, Novetttber_V1941_ STERLING DAILY GAZETTE. STERLING, ILLINOIS Page P: r>f o: .^ joii; ."."1'.°.'- rrprr- i [i 'hr thrnip rr<>ti!h. drr- f Rof-k Falls i ;-.'<ir. (hrrr World Fellowship ftheme al Business girls' Gathering Mrs. C. N .Timmons Gives Interesting I* Talk to Group Sixty-richt vr';:-.i Tvr.rn •«. rrr grouped around :\: f -i.v.r.rr tahlrs in thr v w. r A Jlrl.'.' ciub tr.rctirc sentiriK world Icl.n-. of thr V. W. C. A oratrcl thr tnhlr. 1 Of thr meal scned t Concrrcatior.ul ( !:'. n f"T m a! Mr.v \''>; Tlir biiMnrs.-' p : ir: <~: '.' ' uif'tinc -was largely Burr. ir,c: to trport< Mrs. Trrnr Mnrq'i:.'- reports! on thr harvest moon dr.^rrt party at Rr< k Wand In Octotvr. whlr-h Mir attended with the Mi.v-r- Bertha Mel- ,^r. Laura Conrad and Ada .he business and profe.wonal conference In Chicago thr pa.st weekend was reportrri on bv Mi-w Mariorir Bchott. At this conference two important resolutions to thr local club were adopted. B minimum wace for ifflcr workers and .•.octal .security for eacher? and civil servur employe ' Mrs. DorLs Zblnden reported on having attended a public affairs meeting In Mo'osehrart. at which thr local Business and Professional Olris club was one of two such clubs pprr-sentod. Thr other representative* were all from public affairs group*. Six new members admitted the club In.it evenlnc were Beulnh Waples. Hester Wills, Dorot.hv ere. Doris F.her-sole. Anna Marie IK and Ednn Bachman. Devo Uons were presented by Miss Kath ryn Rutt, Rcnrrnl secretary of the Y. W. C. A. In keeping with the world fellowship theme and MLv* Sue OeetinR sang ft medley of .songs of , with Miss Loretta Browne jccompanlst. The speaker. Mrs. C. N. Timmons was Introduced by Miss Anna Marie Young, as * member of the national board of the Woman's Society of Christian Service of the Methodist thurch. She spoke very InUiresUnB- ty on and Rave statistics to prove that Christianity has been on the up In China, India and Africa de- •ptte the war conditions. In China alone there has been a 20 per cent Increase in the colleges over the time record. Ift« pw Hne this h?«^ln jxrnjrr » mlntmtun of fire or * msximam of 2 h P'. Methodist snntis! tur- f!-. fi'h r^inner SOr. 5Tved from "i -n 7 r> m. Bft7Rnr all Brides Honored at Shower Party in Baptist Church A : 'r Mr:-, ;r. Pork Boards Meet; Routine Business _. A reRuJar meeluiR of the SterlinR Ooloma park board was held Monday evening. Routine business was tninaacted. After the joint meet- inR, the Sterling board discussed the aUoii of the toboggan and sled both of which will be erected within a few days. LITHE LOCALS Ifctee Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Marshall of jreeport visited Mrs. Marshall's •tother. Mrs. Albert Ferris, Monday nd at evening they attended a thday dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Elwin Pierce In Tampico. Mrs. Simon Mathew. who has been riaitinz her son-in-law and daugh ter. Mr. and Mrs. Art. Dleckhoff, in their home at Des Plalnes. was retted home by them Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Johnson of 400 West Twelfth street, moved to- "4ay to their new home in Aurora. James Deets of Emerson and George Fritz of Gait will leave on 'Wednesday for UniHtilla. Fla., where sy will spend the winter on the ter's fruit ranch. Mrs. Myrtle Fordham and Mrs. S. Wallia of Walnut were in Sterling Monday. • Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Wilson of .Walnut were Monday callers. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Heida, jr., are moving from their apartment at 203 .Wast Eighth street into their new home on Seventh avenue. ' Mr. and Mrs. Emu" Gei&cn of Hammond. Ind.. were guests In the ne of Joe Eckhoff Sunday. Mrs. George Eckhoff, who has keen visiting her parents in Jersey Vllle. has returned with the children. "|lr. Eckhoff went to Jerseyville Saturday for them. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Carpenter of ralnut visited in Sterling Monday. The MUsea Harriet and DorU .Breed of Dixon were callers in Sterling Monday. 4 Mrs. Vernon Schnitzmeyer is home from Central!*, where she has been iding the past two weeks, She called there by the death of a Hative, T. Ross Young and Sheldon Ford- bam went to Moline today to attend ft district meeting of Y. M. C. A. facretaries. Orton J. Chamberlain. Whiteside ity treasurer, was a business iltor from Morrison today. M. Stager, C. J Kontos and J. Haskell went to Freeport Mon- evenlng and attended an inter•late meeting of Rotary, Mrs. Vernon Smith of Morrison a Monday visitor in Sterling. Mrs. P. A, Knox was a Monday •aller in Sterling from Miliedgeville. .Ray Sandberg of Moline was a i frutlneis visitor in Sterling Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Karl SwarUey left by today for a business trip and visit their son Keith at the |;Dttiveralty of Illinois over the week- Mra, John Buekwalter left Mon- l Jay evening for her home in Santa yMu, Calif., following a visit of a Math wfth her children, Griffith IfaUon and Mrs. Lawrence Dirk*, 'her sister. Mrs. Calude Sawyer. Fttftil (bat Am fSlONf MAIN I ia; «hower was given for Mrs. Ker.dell and Mrs. David Cal- j'.o-.i:i. Thr iatter of Kokrrmo. Inf5.. Monday evening in thr First Bnp- ',!<•! clv.jrrh. "Die program wa<s prr- -rn!e<l bv a group of Junior Men- dr;w>hn c',:ib girl"; and Mrs. C. C. Richards, who gave PPWTR! appropriate rrariiriKs on "husbands'' For their numbers the girls offered the following: Piano solo. Melody in F," Marjorie (jameron guitar selection, Joyce Rowland readme*. Barbara Rehm: piano solo. •The Crndt* 1 Song." Margaret Nor ton: accordion solo, Mary CordeH guitar and accordion duet, Joyce Row'.and and Mary CordeH ; and You Arc My Sunshine," sung by the group, with June Lee Holcomb at the piano. Florence Pennlngton a!*o appeared with the girls, singing My Mother." the words of which were written by her mother and sent to a publisher who net them to mu sir. Sne also sang two Negrq splr Ituals and accompanied herself at the piano. The gilts for the brides were pre- ."tfnted by Mrs. Alberta Foot* and consisted mostly of beautiful linen pieces. Refreshments wen? nerved afterwards, with fall flowers as the decorative features. Committees In charge of the par ty were: Invitations. Mrs. Alberta Foot? and Llnnea Mortenson: decorations. Mrs, Myrtle Ford and Mrs, Ruth Rod'en; refreshments, Mrs. Myrtle Keistr. Mrs. Ruth Musgrave and Mrs. Mabel Loos. Will Ned Friday to Discuss Continuation Of Christinas Shrine A meeting or those interested in the. conUnuaALon^f-lhe -Christmas Shrine will be held in the Civic Center Friday afternoon at 3:30. The meeting was called today by President Joseph M. Ward of the Shrine committee. In existence since the Civic Center was erected, the Shrine has attracted thousands of people. Up to last year Thomas Conlon was in charge of its construction; last year Carl Long, who had assisted Mr. Conlon, built it. Because of its many novel features and unusually splendid lighting, the Shrine has been a splendid advertisement for the city and it is hoped that there will be a large attendance of those interested Friday to pass upon whether or not the affair will be continued, the lack of Interest being largely among those who should be the strongest backers of such an enterprise. Legion Ladies Aid With Health Clinic Mrs. C. F. Lalble, chairman of the community service committee of the American Legion auxiliary and a group of ladles from the Sterling unit, assisted again today with the health clinic- for rural schools at the coliseum. Assisting were Mrs. E. C. Murray. Mrs. J. F. Wahl. Mrs. Ray Sler, Mrs. John Damken, Mrs. R. R. Young. Mrs. George F. Engel, Mrs. Elmer Martin, Mrs. W. E. Wright. Mrs. Don Church. Mrs. John David and Mrs. Edwin Carter. Suffers Leg Injury William Dobbs of Sterling suffered a minor injury to his leg when he was struck by a steel rod at the Medusa Cement Co. plant east of Dixon where he is employed by the McDonald Construction Co. Mr. Dobbs was taken to the Dixon hospital for treatment. Program for Club A miscellaneous program with two plays by the Jordan Center school will feature the Jordan Sportsman's club meeting Thursday evening in the Jordan town hall. Refreshments will follow the meeting and all Interested are invited. Fire in Automobile Monday night at 10:53 the fire department was caled to the J. J. Ludens residence at 307 Fifth avenue. A short circuit developed in his automobile and it was some time before the firemen were able to extinguish the fire. Tokes New Position Louis B. Keleher who recently sold his home at Ml Fourth avenue, Rock Falls, to Joseph T. Long, has gone to Joliet, where he Is training with a well known soft drink company to become a sub-distributor. Backs into Another Cor Mrs. Louis Zigler of route one reported to the police that in backing her car from a parking space on Locust street Monday, it struck a car driven by Orin Fowler. A fender on the Fowler car was damaged. Sew* folk* like tk*te s»**k k*t, &MM 4e«'t care what aeag they've g*t. , But every lever *l dras&a astd £aUs fee w whe« their • ••*•*.- • - • JACKSON RADIO SIftVICl M* W. ?tfc St. riMM *•* W 69 III. Counties Have Their Own TB Control Programs State Health Dept. Reports Disease Is Being Controlled >hr 102, which! ' -;- cor. xi: rmrnt -ori*-, hat pl'!-. -ibcr( ••.ii : im:x v -<:n'.r fairy from l«"'.t;c n rr- :"! proof pub- -,iefi the Mi fmm Morr than '"< .->-"':rn - n. Illinois crv : :r.:<-v < r 6" 1 of Whiteside is o;-.r thrir ow-i: fibrrr pram 1 - 'hr t'^f ' lie health vt*':' r The irivirr s-v.ci idra of bar.: 1 !;:::; Ilhrioh "i* rnnrr dream ' 11.1:1 '••'< r talp. it is still la fllity " Illinois." t!'.r if,xis: '-air! "ha\r pa?^ed thr Giarkin law wliuh now pro- vidrs for th r ann'ial !r\v of n tax for a Ulbr;rulPM> ^nr.i'.P.rrini. no: to excred one and one-half mills on thr dollar. "In many of thr^r counties this annual tax To; the our and trrat- Sterling Chapter of Eastern Star Names Officers for Year S'rrlinir chaptrr of Efl'trrn S'ar r'rrrrd offirer' Monday evrnlne fol- in-v;r,s a plrr>:r fij^prr in rrrsrRf of ;•;,?• pfli- worthy matrons. Nr-v of- f:i-rr^ arr. Worthy matron. Miri^ 1 " C'rorn: wnrtj-,v ivt'ron. John Bowa'..'-'"• ia:r matron. Hrlrn Biil- av-nristf- -,wttnn. Frnnk Bi'l- «rcrrta:v Flirabrth Fowlrr; rS'.:irrr, Kth'-l HarrliiRtotl: cor.- :c',rr^.. L'ina Kommrr and assi?- r.t c-ind'.irtrrM Wilma Wilkuu Rr;Kir > .,<; for Thr \rnr wrrr rnar!'- :hr outcome worthy matron. Rrr- ini"r Ar'on and bv thr srcrrtar'-' and trras-irer. Mrs. Fowler and Mr' HarrniKton. Installation of ofTirc:« was announced for Nov. 24. Tikes First Trip as Wireless Man Aboard Douglas Transport Both Sides Deadlocked |On Issue of Union Shop For Captive Coal Mines m: WASHfNC.TON — 'AP 1 — John T, T*'?-!^ n**M out firniN- !rv^ny for thr union shop in rftp' : '''- r ' r >>' fctn] jinin^t snd rrllablr so-irr''« rrported that 'IT 1 s'^rl rompnni<~' -:-:-'n op- rrat? thrm sliowrd no r :rr. of yi<"ld- 1 inc to hi< rirmand t trip n; wirrlr.v rr.fin nls^vd j tx-^is hr'd th' floor rr,--'-' nf tli« Doncia.s tran.sx>rt planr from j mornine today, areuir.e :n fvhalf !>nrn!a to Sant.s Monica. Calif, of the uniO7i shop. - crrw .stavrd at thr Hotrl Cor- Thr 11 rirfrnv mrdia'-^n iv->ard members a 'id thr ,V> or mTr indus- dr r Phrffier. H. M third of Corrv Firld. Prnsacola. Fia .i ^ntfr-n hi.<. mothrr. Mrs Hanv i'T, of his rxp<Ti r nce on his Grain, Live Stock and Local GRAIN rmr%c;o < By Th-" As'fK-iafd Or-<-n High ,T.r) by thr while th»* plane ment of tubrrf.j!o5!s too small to jx-rm:! fr.c dr\rlopmriH of a really effect i\e proavnm. To remedy this situation, about hnlf the counties haye passed in addition to the Olackin law. nn excess tax law. "It is to be that official provision for the rare of tuberculosis nfltlents will soon be vote<l In the 33 Illinois counties which have not made lesal provuion for the. control ol tuberculosis." Recalls Grand Jury For Consideration of Fulton Murder Case The wheels of justice continued to roll swiftly this afternoon Sn the case of the murder of five-year-old Warren Brown of Fulton, to which a confession has been made by Leo Jordan, 23. Upon request of State's Attorney Wlnn this morning. Judge A. J A Scheineman issued An: order In the circuit court early this afternoon for the return of the grand jury at 10 a. m. next Thursday for consideration of the case of Jordan. In view of the confession of the crime by Jordan, the Inquest at Fulton this morning was merely a matter of routine D.Y Coroner C. M. Prye in order to carry out the letter ~" In the case against Jordan. The coroner's verdict carried the recommendation that Jordan be held without bail on the charge of murder. Fearful that the people of Fulton and vicinity might take the law into their own hands prompted the quick removal of Jordan' from Fulton Monday night and today it was reported he has been removed from the county Jail at Morrison to another jail. Secretory to Major in Q. M, at Camp Forrest William F. Cleveland, who was among the selectees from Sterling to leave here on April 23 for Camp Forrest, writes his father, W. J. Cleveland of Rock Falls that he Is kept busy as secretary to the major of the quartermaster department, making out discharge and furlough papers. Mr. Cleveland Is attached to the loath quartermasters regiment at Camp Forest. Originally he waa placed in the infantry, but after the maneuvers m Louisiana and i the Thia Arkansas" he was transferred to the quartermaster's department, work he likes very- much. New Arrivals Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Homer Cox of 511 Fourth avenue. Rock Falls, a son, at the Sterling public hospital this morning. A cea&arean operation was performed. Born, to Mr. and Mr,s. Edward Carragher of Route 2. Rock Falls, a daughter, at the Sterling public hospital this morning. A ceasarean operation was performed. Host to Checker Club The Sterling Checker club was entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Oltman. south of Rock Falls, Monday evening. Charles Pelri of Princeton made the high score. The playing was close. Three play- era were tied for second place. Refreshments were nerved by Mrs. Oilman. Tour The Gazette Mrs. R. L Bushman and 21 pupils from Washington school enjoyed a tour through The Oaiette building Tuesday afternoon. •^-.r.E ovrrhaulrd at thr DoiiRlR.s i trla'.Is!«: and miners' r^prr Aircraft Co plant. | when they emerged for ! Civdr mndo side trips aione tliejno hint of thr confer,' r v^?t. nnf of whirh was San Dirco, j areumrnt for thr »ink>n Employment Office Will Be Closed All Day Armistice Day No claims for unemployment compensation benefits or applications for jobs will be taken at the office of the Illinois state employment. MT- vice on Armistice day, Tuesday. November 11. It was announced today. However, the offices will be open with sufficient staff members to receive and fill orders from employers who wish to obtain workers, Director Labor Francis Murphy stated. Benefit claimants who would normally report at the office Tuesday, November 11. should Wednesday. November re|>ort on 12. If they have completed their waltlj)R period. If the waiting period week has not been certified, they should report on Tuesday. November 18, when they will be permitted to sign for both weeks. Unemployed workers In towns served by visiting offices of the employment service that are open only on Tuesdays should report on Tuesday, November 18, whether or not they have already certified to their waiting week. They will then be permitted to sign for both weeks of unemployment. Persons eligible for unemployment compensation benefits at the present time generally are those who earned at least 1335 with Insured employers in the calendar year 1940. Insured employers In 1940 were, in general, those who had »lx or more workers. To qualify for benefits, unemployed workers must be able to work and available for work. They must register with the Illinois state employment service and accept any juitable Job offered. Beta Sigma Phi with Miss Mary Duffie Gamma Xi chapter. Beta Sigma Phi. met Monday evening with the adviser. Miss Mary Duffie, In her home on West Sixth atreet for a bimonthly meeting. In the abMQce of the' president. Marguerite Hoffman, the vice president, Mrs. Cristeen Warner, took charge. It was tentatively decided to bring a musical artist to the community in the near future. A committee compared of Beulah Mathew, Mrs, El In ore Davidson and Mary Agues Hermes, was appointed to make arrangements for the concert. Mrs. Florence Oines gave an Interesting paper on poetry ax the topic for the evening and presented Mrs. Frank Heflebower. who read from Keats. Whitman and MlUett. As an exponent ot speech and expression her handling ol the various poems added much to the chapter's appreciation of thia form of literature. Republican Women May Go to Conference It is probable that several members of the Whiteside County Women's Republican club will go to Qulncy Friday. November 7. to attend, a regional conference of the Illinois Federation of Women'* Re- pub.lic«n dubs. Miss Marlon E. Martin, assistant chairman of the Republican national committee, will be the principal speaker. Miss Martin is making a tour of 11 utatei in the Interests of the committee. Confer Second Degree Sterling lodge of Odd Fellowi had a well attended meeting In their hall Monday night when the second degree was conferred on a cla&s. A lunch ww served after the meeting. Enters Steer in Show John Miller, 17-year-old farm boy of Harmon, has entered a Hereford steer in the International Livestock show in Chicago. Nov. M, to Dec. 9. Residence Change Mr. and Mrs. Walter OanUert have moved from 304 1-2 Seventh avenue to «06 Avenue D. Sterling. •* h r rr he wa.s In (lie wirlr.ss trade 1 • j.ool for four months. He spent t';-.«• weekend with Ed Vicory. a for- rr. 1 "! Sterling Ixiv who wa.s stationed for a tinir at Prnsarola He re- :•<•»:t.t finding "Vic" well, happy and '•.kitiR Ins work \rr\ much. Hr wa.s •akrn throiish the NBC studio by ?hf chief rnRinrei-. Upon his re- t-.iin to Pen.<-aco!a he wrote his rr.oUirr as follow?.: 'Got bark here 10:30 Saturday nicht and that, makes it exactly two werk-s trt thr day that 1 w-a* gone. I really like to fly: that Is. except In rough nir. Going out the trip was fine and smooth until we started ncros.-! the mountains where the air current* were terribly rough. We had eaten in Tuason. Ariz. and then hitting that rough air. I was pretty sick. I was over H a.s soon as we landed In San Diego and walked around on solid earth. "Coming bock It was smooth as silk all thr way. We flew at 11.000 feet all the way except for about one hour during which we were up 14,000 feet to RO over a storm. Regulations call for use of oxygen tanks at 13,000 feet, but we were not up to that height long enough to use them. However. It was a little dlffl- cut breathing, and some of the fountain pens leaked. We made the trip home In 15 hours flat, with two- hour stops, which Ls a ground speed of 230 miles per hour." r,-h. gave of lywls' 5 'r.op. but, .•*• cither : % al issue Ten More Schools At Dental Clinic Here This Morning Ten more schools, most of them with large enrollments, attended the rural dental clinic at the coliseum this morning. In addition to the speeches by representatives of the state board of health, a program was presented by the Emerson school under the direction of the teachers, Mrs. Carlton and Mrs. Rinker. The pupils were not only~gtven-*-dent*l examination, but are also being examined AS tg throats, tight, hearing, etc. This afternoon the clinic moved to Tamplco for the schools of that vicinity. Wednesday morning the clinic will be held In Fulton and at Erie In the afternoon. Schools examined by the clinic this morning and the number of pupils were ax follows: Woodaide, 35; Como, 25; Gait, 42; Hope well, 21; Emerson, 37; LaFayette, six; Washington, 21; Hickory Grove, nine; Liberty, 18; Coleta, 40. • Missouri Utility Dispute Over Wages Ironed Out 8T. LOUIS — (AP) — The threat of a strike by . Trl-State Utility Workers union members at the Union Electric company's plants and offices In Missouri, Illinois and Iowa appeared ended Monday following ah Informal agreement on wages. A recommendation by ft special panel of the national defense mediation board providing wage increases averaging 14 per cent for the independent union's 3,000 members has •been accepted by representatives of both sides. The proposed settlement will be submitted tor representatives of the union's 55 locals Tuesday night with the recommendation that they urge their charters io-*cc*pt it. The union, which had held in abeyance a strike called for last Wednesday, night, had demanded increases and' adjustments approximating 16 per cent, O/ficials have said the complex classifications involving operating, maintenance, office, clerical and sales workers, made it impossible to five the present average wage. Hospital Notes Joe Boone and .Robert D«w5on have been discharged from the Home hospital. Vaughn Kahler submitted to • major operation at the Sterling public hospital this morning, lira. Byer Yeager submitted to a minor operation. Mrs. John afcNinch has been admitted for medical treatment, afr*. Edward Boyungs, John CoddingUm, Homer Nicholas and Bill Fredericks have been discharged. READ INK CLASSIFIED ADS. HUBBY TOSS AND KICK, 6000 OLD SUITES 39.50 DO TRICK/* there were no Indication* side Had budged on that When the board rcrcwd 'ate ves- (crdRy. Chairman William H Davis declared that "the ba^ir r>mitlon of both sidr<: is unchanKr-d ' However, it was learned 'hat Harry MOWS, head of the ro».] mintns subsldlfuies of United S'..vs Stcrl corporation, told the board yesterday that all provisions of the Appalachian agreement between the UMW and commercial opal mines were 'acceptable" savr thr union shop clause. Last month's three- day strike of 53.000 miners was called by Lewis In an effort to bring the captive mines within the Appalachl- an agreement. i.v r. i n M?y 1 IP' J-iiy 1 JO"' C»rn- Drr 77 May R3 Juiv M' Oar- — C!r>«> i ir-r i n T »IS" 1 20-;,- May July 52 49" 4P" 5XV R2". 84"-. 4P'; .ST. .49% SI"* -.53 ..Wt Dfx- 1 W- ! Wl'r 1 May ! W 1 MS July 1 fi,V: 1.64\ British Seize Five Ships Flying Vichy French Flag; Scuttling Attemps Foiled LONDON — CAP)—The admiralty announced today that British warships had placed boarding parties on five French ships flying the flag of the Vichy government after Intercepting them ,off South Africa. The boarding parties frustrated attempts of the crews to scuttle the merchantmen, said a communique, which accused the Vichy regime of "attempting to run contraband for the Germans from the east to France In escorted convoys." The admiralty said operations still were proceeding. "Our patrols sighted one such convoy escorted by a French sloop and the necessary force* were then sent to Intercept the convoy off South Africa." the admiralty said. "On arrival of his majesty's ships the escorting sloop was requested to direct the convoy to proceed into port that It could be examined in accordance with our belligerent rights. "This request was refused and so steps were taken to board the ships upon which three out of five made a determined effort to wutU* themselves. Their action was, however, frustrated by prompt steps taken by our boarding parties. "This attempt can only have been made hi compliance with instructions which the Germans are known to have given that French ships are to scuttle themselves rather than allow search to be carried out and their guilty cargoes disclosed. •The operation is still proceeding." Simon Guggenheim Dies; Prominent Philanthropist And Industrial Magnate NEW YORK — (AP)—Simon Guggenheim. 73. former U. 8, senator from Colorado and internationally known philanthropist and Industrialist, died Sunday night in Mount Sinai hospital. Guggenheim and his brother. Daniel; built up from their Colorado mining properties what was considered one of the world's largest mining and smelting industries. He established many philanthropies, perhaps the best known of which was the John Simon Guggenheim foundation, formed jointly with his wife In 1825 in memory of their son of that name. The foundation provided a $3.000,000 endowment for United States and Latin American students to be used in advanced study at home or abroad in any of the sciences or One arts. Throughout Colorado. Guggenheim provided extensive gifts for educational Institutions and hospitals. The former senator died of pneumonia and complications shortly before midnight A qniet pool ww the first mirror in which man saw bis reflection. SIMPLEX There i* rugged wear and •hardy good looks in th**« Simplex Fkjtie* shark tip shoe* for children. Genuine Shark Leather Tip* .... 'aanaiingly tough. Oxfords and Hi-*hoe* in Brown or Black m leather with shark tip*. All •!»• and widths, louimnn BROS. U I. Tfck*- it- •TKAXIN4* 1 ,"iS v t 1 .i9',- 1 fi2'-> 1 R4 -i 1.63 l.' 4 64' t .fl3 f May fiP - fi Juiy 71'. Lard— Dec. P.fiS fir» r . .7r 5.77 R.I', .71% 9.72 GRAIN REVIEW CHICAGO — ' APi — Grain fu- trndinR dalllrd through another Motion today, Retting nowhere slowly. The volume was extremely lleht. TTnrier.-i sat nround the rim of the pit? swapping stories much of thr time. Price changes held within narrow limits just below the previous close 1 , except for soybeans. which drifted nround one to two cents n bushel under Monday's final prlrrs. The election dny holiday In eastern commodity nnd j^erurity markets tended to slow the pace here also, while continued uncertainly over pending price controj legislation helped smother trading activities. Private crop report* Issued today apparently had little effect, although they Indicated 4.583.000 acres less than last year would be seeded to winter wheat. Receipts were: Wheat 6 cars, corn 90. oats 21. Wheel dosed unchanged to S cent under Monday's final quotations. December $1.13 T »--%. May II. IB'. -'4. July ll.20 s »-'i: corn was '« to H off. December 77 '«. May 83; oats V to *» lower; soybeans 1 to l a » down, while rye closed T » higher and lard advanced 34 to 5 cents a hundred pounds. CASH GRAIN CHICAGO — (AP) — Cash grain market quotations: No wheat. Old Corn— No. 3 mixed, 74 '-i; No. 1 yellow. 744 to 75'*: No. 3. 74 »i to 754; No. 4. 724; sample grade yellow. 69; No. 3 white. 81 U. New Corn— No. 3 yellow. 74 to 67 to 694; No. 5. 63\ to sample grade yellow, 60 to 624. Oats— No. 1 mixed, 49; No. 1 white, 60 to 50«i; No. 3, 48 to 494; No. 3, 47»4. Barley— Malting, M to M nominal; feed and screenings', 40 to 53 nominal; No. 3, 84; sample trade, 54. ........ Soybeans—No. 3 yellow, $1JM to 11.56. Field seed per hundredweight nominal; timothy, M.25 to 16.75; Al~ sike. 113.50 to t!5; fancy red top, 18 to M.75; red clover, 815 to 817; sweet clover, 86.50 to 89. CASH GRAIN PBORIA, ILL. — (AP) — Cash grain market quotations: New corn unchanged to 1 lower; No. 4 yellow. 67% to 684; No. 5. 85 to M. LIVESTOCK CHICAGO — (AP) — Salable hogs 16,000. total 33,500; fairly active, steady to 10 lower; dosing mostly steady; sows: fully steady; good and choice 180-300 Ibs. 810.2040;top 810.45; 160-80 Ib*. 810.10-35; good and choice 300-80 Ib. cows 88.75 to 810.15; 400-500 Ibs. 89.35-65. Salable sheep 3,000. total 4,000; late Monday native lambs dosed weak to 35 lower; few best lot* to shippers and city butchers 811 JO and 811.80; others to packers 811.00- 25; throwcnit n«ti\T* mostly 89.80 down; bulk fst ewes 14 to 15.25; left t-SW; »/y?sv'«( tr*f1^: Fnr'y tr«f5» on fM nsHvf l^mbi steady to 10 lowr; noihlns done on rnrwt HOOT! find rhoirr f«t inmb'; J11.2S-.VJ; ,«r>m? less Rtfrso tivr kinds 811 «nrt brlow; few fat rwrs up to $5 yi. Salable rattle 7.0OO. calves &°0; barfly ,'trar!v; prddlinp; market on 1300-lrVOO ]b. steers: sir^blp supply such kinds hrld from Monday; most early sil^s strrrs with weight $10,50 to »11.2S; 133,1 Ibs J11SO; yearllnsrs and llKht stP^r 1 ; strong to 15 high- err lyst yp«rllnes $12.W; common and medium (n~ndp killers vfry' .•^-arcP; mostly M.50 to $950; stock rflttlp slow, steady; larRPly 19.50 to $11, with Rood Montana calves »12; common stockers $8.00-25; heifers fully steady: b^st $12.25; beef cows very draufry. weak: bulls steadv; we.lehty sausnsp offering*, to $9.35; vealers steady at $13 down. ESTIMATED RECEIPTS CHICAGO — fAP) — Official AS- tlmated salable livestock receipts (or tomorrow: Hogs 11,000; cattle 11,000; sheep 3,000. PRODUCE CHICAGO— (AP)— Produce market quotations: Butter receipts 720.668; firm; 90 oentrallwd carlot*. 34; other prices unchanged. EggK receipts 6.76B; firm; market unchanged. Live poultry receipts 45 trucks; steady to firm; hena, over 5 IDS. 184; springs, 4 lb«. up, White Rock 18; other prices unchanged. Potatoes, arrival* 90, on track 287, total U. S. shipments 533; supplied moderate, demand moderate; market strong. LOCAL MARKFTS STERLING GRAIN (Dillon Elevator) Corn. .MS, No. 4. new. .58; omte, .38 Vi; wheat, .M. (Sterling-Rock Palla Co-operative) Corn. .644, No. 4, new, .68; oata, 38 H; wheat, .M. ROCK FALLS GRAIN (South Side Elevator) Corn. .944, No. 4, new, M', o»U, .394; wheat, M. MILLEOGEVILLE (W. A. Utwlller) Corn. .65; oats, .40. HAZELHUR8T _ Corn, .65; oata, .40. LANARK (Farmers' Co-operative) Corn, .67; oats, .40. Sporto Man, 82, Dies CHICAGO — (AP) — Anthony F. Kramer, 82. retired mine superintendent who came here from Sparta, 111., a month ago, died last nicht at the home of a daughter. Fete PfcQIpc Dairy cow auction Wednesday, November 5, 1 p. m. Morrison Fair Grounds. K«y John Closing out sale Wednesday, Nov. 5th.. 1 o'clock. Harry John farm, 6fe miles northeast of Sterling, l*i miles north, m mile* weat of Prairieville. LONG'S POULTRY PAYING PUCKS Heavy Hea Ib. Ife and lie Leghorn Hens lp, U« W. and B. R. Spring*, Ib. lie-lie Leghorn Springs Ib. lie Young Ducks Ib. ISe Pigeons doc. lie Effa .. dot. Me, pullet ens tie PBONB AM ITBBUNO L here's a Santa F* twice to s»t- iarjr wry Ireifbt raquiresnentFor paduge hw«hl ptrfcnuBc* aac- ond to none, take adVanttgt o! th* free pickup and delivery ees-vic* operated at 8an.\a Fe atatiotit, Thiattore-dooreervice •tflUito lu» caitaultraffic, without extra charge, Shipper*, receiver* or their •gents who may desire to perform their own pickup and delivery service will receive the regular tsrif allowance* ... Consult your nearest Santa Fe i*p- reeaputive. Now** the time to arranfe fer last, **Je deli veriest *o *»k today. Call /. /.
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