visitor In Sterling from Tampico Saturday. Jack Kness of Chadwlck was a business caller in Sterling Saturday. Francis Kerkhove of Tampico was a Saturday caller In Sterling. Ernest Kenlmor of Chadwlck visited in Sterling Saturday. Mrs. Carl Thomas was a Saturday visitor in Sterling from Lyndon. Miss Irma Aycrs of Ohio station was a Saturday visitor in Sterling. Mrs. L. Andercon was a caller in Sterling Saturday from Walnut. Honor Visitors from Virginia at Dinner Mr and MM*- Daniel Shank of HarrLsburg. Va . are visiting rela- tlve.s and friends m this community for a week. Mr. Shank Is a brother of Weldon Shank of Sterling and Ward Shank of Dixon. The visitors tell of extreme heat and drought still existing in Virginia when they j left a week ago. There is an acute | shortage of water and crops, due to lack of rain, were damaged. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Shank worshiped with the Mehnonltc congregation where Bishop A. C. Good, a native Virginian, U pastor. A dinner in their honor was held at the beautiful farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Shank at 1 p. m. Sunday. The delicious meal was served cafeteria j-tyle. Later in the afternoon ice cream and cake were served by the host and hostess, who were assisted throughout the day by Mr. and Mrs. I. B Swope. The party Included the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. Ward Shank. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Shank of Virginia. Mr, and Mrs. Louis Shank, Mr, and Mrs. Ralph Shank, Misses Vada and Goldle Shank. Raymond and Wilbur Shank. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Long and sons Leonard. Vernon and Weldon. Bishop and Mrs. A. C. Good. Carrol Shank. Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Pfile and son of Freeport. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Whitmer. Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Shank, Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Swope. Santa Claus shop has started early j to collect, paint and redress them so that there will not be anyone overlooked. If the dolls are not broken beyond repair, the workers in the shop can make them just like new with wigs, paint and elastic to hold their joints. Dolls of all sizes and kinds are acceptable and may also be left at the Y. W. C. A. An day, alter the rain stopped but while ponds of wcter and acres of sticky ihud covered the exhibition area, Mvwral thousand persons drove the country roads to the Theodore Schafer form and took a chance that their parked automobiles wouldn't become mired along the fences. Schafer's second-best corn field was today's arena, but it was expected to yield around 92 bushels to the •ere, enough to keep any husker oc- B B . . . — cupied. The state contest also was, DC DUnCO in I ONIpICO held on the farm two miles west of here, in a muddy field that turned out 100 bushels to the acre. early appeal is being made to the community In order that the dolls can be made ready before Christmas as the work on them requires considerable time. John Donnelly Will TTie 32 contestants included champion and ruhners-up from Illinois, Iowa, Indiana, Kansas. Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, Ohio. Pennsylvania, South Dakota and Wiscon- ain. The 23 competitors and their individual husking records follow: Floyd Wise, Illinois champion, 5Q.M7 bushels; Leland Klein. Illinois, 47,931; Ralph Ford, Indiana champion, 34.77; Clarence Neal, Indiana, 34.43; -Ivyl Carlson. Iowa champion, 36.55: Cameron Krauel, Iowa, 36.34; Virgil Covert. Kansas champion, 26:14; Clint Rainwater. Kansas. 25. (The Kansas champion and his alternate were chosen in a contest lasting only 40 minutes, shortened because of rain.) Kenneth Johnson. Minnesota champion, 28.77; Donley Martin, Minnesota. 27.90; Ted Koger. Missouri champion, 32.65; Eldon Howell, Missouri,'31.09; Albert Krueger, Ne braska champion, 27.02; Alonzo Kaiazek, Nebraska. 2663: Chester Collins, Ohio champion, 23; George Sunday. Ohio, 22.91; Stanley Yeager, * Pennsylvania champion. 30.99; Qren Yeager, Pennsylvania. 29.8: Ernest Torkelson, South Dakota champion. 33.73; Harold Blankeniield, South Dakota, 31.9; Omer Koopman. Wls- The body of the late John Donnelly of San Joae, Calif., arrived in Tampico Monday morning. A rosary service will be held at 8 p. m. Monday in the home of Mrs. A. L. Forward, in charge of Rev. Fr. T. O. Maguire of St. Mary's Catholic church, Tamptco. Burial will be at 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon in St. Mary's Catholic cemetery, Tampico. The body of Mr. Donnelly was ac- to 'mpico hte consin champion, 23.15; Post, Wisconsin, 22.62. Richard Hearing Completion Robert 8. Bustard, who is buildingf * fine new home in wr.st Gait, experts to have it ready for occupancy by Thanksgiving. The house 1» a one etory cottage, completely modern with (our room* and a utility room. Til« floors will be laid this week in the house. It 15 a very attractive .structure with a red brown roof and Dutch door to match. One coat of white paint has been given the house and the lawn has been landscaped and planted with ever- (rwns. Motor Low Violation 11 i • -i .... Don Church was fined S5 and costs by Justice H. h Folkers He was arrested toe a-ikf ing the motor of his car to run uhUe there was no one 'in the car. Keystone Class Meets A meeting ol the- Keystone c!a&& of Trinity Evangelical church was en- Joyed In the home of Mrs. H E. Conrad Friday evening. The busme&s was followed by Hallowe'en refresh- awnU and a social time INIVMNOE ALL rOBMS 9» •*$* Than »*«T FRANK STAGE* •n daughter. Miss Marian Donnelly of Los Angelee, Calif. Supervisor Improves Friends of A. S. Greene, supervisor from Prophetotown township, have been deeply concerned over his health the last few days. He is a patient in the Sterling public hospital, but it was reported today his condition is improving. He was admitted to the hospital last week. Fire Scare at Store The fire department was called to the Leath to Co., furniture store on First avenue Saturday at 7:38 p. m. Some accumulation in the bottom of a plpeless furnace shaft caught fire and caused considerable smoke. There was no fire damage. Marriage License Marriage licenses have been Issued by County Clerk Joe Mann -to Lawrence Hinrlchs and AHene Sterenberg. both of Sterling; John L. Jacobs and Marie Fitch, both of Sterling; and to Harold E. Sippel and Mr, and Mrs Phoebe Bannlck. both of Lyndon. daughter Mary C. Owen of Coleta was a visitor in Sterling. Mrs. George Wilson of Morrison visited friends in Sterling Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Roese were Saturday visitors in Sterling from Prophetstown. Miss Kate Wilson of Morrison called in Sterling Saturday. Mrs. Alice M. Luu of Chicago visited friends in Sterling Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Harold P. Hayden of i Walnut were visitors in Sterling Saturday, John S. Smith of Lanark was a business caller in Sterling Saturday. Mrs. J. E. Shere of Tampico visited in Sterling Saturday. Don Queckboerner of Chadwlck was a business visitor in Sterling Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. John Weigle and sons of Nachu&a visited in Sterling Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Grebner and son Robert went to Rochester. Minn., Sunday and Robert will go through the clinic. Mrs. Faye Crump of Morrison called in Sterling Saturday. Miss Evelyn Chase and her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Chase visited in Mt. Carroll and Polo Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle LJvengood were Saturday visitors in Sterling from MiUedgevllle. Miss Edna Butler has returned from a week's vacation visit at her home in Columbus. Ind. Fred Lofgren was a business caller in Sterling Saturday from Prophets town. Mrs. Dwight Rolf of Dixon was a Saturday visitor in Sterling. H. H. Hough of Morrison was a business caller in Sterling Saturday. J. L. Richardson of Amboy was a business visitor in Sterling Saturday. -— Misses Mollie and Edna Eastabrook have returned from Madison, Wis., where they have been visiting their sister. Mrs. M. V. O'Shae. ML&s KaUiryn Geoffroy U a patient in the Mercy hospital at Davenport, la., where she U reported as somewhat improved from an attack "orWoncTilantflhjiiaT ~ " Miss Dorothy Ann Kldd returned to Chicago Sunday afternoon after spending the weekend with her paV- enU. Mr. and Mr*. H. E. Kidd. and' other local relative* and friends. Brokcman Injured as He Falls from Top of Box Car in Nelson Yards Thomas J. Herlehy of Chicago, a brakeman on a C. & N. W. freight train, suffered a chest contusion, » fracture of the left hceek bone and body bruises late Saturday afternoon when he fell from a boxcar in the .south yards at Nelson.' Herlehy is reported to have been i .standing on top of the car when the train suddenly stopped, throwing him to the ground a distance of about 12 feet. He wax taken to the hospital in Dixon in an ambulance for medical attention. E.ghr Whireside 4-H Members Among 532 Named Outstanding Eght Whlteside county 4-H club members are among 532 in the state who were named aa outstanding for their work over a period of years. They are Janie Bartel and Mary Jane Reitxel of Sterling, Crystal Knox and Vera Martindale of Morrison, Ethel Abbott and Betty Jo Slaymaker of Fulton. Albert Crawford of Lyndon, and Wlllard Hartshorn of east of Rock Falls. For Hie first rrrn* 1 In rer^nt there were practically no farmers in town today. And.'strangely, thr merchants were not made unhappy hv '.he ? r < r *.. for 'he farmers were back in thr fields after a long absence on account of the rainy weather. The protracted rain has held up the corn picking harvest, thr soybean crop and has held back, also, the planting of winter wheat. The recent wet spell has been a dismal climax to an otherwise auspicious crop season. The rains have caused the corn In many fields to tall down, ears have sprouted on the ground and soybean ponds have split open, allowing the precious beans to scatter. But. today the farmers—such a.s clW not drive to \M. husking contest In La Salle county—have been In the fields putting in some really hard work. Nazis a Bit Vague With Charges U. S. Attacked Germany * (Continued from page one) aid of Germany If Germany Is "attacked." Hitler, however, apparently does not choose to call Japan to his aid at this moment, perhaps because of the strong common front that the United States, Britain and the Dutch present today in the Far East. Unless past performances are reversed, Hitler will try to find some way to split that common front before he summons Japan to action as a fighting military ally. GERMANY SITS TIGHT The German government kept It* own counsel today on what might develop from its declaration that the United States . had attacked Germany. German spokesmen, however. Raid thtt the Reich's charges of Saturday had found unreserved approval of the other members of the three- power pact, Japan and Italy. Vlrginlo Gayda. authoritative fascist editor, contributed to the dispute by charging anew that the United States was attacking Italian submarines in the Mediterranean. Referring to a speech last Saturday by Navy Secretary Knox, Gayda asked in II Glornale D'ltalia: "Is the United States in the war? If so let it say so and not complain about possible armed reactions of the axis powers when its ships venture into the war eone." The German statement, based on United States naval activity in the Atlantic, set the stage for possible invoking of the axis pact under which Germany, Italy and Japan pledged mutual aid in ca*e of an at tack on any of them by a power not involved in the European or Far Eastern wars, Signs mutiplled In Tokyo', however, that Japan would refrain from any hasty action although opinion pre vailed there that she would be more likely to accept the German than the American version of incidents involving those powers in the Atlantic. NEW YORK — 'AP> stocks negotiated a fair-*:re*l rally todsy but many mark'' leaders languished in B re.'tricied ZT?*. snrl decline* were plTUif'.jl at th^ mnst tinchanecd. arrow turnover of about .i.sn ooo ,MiaK A moderntelv ROT*! brand of me.\s development. 1 ., infhirhnz for frf unevenly ation.', di\i- in enrlv Board Organized At the organization meeting of the Sterling coliseum board, 8. M. andtey' was elected president. W. T. f4wdVeton, secretary, and Fred Jones, treasurer. Drunk and Disorderly Estedan Portaly was fined $10 and costs this morning by Justice Otto F. Castendyck. He was arrested on a charge of being drunk and disorderly. Private Kid Harms Home Pvt. Clarence L. "Kid" Harms of Fort Leavenworth. Kans., looking like a -million dollars," is home on a two weeks furlough. Answer Still Alarm A fire scare at the Dean Blckford home at 407 We§t Tenth street WM the cause of a atlll alarm to the fire department Sunday noon. No damage was done. James Kane left for and All May Call! The institution which Wheelock's have created and have built up during all the yean they have been serving in an institution dttigntd to serve all the people of the community. No difitinclioru. or discriminations are made: anyone may call Wheeloek's at any time and be certain that he Will be MTved well. Si.WHEElOCK FUNERAL HOME . I2Q-NIGHT.3Q HOCKFAUI, ILUNOI* HOOVER Cleaner money never befor* bpufht at much dMBer value aa wt are offering in thii |«nuiac Hoow witk ultra- modem detign wtd ultra-modern con- veniencta. Call or phone for immediate delivery or prr pnrrhait trial. Clean uog tooli for IE- AM) SONS Rock Falls Phone 129 Weekend Guests Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hussung entertained as weekend guests, Mrs. Hussung's brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Owen and her mother, Mrs. Anna Owen, all of Greenville, Ind. The latter will remain for an extended visit. This was their first visit to Sterling and, although a rainy one, they formed a very favorable impression of the town. Will Attend Lodge Here Representatives from the home office at Fulton will attend an open meeting of the Rock Falls Fidelity lodge in the Moose Uall o< Sterling Tuesday evening when the juveniles meet at 7 o'clock and officers of the .lodge will be Installed at 8 o'clock. Aircraft* and .'pernl'!••.* ':; !r d forward at. !hf start and en ins of fractions to a point or so *?-»• ^'id^ly distributed in the forenoon Th*re were a few Isolated advance.' of |yt- t/er than two Final priws were under-'.h* 1 tojvs in the majority of caw P* 1 \eral large, blocks of low-priced utilities. vear to brokers .vfiid Sr.it trrrd bu\ P f ! i tb' - ' r d t— ? h r fr~' ; ~i! r f ' ! r riTline. Miai'jy.! of 1h r da! r . cav r.n\e Iv-rn n\rr- ft!! killing lower; rxrf ?,*\\ r- run fed yarllngs hTe; b*vf tnnnacc prom- l^ine to HP }xr?. r '-\ of year; <:rrr<; fullv ?,i dot ii v, lib. weak to 25 off: very '•i7Jth!o supply .'trirtlv pord and rhoire tl^rr. and yearltnc.' In r:i:i; ferl li^lfefs wenk !o 2S do-.rn; rn-s-n. 10-15 off; bill! 1 ; (n r; fr\; top r-hoi '>'!'h $12. $1235, Handicap 1 ^ pers:>t'~d in RII war bulletin. 1 . t;-.r for growing taxes and lii** pr numerous "-mall bu.M!TV-* !:n' br hit by defense priorities. drr.'.n. nio--r fp; lv.it niovt I-^I'TV *122;S' down to 5112.'. n-rieh'v ruMT r-wf. $675 * $.7 to $R; prnc- htv ^au'-nse hulls $9.25; o^n; \\s\\\ ^to^-k rattle romparntivelv f.rnrcf. r ffrons; about 3.500 rn era--"rt in nop; mainly and llzht ttrvk bf ar!>h i t iral top •ihin'v | nrd would j market Ai Chrm 151 Aliis-Ch Mfe 27 \ Am Can 79 r « Am Car k Fdy 28'i Am Loco 11 Am Rad <t St S 5 Am Roll MCI 12', Am Smelt 38 Am Stl 19\ AT&T 150', Am Wat Wks 3 Anaconda 26'- Avlatlon 3"« Bait Loco 14 >4 B & O 3-, Bendlx 38 Beth Bleel 81'* Boeing 20 S Borden Co 30 H Borg-Warner 19 Calumet 6'4 CBBC 78 Caterpil 39 \ Cerro de Pan 30'i C <fc O 36 Chrysler 55 T » Cornl Solvents 9 ! n Com'wlth & South Com Edls 22 Consol Aircr 2IS Cons Coppermln 8'» Con' Edl'.on 15\ Cr>n?ol Oil R'.i Corn F»rod 40 Curtiss-WrlRht B', Douglas- 77 Du Pr>r,1 M6'» Eastman 135 G«n FJec 28 Otn Poods 39'-. Gen Motors 38 \ Goodrich 20 Goodyear IB Homestnke 40' t Houd-Hershey n'» I C 7', In.ipirat Copper 10 1 * Int Harv 49" 1 . Int Nick Can 26 ; , Kennecott 3*', LJb-O-F O1«M 26 Lockheed 28 Mont Ward 30 Naxh-Kelv 4 Nat Biscuit 17', Nat Dairy Pr Ift'i N Y C RR 10\ No Am Aviation 13'i Ohio Oil 8% Owens-Ill Glass 42 "i Packard 2S Pan Am Airways 18'4 Ph<-i;v. 21'- Phillip-- 45 » Pub fivr N J !') , Purr Oi! !0", R C A 3', r Repub .Sterl n' : Sears fi9 . Stand rBnnd^ 5 Stand OH Cal 24', Staiul Oil Tiul 33", Stand Oil N J 44% KtudebakT 5 Swift 22", Union Carbide fiP'4 United Air Lines 14 Unttrd Air 35% U S Rubber 23'j U S StocI 52 > W U 30 Wilson 6 !t Younttst 6h 35 Zenith 9*1 NEW YORK CURB (By Assorinlrd Press) Alum Co Am 108', Cities, Service 3 T « El Bond & Sh 1'i Niatr-Hud Pow Pi Pitts PI 01 67 N Grain, Live Stock and Local GRAIN CHICAGO GRAIN RANGE (By The Associated press) Open High Low Close Wheat-Dec. 1.15 1.15U U3 T i 1.14U-.14 May 1.30 1.204 1.19S 1.194- July 1.214 1.21S Corn- Dec. .77*4 .78 May .MS .83 H July .83 H .85 »i Oats— Dec. .50 .50 H May .524 .52 »* July .50 U .SOH Soybeans— Dec. I.MS, 1.85 1 , 1.61 May 1.09'4 1.69'- l.«5 .77-1. .82 •» .84'* .49 S .52 1.2QH- .77*;.834- .854 .49'i .524- 1.61 1.65 • July 1.67 1.87 1.65S 1.S3H Rye- Dec. .644 .644 .634 .63'4 May .71 .71 .60S, .694 July .72*4 .72% .71H .71 «i Lard- Dec. 8.80 9.82 9.70 9.70 CASH GRAIN CHICAGO — (AP) — Cash grain market quotatloni: No wheat. Corn—Sample trade mixed old, 67; No. 1 yellow old. 74\ to 75U; NO. 2. 744 to 75: No. 3. 734 to 74; No. 4, 71 to 734; sample grade yellow old; 67; No. 4 mixed new, 6874; sample grade mixed new, 59; No. 2 yellow new, 74; No. 3, 71 to 72Vi: No, 4, 6714 to 71; No. 5. 63 to 67; unaple trade yellow new, 60 to 62. Date—No. 1 mixed, 494; No. 2 white, 494 to 50; No. 3. 49<«; No. 4, 43. Barley—Malting, 68 to M nominal; feed and screenings, 40 to 52 nominal. Soybean*—No. 4 yellow, 11.56*;, Field seed per hundredweight nominal. Timothy, (6.00-50; Alsike, $13 to $15.50; fancy red top, $8.00-75; red clover, $1 Sto 117; sweet clover, 16.50 to IB. CHAIN UVIEW By Franklin Mullin CHICAGO — (AP) — House committee aprpoval of legislation which would permit otreal price* to rise considerably generated enough buying to give the grain market an upward slant today. Early price gains were reduced and in some cases eliminated, however, when the market reacted due to profit taking and Washington re- porU that the present form of price control legislation may meet with much opposition. Wheat at one time showed small net losses and closed unsettled. Soybeans, up more than 3 oente early In the day, fall more than 4 centa from the highs due to Increased profit taking and hedging. Market experts estimated ceilings under approximately $1,50 a bushel for wheat and $1.10 for corn in Chicago could not be Invoked on the basis of the price control bill approved by the house banking committee. Although wheat showed early gains of more than a cent, with rye up as much, prices reacted later due to profit taking and hedging sales. Brisk shipping business in corn strengthened that cereal. Receipts were: Wheat 9 cars, corn 160, oals 31. Wheat closed U lower to '.i higher compared with Saturday, December $1.144 to $1.14. May $1.194-*,; corn S-tt up, December 774-4. May 834-H; oats 4-U up; rye unchanged to 4 lower and soybeans 14 to 2% lower. r ^ ,A CASH GRAIN PBORIA. ILL. — (AP) — Cash grain market quotations: Corn unchanged to 4 higher; No. 1 yellow, 744; No. 3, 72. LIVESTOCK CHICAGO — (AP) — Salable hogs 15,000, total 20,500; generally 5-10 lower than Friday's average; good and choice 180-300 Ibs. $10.2545; top $10.50; heavier weights scarce; 160-80 Ibe. .$10.10-35; ROWS about steady; good MO-60 Ibs. $9.75 to $10.10; 400-500 Ibs. $9.15-65. Salable sheep 3,000. total 8,500; slow; practically no early action on fat lambs; some Interests talking around 25 lower and offerings held at firm prices; few fat native ewes $4 to $5.25. Salable cattle 21.000. calves 3.000; KST1MATED RE( KFPTS CHICAGO — 'AT' — Official estimated unlabk livestock rrrrijit? for tomorrow Hoe? 14.000; catUc 9.000; 3000. PRODUCE CHICAno-- i AP)— Produce rnai- ket quotations: Live poultry rrrr|pt<; 3! trucks; easy: hens, over 5 Ibs. 18. 5 Ibs. and down 15',. Leghorn hens 134; broilers. 2', Ibr- and down, colored 19. Plymouth Rock 21, White Rock 20';,; springs. 4 Ibs up, colored 15, Plyrnouth Rork 15'-,. White Roclc I.V-,; under 4 Ibs. colored 17. Plymouth Rcx-k 204. White Rock 204; bareback chickens. 14; roosters 14, Leghorn roasters 13; ducks, 44 Ibs. up. colored 15. whtto is. small, colored 14. white 14: Rfrse. 12 IDS. and down M'r. over 12 Ibs. 13; turkeys, toms, old 17. you nit 18; hens, old 194. young 20',; canons. 7 Ibs. up 20, under 7 Ibs 19. Pot.-toe-- :-.r"l\i]r 1"7. on track 276. total U. S shipments Saturday 592. Sunday 22; demand moderate, sunpplies Rood, market strong. Butter receipts 550.520; firm. Creamery. 93 score. 35% to 36'i; 92, 35';; 9), 34' ; ; 90. 33; 89, 32; 88, 33'i: 90 centralized carlotr,, 33\. Eggs receipts 4,970; steady; fresh graded, extra firsts, local 354, cars 35' firsts, local 33, cars 33; cur"' rent receipts, 31 «.»; dirties, 26li; checks, 25 ' 3 , LOCAL WARJCFTS STERLING GRAIN (Furnished by Dillon Elevator) Corn 65c. No. 4 new 58H; oats, 39He; wheat 08c. (Sterling-Rock Falls Cooperative Markeling Company) Corn 65c, No. 4 new 58'.i; oat* 39'ic; wheat 98c. ROCK FALLS GRAIN (Reported by South Side Elevator) Corn 65c. No. 4 new 58 Vi; oats, 39'ac; wheat 98c. MILLEDGEVILLC (W. A. Litwlller) Corn 65c, oats 40c. HAZELHURST (Meyers Elevator) Corn 65c, oat* 40c. LANARK tFarmers 1 Co-operative) Corn 67c. oats 40c. Fitera Aictiou Pontnack and Morris Closing out sale, Tuesday, NOT. 4, 10:30 a. m. on the Dave Morris farm, 5 miles north of Milledgeville, 7 miles east of Chadwick, and I miles southeast of Lanark. Pete Philip* Dairy cow auction Wednesday, November 5, 1 p. m, Morrison Fair Grounds. ^^^^•^^^P^ ^^P^^ TARY MILI Style* t» th« Minute! Right aa a Draaa Paradt! Bri,ak. I2W.TNMST LONG'S POULTRY PAYING PBICES Heavy Hes Ib. l«c and I3e Leghorn Hens Ib. U« W. and B. R.-Springs, Ib. 13e-15c Leghorn Springs Ib. l£c Young Ducks , Ib, ISe Pigeons doi. 75* Eggs .. doc. 34c, pullet eggs ttc PBONK4M aTBBUNO WE RECOMMEND TO ALL AMERICANS SUPPORT Ifci SCOUTS • •*••• » M*IMW< «*> r**t •••• A SCOUT IS LOYAL ''•STtKLINCrEDtRAL

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