Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on November 5, 1941 · Page 6
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 6

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Wednesday, November 5, 1941
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STERLING DAILY GAZETTE* STEELING, ILLINOIS November 6 141 Find Corn Borer In Northern Part Whiteside County Invasion Feared Within Two Years As Pest Multiplies A:tho-.i?h not officially stated «< havinit the European corn horfr In Whlte<ide county, (hi.' danerrou* plant insert is no*' in thr northern part of the countv. according to farmers who Hvc near the Carroll county linf. In the latter countv. as we'll a,< Le* «nd Ogle, the borer is unusuallv numerous. \V. p Flint. ^ntomolojjiM of the University of Illinois, has iwnipd a warning to farmfrs that unless control methods are adopted immediately, the infestation may assume serious proportions. In 1939 the corn borer was discovered In five northern counties. Latest reports from field *cout« of the department of agriculture rereal that 43 counties have become infested. Entomologist Flint w»id tl*re was no sever* damage to th« corn crop this year by the pest, and added that no aeriou* damage was likely to occur next year. Reports Indicate, however, that the borer producing two generations a year and this rapid multiplication under favorable weather conditions may eventually apel! disaster for corn producers unless some action is taken. In one stage of its existence the borer is a moth capable of flying 15 or 30 miles. One prominent Gtnesee farmer states that these moths were so thick in his field at times a short time ago that it was difficult to get through without getting covered with them. The borer works up from the bottom of the stalk, inside, and eventually Into the ear. where it eats •t the kernel, thus spelling the corn. Flint advises all farmers to plow under all crop refuse and weeds In or Minimum charge Rate, l&c pw nn^er thi» heading a mlnljwtrra of fir* of ' m»y Singers of Carthige College Will Appear Af Sf. John's Church RrMMAGE SALE Hail basement. Frldav. 7th. Sponsor. St. John"; Lutheran church. Op'n 8 a. m. 8pm, invited. CARD PARTY -plnothle. Thursday. Legion Home. 25c. Nov. B. Public For. nual frr.inh concert in the an- Officers Installed By Baptist X. I. M. Class Tuesday Nighf X. I. ^f r;»'-.s rn embers of the Baptist rh'.irrh to thf number of 58 ."..v^f rr.^lrri ;T; ":.*• ;.-"- ; :;^ f*? M r ^~*! Mr.v Kail K'-'.rer on Thirteenth ave- tonr <*hsrh will inrhiri? M nt!».«;. the O:thage college singer* will appear «i 8t. John's Lutheran church Friday eienine st S o'clock. There i' n thr puh'iir present. This nr.i rorrfsnlly rlisrsr »nd invited to he ' al organization ATTENTION ELKS Picnic supper, bridge and pinochle, Thursday. Oct. 6th, 6:30 p. m. Rl'MMAGE SALE City Hall, Saturday. No., Sponsored by Gait Grange. Rill Fourth St. Methodist annual turkey dinner and bazaar' Thursday. Nov. 6th. Dinner SOc. Served from 5 to 7 p. m. Bazaar all afternoon. All persons will be seated inside and served by number. which th« winter. borer might pass tnc First 'Proving' Machine Is Being Installed in Centra) National Bank The first proving machine ever totalled in thU Aectlon of Illinois is being Installed today in the Cen- Players at 26 Tables Al Sacred Heart Card Party Tuesday Night Players at 26 tables enjoyed the card party at the Sacred Heart hall Tuesday evening. Prize winners were: Pinochle. Mrs. Helen Rudolph and Chester Shaw; 500, William Droste and bridge. Mrs. Mrs. .Marie M. Bohnett; Eckert; euchre. -tret -National bank. Weigh { most half a ton. the machine con- f tains, as a part of lt.i makeup. 13 | separate adding machines. -Twelve r of them add separate columns; the ^ J3th gathers the figures of tho oth- f,> en and tabulates them into a grand I total. | The machine aorta check* of vart- <t out: kinds, endoraaa th*m as well « f-~ keeping their amounu In separate I columns. Bach depoelt is proved j aeparately, descriptive information I • for reference purpoae is placed on |T the back of each check and the | checks are automatically counted as £;. they are sorted and listed. It is |r ao arranged that 13 more -adding •: machines may be attached and worked with those already in, should occasion ever demand. r The machine does automatically s what has, in the past, been done f- by hand. Not only is it fool proof. • but it catches the human errors as • well, making it one of the most f. valuable apparatus of tha kind ever II:— H installed. Granted Divorce Minnie Pitta of Tarapico was granted a divorce from h«r husband, Bart Pitts, the custody of one child and 835 a month support and the household goods by Judge A. J. Scheineman In circuit court on Tueaday. They were married Nov. 7. 1997, and ha left her three years ago it was charged. Bernard Droste, Jack Gartner and Mrs. Dan Flynn; special, Mrs. Jessie Hutton and Mary Rose Kelly. Refreshments were served at the close of the games. Chairmen of the evening were Miss Helen Bartel and Miss Evelyn Lauf f. Co-workers were Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Bauer, Mr. and Mrs. Dana Munn, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Flock. Mr. and'Mrs. August Horn, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hermes. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Hutton, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Long. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Loos, Mr. and Mn. Louis Keleher, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Michels. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schryer. Joseph Hutten, Mrs. Helen Dauen-Miss Mary Rose Kelly. Mrs. Mary Long, Mn. Catherine Jackley, Joseph Knaple. Jr., Adam Lauff, Henry Pfundstein, Louise Kraus, Gertrude Weber, Miss Rosemary Parnett, Mr. and Mrs. John Naughton, and Simon Haas. Mrs. Ben Vail Hostess To Ever Ready Circle The Ever-Ready, circle of the Fourth Street Methodist church, was entertained by Mrs. Ben Vail Tuesday afternoon. Of the 26 members present, two were new. There were also thrat cuastt. - - The devotional period was conducted by Mr*. I. B, Suavely, Mrs. R. W. Church reviewed articles from The Methodist Woman. Miss Estalyn Mulford gave two humorous readings. Assisting the hostess during the social hour were Mrs. Zale Dillon, Mrs. Emma Tuttle and Mrs. A. Spear. is well ki;osvn for i!< fine programs. For 15 \fars it has tra\elfd ex;rmnr'.y to bring rxre!- lenl muMc to many communities. The snipers are weil tiamed under tiie tlirernoii of Prof. Elmer Hanke. Kverv detail in tone, balance, mcne- ment. and blending is perfected so that beautiful music is the result This \ears concert is r?i>rc:ai- ly significant for the churche.s of the community mice Advent music will be stressed in half of the program. The season of Admit consists In the four weeks preceding Christmas and has as its theme the coming of Christ. Throughout the history of Christianity there has bern .sjierial music characteristic of this season, as there is of Christmas. Thus. It will be fitting that this Advent music be a part of this program. and It will aid people In directing their minds to the significance of the season as well as to the characteristics of Its music. On* of the finest pieces of such music is J. Sebastian Bach's "Christmas Oratorio." and parts 1 and 2 will be presented in the concert. Other numbers In the program will include a Negro spiritual, the familiar "Prayer" from "Haensel and Gretel." by Humperdinck. two selections by Jean Sibelius. Dudley Buck's "Sanctus," and the Intensely beautiful Christiansen arrangement of "Beautiful Savior." The singers will be entrrtlned In the homes of members of St. John's overnight and will receive their meals at the church. They will leave Saturday afternoon to continue their lour in such cities as Racine. Wls., Chicago. South Bend. Indiana. Toledo and Dayton, Ohio, and Springfield. 111. They will return to Carthage. Nov. II. St. John's is happy to bring this outstanding musical group to Sterling and Rock Falls and welcomes the attendance of the community at the concert Friday evening. nue Tiifsdnv h'.isine.ss anri s iiiR the -ho't p.nd Mr.s Jf.n Jntn^.s I.ambT The rld.v; WilfimflM. ied '-<"r.:n?. to enjoy n r«r;a! meeting. A.vsist- r.'i ho<;te,s.«; were Mr. *.•• M^Ninch snd Mrs. Mr.-. nnrt 11 erl tr.e n^w o'!;rer- «..s follows: President. Mrs w - . Meh'.ll' 1 : pte.'idrnt. Mr< Rsvn-.ond Rutt; .«e<-- retarv. and Kitten Which Thumbs Rides Disappears; His Name Is Frisky Somewhere In Sterling or vicinity there Ls a kitten, half grown, which New Arrivol Born, to Mr. and Mrs. O)in Snitch- ter of 102 Eighth avenue, a daughter, at the SUrlinff public hospital. Wednesday .morning. Yomowoc Circle to Make Holiday Gifts Thirty-four were present. Including four guests, when the Yomawoc curie of Fourth Street Methodist church met Tueaday evening In Mrs. Walter Brian's home. The hostesses were Mrs. Cloyd Myers. Mrs. Charles Frailer and Mrs. Russell Meldorf. There were reports made and Mrs. Lyle Acton was appointed to select materials for the making of small Christinas gifts at the next meeting. Rev. and Mn. J. J. Tavenner were welcomed at the meeting. Released ewers to the name of "Frisky" and is the property of little June Hoi- comb, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. J. Stanly Holcomb. The kitten is black, with a white spot on its throat and another on its stomach. It dis- ipjwared during a party held at the Holcomb home Tuesday evening. The kitten made an automobile trip Co Ohio and Michigan with the Holcomb family last summer and seldom loses an opportunity to climb into an open car or on the running board of a car in the hope of "thumbing" a ride. It Is believed to have done than Tuesday evening. The Holcombs are advertising in The Oasette for the kitten. In the meantime its little mistress is broken hearted over its loss. LITTLE LlfllLt Mn. C. j. Wtedtrh«U VM • TUM- 4ay caller in Sterling tram Dtuo. Mrs. Lloyd Uwis of Dixoa was a caller in Sterling Tuesday. Mn. B«ulah L, Mone oTTtopli- etitown vlaited in Sterling Tuesday. Mr. and Mn. 0. N. Jaaaa* of Morrison visited in ateriinjg Tmaday Mrs. L. Brooks was a Tuesday caller in Sterling from Prophetstown. Mrs. Nina M. Burkey of New Bedford visited in Sterling Tueaday. Mrs. J. C. WeaVer of Morrison was • caller in Sterling Tuesday. Mrs. Paul Sibley was a Tuesday caller from Prophttstown. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dlckerson of Ouon visited in Sterling Tueaday. Mrs. Wilbur Atone and Miss Velma Landers of Walnut were Sterling visitors Tuesday. Mrs. Mina Peterson and Mrs. Dan Burkey of New Bedford were in •teriing Tueaday. Mr. and Mrs, G 1. Milne returned to their home in Mattoon Tuesday after spending some time in the O. 8. plmatead home. Sheldon Fordham. program director at the Y. M. C. A. will go to Champaign Thursday'to attend a conference of physical directors and boys work activities of the Y. M. C. A. Mrs. c. J. Rhyner of Morrison vis- tted in Sterling Tuesday. Peter M. Start* of Fulton has been vttiUng his ton and fam,- ,tb'. Mr. and Mn. Joieph C. BUrck and children for a f«w days. Mrs. Dorothy Itwlng has returned from a bitttoju* trip to Chicago this week. Mr. and Mn. Will BmmlU ofi dBtvtuth avenue left by automobile j .fWtdutsday maraluf (or Los Angel-1 es. Cahf, where they will spend! • • • • • ' Slegfred Hen. O, of Sterling, was released from the county Jail Thursday after being held there since March 11, mi. At that time he was arrested on a charge of confidence tame and is just completing serving a M-day sentence by the county court. Prior to that time he was held at the )ail awaiting action by Ihe .gra_nd a deal with ^ Jte ftfresJLiollowed a Fulton farmer over First Parry Given by Prairie View Girls The first of a series of parties being sponsored by the girls of Prairie View country club, took place Tuesday evening at the.home of Elizabeth Knup in Rock-Falls.-Other hostesses were Fay Seigman, Alice Lendman and Vera Enrlght. Eight tables of bridge were enjoyed by club members and guests, with prizes for first and second scores being won-.by, ..Mary Lewis and Mar>* Jane Innesr*^^ Chrysanthemums were the lovely decorations in the home. A refreshment course followed the cards. er, Bernard Rc-den. Entertainir.e:-.: •*«.<; in charge of Mr. and Mr. 1 - W::i:art! Norton, •who presented Car! Thokey. principal of Rock FV.'i.s To*;i.<h:;i high school Mr. Tholcey f.;rt;K.» lery jnlPie.sf ing- ly on his experiences, and impre.s- 5:0115 durme ';-* two yenis of f-t Mcr a* secretary to Congre.vman- st-Larpe Long Mrs Tliokey was f guest. Refreshments were server, during the social hour. Sectional Meetings Planned by YMCA for Older Boys This Year At the district meeting of Y. M. C. A. secretaries In Kewanee Tuesday, which was attended by T. ROM Young and Sheldon Fordham. a feature of (he meeting was pis as for the twenty-eighth annual Older Boys conference. There will be three Rectional meetings this year instead of one, as heretofore. One will be at Danville Nov. 21-23; one at Elgin. Nov. 28-30 and the third one will be at Kewanee, Nov. 28-30. The Y. M. C. A. delegation from Sterling will go to Kewanee. This conference Is for boys of 15 to 18 years of age. Sterling will .send ct least a dozen delegates. The theme will be "Priorities for Youth." One of the outstanding speakers will be Dr. Axel Pearson of Moline, who met the secretaries Tuesday at Kewanee. Another and with whom Mr. Fordham Is well acquainted, is A. H. Lauchner of Urbana. It is expected that this year's conference will be the largest In the aggregate of any other due to the sectional meetings, which will make it more convenient for the boya to attend than if all in one place and a long ways to travel. Woman Gets Judgment Against Road Builders "Judgment of $3.250 was awarded Mrs. Edith Tromanhauser. 74, of Columbus, Ohio, in her $30.000 damage suit against the F. F. Weir Construction Co.. of Moline by a Jury- in the circuit court In Lee county. The suit was the outgrowth of injuries she suffered Oct. It. 1MO, when the automobile in which she was riding crashed into road building machinery near the intersection of U. 3. Highway 30 a^l State Route 26, east of Rock Falls. Mrs. Tromanhauser was thrown from the car. which was driven by her husband. Stanley, 64, when it Plan Activities Of Baptist Group At Chili Supper Th* 1 Bsptist younK pefvfi!e's council ^B5 eii'ertained (or » crull sup- prr in the Baptist parsonase Tuesday f\?nmR. F1(ists and hrnef.v-.es •xfrr Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hamilton. Mr. and Mn-. Guy Cost.";. Melv;n B^rr and Ri*\. and Mrs. J. Stanley Holromb. who are \hf ad- \ifors to th«> three young peoples (trovins r>[ thr rhivrli. intermediate, high ."-choo! and young adult.-:. Other olfirer.s of the council arr Frjinre:, Burkrtt, Andrea Tamer, Arthur Wildman. Sarah Burkett, Jean Ma>naid, Jack Burkeit. L\nn Wtldnian. Doris CarL'on. Kathiyn Ru;t. Robert Rutt and Harold Bar- lium. Plaixs 7,err made for a banqiM't a:ui entrrtninment of the B. Y. P. U rally of the Rock Rner association, to t>e held in the local church No\. 14. Group activities for the lo- ral organization were arranged for November and December. The good cheer bands will continue their vis- It* to the shutins and money was, allowed for other prejects. gifts for boys in camp and for the purcha.^e of muiic for B. Y. P. U. chorus. Sufficient funds were made available to the room committee to build a new worship center. The young people will again prc- .vnt a Sunday evening Christmas program, as has been the custom for several years. The combined group to planning to raise $25 for the Baptist world emergency fund through pelf sacrifice. One third of the amount was raised at the first inbrlnging In October. The second second wf*k of aelf sacrifice Ls planned for November aixi the third for December. During these weeks the young folks go without their treats and turn the money Into the fund. Closing New Yorlc Stock Prices NEW YORK — (P) — The stock i Bidding for rails WR.VR factor in market today took a fre«h grip on Riving thr market it.s second wind. rrrrw-rr ar.dPiK.hed In'o h!eb*r ti-r- Buyln « ° f l h " r * rr ^ r ?* n *- bro * - frf rrport-rrf. *•«.« bawd in p«rt on ntory on a?i impro\ed volume. heH*f the report, of President Roow- Msny r f thr "Industrial lenders velt'* 'net-finding bosrd. submitted posted 5ub. < :*sin'is] Rnins at a fairly ', today, would oprn thr way for ."wt- srnvf r»p*i:lng. Advances were, ex- tlement of the railway wsgc dispute rend^d fturing the fir.-t hour after on term* scceptsbl* to the mannfr.?- wl-,:ch 'h.T'' wn.s a p^rif^d of waver- nr'nts :ns ^uli ,«ome backdowns and at. th" The board's findings were. pubil*h- finish pivotal issues were nenr their , fd ja«t before thr clo5* and there up frRctiom to a point or more. ! was » general hardening of price.' ct:c,n.<; totaled anv.md 900,- a.c market foilowers ?tudi*»<j the rec- 000 shares. A! Chrin l.S2'i A',:i5-Ch 27', Am Can 78 1 * Am Car 29', Am I^K-O 11 Am Rad b Am Ro'.l Mill 12^ Am Smelt 38'* Am Stl Fdrs 19'» A T A: T 150 : i Am Wat Wks 3 Anaconda 26's Aviation 3\ Bald Loco 14' 4 B & O 4 Bendlx 38 \ Beth Steel 62H Boeing 20', Borden 20"» Borg-Warner 19 Calumet 6', Case 78 Caterpll Tract 39H Cerro de Pas 29'* C As O 38% Chrysler 57% Consol Oil B'« Corn Prod 49 T i Curtiss-Wright 8S. Deere 23 S Dome Mines 13 ;t DouRlas 76"• Du Pont 14SS Eastman 135\ El Pow l' t Gen Elec 28', Gen Foods 3P'« Gen Motors .18 \ Goodrich 20 1 . Goodyear 17', Gt Northern 25 Greyhound 13'- Homestake Mtn 41' Houd-Hershey 8U 1 C 8'i Insplrat Copper Int Harvester 48 \ Int Nick Can 26 \ Kennecott 34 Llb-O-r Glass 28»i Lockheed A Ire 284 Mont Ward 30'; Ohio Oil 8'< Owem-Ill Giajts 424 Packard 2S Pan Am Airways" 16 S Phelps Dodge 21' t Phillips Pet 45". Piib Svc N J 15't Pvire Oil 10'» RCA 3'« Hepub Steel I7S Sears 69 \ Stand Brands S'» Stand Oil Cal 24-» Stand Oil Ind 33', Stand Oil N J 44 T i Swift 23 Union Carbide 70 United Air 14'» United Airc 37 '» U 8 Steel 53 S W U 30'i Wilson 6S Youngst 8h it T Zenith 10 t«Hy b»3d«; but* weighty «*f*r« un- Arr prwnw *t»in. however; mostly 110.35 if) $1!J5; top $12.15. p«!d for prim* light steers; nuirwroys lo*<1* yearling* III. 30 to H3.50; rood to choice Tfd heifers 10-15 higher; best $12.50; cows 10-15- lower: wilera scarce, *tf*d yto stronR; limited supply light stock cattle here; better Mrs. Clarence Knox Dies in Minnesota Mrs. Clarence D. Knox, 76. passed away this morning In h«r hom« at Thief River Falls, Minn., following a lingering Illness. She was formerly Mary Regan of this city. Funeral rites and burial will take place Friday morning In Thief River Falls. Four children survive their mother. Mrs. Rita McFarland of Thief FUver Falls. Minn., Miss Leona Knox of St. Paul, Minn., Sister Timothy of Moorhead. Minn., and William Knox of Fisher, Minn. She also eaves four sisters and three brothers, Misses Catherine and Margaret Regan, P. H.. Thomas and John of flterllng, and Mrs. Helen Coml Solv 9'» Com'wlth <k South 5-16 Nat Biscuit 16'» Com'with Edls 32 \ Nat Dairy Pr 15\ Consoi Alrcr 21'i NY Central 11 Cons Coppermln 6 No Am Aviation U Cons Edison 15 7 i North Amer Co 114 NEW YORK CURB Alum Co Am 107% Cities Service 3H El Bond * fin 14 Nlag-Hud Pow 1T» PitU PI Ol 67 Grain, Live Stock and Local $9.10 down; vrajers 112 to *13; frd h<»*vy entUe in crop »cal- ins over 1*00 Ib*.; strictly cholc* 1472 !b« 111.35; good to choice 1554 Ib«. SI 035. PRODUCE CHICAGO— (AP>— Produce m«r- kft quotations: Potatoes, arrivals 77. on track 3«5. total U. 8 shipments WO; supplies moderate; Idaho Russets drmsnd rather sJow. market slightly weaker; Bliss Triumphs all sections demand moderate, best quality stock firm to slightly ytronir*r: northern Cobbleri demand moderate, market firm, for best stock Live poultry receipts 44 trucks; steady: springs. 4 log up. Plymouth Rock IS; geese, 12 Ibs, and down 15. over 12 Ibs. 13'j; other prlcet unchanged. Butter receipts 758.7M; firm. Creamery. 93 SCOT*. 38',; 92, 38; other prices unchanged. Eggs receipts 4.493; firm; fresh graded extra firsts, local 37 4. cart 274: firsts.. local 35, cars 35; current receipt*. 32; dirties, 27'i; checks, 384. Government graded, extra*. white, loose 51, carton 52. LOCAL MARKETS STERLING GRAIN (Dillon Elevator) Com. .66. No. 4, new, .504; .404; wheat. $1.01. oat*. (Sterling-Rock Palls Co-operative) Corn, .68. No. 4. new, .594; oat*, .404; wheat. $1.01. GRAIN GRAIN RANGE . • (By The Associated Press) Open High Low Close Wheat- Dec. 1.13-i 1.17 1.13'i 1.17 -.l«7i H H H *4 1.194 1.22U 1.194 1.204 1.23 4 1.304 1.23 - Boyer and Mm. Ouy Seavey of Port- and. Ore. Miss Catherine Regan has tar the past month been In Thief Uver Falls caring for her sister. Mr. Knox died two years ago. Election Passes Quietly In Turbulent Kentucky LOUISVILLE, KY.-(AP)—Ken- ucky, scene of many violent elec- ion days, apparently elected 100 state representatives and 19 state struck the machinery. She claims senators yesterday without a'shoot- she suffered permanent injuries. Including fractures of both kneecaps. The P. F. Weir company had the contract for most of the Route 30 pavement from Rock Falls eastward to connect with the road east of Am boy. the feeding and sale of cattle. EnMrtoin Gloss Mr and lirs. Ray Cramer were host and htttwi to th» ProthMn class of Trinity BvangeUcal church Tueaday cv«Unf, wttli » membars In atUndanoe. The devotional hour was lid by Mrs. Arthur Bawson and the business by Floyd itex, president. Oanaai and rafnahntenu fol< towed.'. //'• ' ~ . >' Harriers Halted by Rain Tii* CIQM country run by Sterling and Kewanee high school team*, acbedulod for thin afternoon at 4: IS at BlnniMtpol Heights, has been pnsttioned until Friday afternoon at the same time and place. The run will be made at that Unit weather permitting. Hospital Notes Mrs. bmer Koehler and infant son, Mrs. Nellie Hart and Mrs. Amelia Maas have been discharged from the Home hospital. v Mrs. Elwm Wire of Morrison submitted to a major operation at thi Sterling public hospital, this morning, Violet Truadton submitted to a minor operation. Mn. Martin Law- ion and infant son, Marguerite Ol- aon, Caroline Kindstrom and R. H. Maxey have been discharged. At Fort Jackson, S. Car. Mrs.. Mik* jjai'fin has received • letter frori her aon. Corporal Frank L. fiitaon. who left damp Forrest, Tenn., last week for maneuvers in South Carolina. He is stationed at Port Jackson. Letters will reach him in care of Second battai- lou. detachment of 117th infantry, A. P. O. 90, Port Jackson. B.C. Meet in Morrison Representative* of the clubs of the Whiteside Teachers Council met at the homa of R. M. RoberUon, Bounty school superintendent. Tuesday evening. A dinner wa« followed by a discussion of educational problems. Gyrettt Dinner A «:30 o'clock dinner Tuesday evening in the Lincoln hotel tor the Gyrette club, was followed by cards. The hottease* were Mn. George Bare, Mrs. Harvey Braaakr and Mrs. Ralph Davis. 39th Anniversary Today Mr. and Mrs Mike AUson are celebrating their 39th wedding anniversary today. They were married at Otter Creek. Nov. 5. 1902. Their 11 children are all residents of Sterling, and two of their sons are now in army service. Pfc. Dale Slsson is at Camp Forrest. Tenn., and Cpl. Frank Biuon it at Port Jackson, 8. Carolina. Mrs. WHIP. Hollerr Will Be 88 Soturdoy Mrs. Will P. Hallett. 3834 Gaffidd street, _Northweat r _WashlngtMi^_J>. C., a resident of Sterling most of her life, will celebrate her eighty- eighth birthday Saturday. Nav. 8. Mrs. Hallett Is enjoying- good health and likes to go shopping, and is in the height of glory when she can show friends around the na- tioft'JLCSPlUU, __fihe makes her home with her daughter, Mrs. Marion Hallett Jones, and her son, Earle M. Hallett. She would enjoy hearing from her many friends in Sterling. Fidelis Circle in Foster Fike Home Mrs. Faster Fike opened her home Tuesday evening to the Fidelis circle of Fourth Street Methodist church, when Mrs. E. T. Pierce, Mrs. William Webster and Mrs. R. M. Warner entertained with her. A dessert lunch was followed by an Interesting business session and Miss Martha Warner delighted with a group of piano selections. Almanac Forecasts There is one Herschel for the month of November in the Pennsylvania almanac this year. It is for November 30, in the sign of Aquila. The astronomical marking is for a noisy storm on that date. For the month of December there are no Herschels. The fore part of the month, however, will "probably see sttet and moderately cold weather • while the closing days of the month i will be tranquil. Ing. As returns from what political observers termed the quietest election in many years were tabulated today, no reports of any violence had been received. In Harlan county, where five men wer«~slahr-in - the-1033 electlotisrtwo men were arrested in connection with the reported theft of a ballot box. In 1B38, II Kentuckians were killed on primary and election days. Annual Inspection of City Letter Carriers May July Corn— Dec. .77H .78*; May .83H .844 July .85 tt J«'i Oats- Dec. .48% .51 »i May ^2'i ^3', July .51'« .51S Soybeans- Dec. 1.81*4 1.87«i 1.81*4 1.87H Mav 1.83'4 1.71^ 1 B-JtjJ .77 H .134 .854 .594 .524 .514 .78H- f.844- .MS- .614 .534 .51H July 1.67 Rye- Dec. 1.724 1.664 1.724 May .63 T 4 .70 July .724 Lard- Dec. 9.80 .664 .724 .74!. .634 .70 .71* .G64 .724.744 9.87 9.80 9.87 The annual Inspection of city letter carrier routes is being made this waek by Karl Phillips, superintendent of mails or the Sterling post office. This is an arduous and exacting series of trips which must be made in person and accounted for at every place the carrier stops. When completed full report Is sent In to the post office department at Washington. Marriage License A marriage license has been it- sued by County'Clerk Jo* Mann to John Hungate and Gent Ctes, both of Sterling. PEACH PIT! FOR FUEL A man in San Leandro, Calif., has operated a thriving business for the past 11 years buying peach pits from canneries. He sells them to the public for 10 cents a large gunny sack- ful. The peach pit* ignite easily, burn for a long time, and produce an Intense heat. They are said to be as good as hard coal for fuel. INSUIANCE ALtVPOBIU --- •eUef Be laJe Tta* ten? FRANK STAGIR Ml mm M YOUft CHUO Underweight? tawtaaa in all Oourt* iRumluwmi lltlA« IniUki four ti.:'.J nit „ li.t muw vhf U U {>•!«. tktn. r.«r\i-...: Oih« • •(in yf wurvi *t« lui.7 r-u« cr it*i. L-.«»II r.'.ta.'l ' r.njuii*!! Uhii.jj Jf J M ttfa'iuptrl la A>i*il<s't Iu4«a« ^rt»<l«tti{ mum V» nU'taut l*t «e»r ^ r»sim*jr. INSURANCE to AH Ito m u Sinclair-ize YOUR CAR NOW WE WILL GIVE YOU A FIRST CLASS JOB AND OUR ' , PRICES ARE REASONABLE. COMPLETE LUBRICATION OIL DRAIN DIFFERENTIAL and • TRANSMISSION GREASES SINCLAIR GASOLINE and OIL Chuck Castle svrxm SERVICE STATION 3rd St. 4 ird Ave. rtooac 111 CASH GRAIN CHICAGO — (AF) — Cash grain market quotations: No cash wheat. Old Corn—No. a mixed, 744; No. 1 yellow, 78 to 78U; No. 2, 74% to 754; No. 3, 75; sample grade yellow, M to 70; No. 5 white. 79. New Corn—No. 2 yellow, 75; No. 3, 72 to 75; No. 4. <8 to 7J; sample grade yellow, 61 to 64. OaU—No. 1 mixed. 494; No. 1 white, 50H to 51«i: No."2, 49H to 50^: No. 3. 484 to 49; No. 4. 474. Barky—Malting. 68 to 85 nominal; -feed-and-screwings r 40 to -55 nominal; No. 3 malting, 85. aoybeans—No. 3 yellow, II .58',4 toll.«l; No. 4, 11.57. Field seed per hundredweight nominal; timothy, W.25-75; Alsike, •13.50 to 116; fancy red top, 11.0075; red clover. 115 to |17; sweet clover, MM to 19. GRAIN REVIEW CHICAGO—(AP)—Wheat prices soared about three cents a bushel and soybeans more than eight cents today as the grain market responded to Increased buying which traders said was inspired by international developments and a return of wet weather. Reports that Russia was inquiring about the possibility of importing some, wheat from the U. «.. and news regarding operation of German submarines off Newfoundland and of Japanese-American relations were cited as factors which stimulated buying. There were fresh reports of delayed corn and soybean harvesting and the forecast indicated unfavorable weather would continue. ' Receipts were: Wheat II oars, earn 115. c»ts U. Farmers AND Truckers Wheat closed 24 to 3«; cents higher than yesterday. "December (1.17 to 11.164, May 11.22'»-'*: corn 14 to 14 up. December 78H-4. May M4-V. oats 14 to 1H higher; rye 2% to 34 higher; soybeans 8 cents higher. The advance in beans, which carried December contracts to 81.C7S. was the maximum permitted in one session. Prices dosed at the per- mlssable highs, with trade virtually at a standstill because buyers could bid no higher and sellers were reluctant to dispose of contracts. The action of soybeans, which traders blamed largely on abort covering operations, with heavy stop loss orders forced into execution on the advance, produced sympathetic buying in other pits. Harvesting of beans is weeks behind schedule^ in most Important producing sections and estimates of production have been lowered compared with what they were a month ago. CASH GRAIN PEORIA, ILL. — (AP) — Cash- grain market quotations: Corn receipts 107 cars; 3 ; to 1 cent up; No. 4 yellow new, 674 to 69; No. 5, 644 to 67. LIVESTOCK (U. S. Department of Agriculture) ROCK FALLS GRAIN (South Side Elevator) Corn. .66, No. 4. new, .594; .404; wheat, 11.01. MILLEDGEVILLE (W. A. Lltwiller) Corn, .66; oats, .41. HAZCLHCRRT (Meyers Elevator) Corn, .64; oats, .41. LANARK (Farmers' Co-operative) Corn, .67; oats, .40. o»ta, Wife Chointr Convicted Of Foist Imprisonment VANDALIA. ILL.—(AP>—The mo- Uon for a new trial for Neal Cahoon, convicted late yesterday on • charge of falsely imprisoning his CHICAGO — (AP) Salable hogs 10.000. total 15,000: generally 10-20 higher: good and choice 180300 Ibs. 110.35-60; top I10.M; 16080 Ibs. 11.15-45; sows 15 to mostly 25 higher; most up on heavies; 3060 Ib. sows $10.00-25; few choice young wife. Bosie. by In their farmhome, will be heard Friday afternoon in county court here. A mixed jury returned the verdict after 22 hours of deliberation. Also to be heard Friday is a me* Uon for a new trial for the tt-year old defendant in his conviction last week on a charge of assault with a deadly weapon. Complaining witnesses in the assault trial were three railroad see* tlon workers who testified Cahoot compelled them at the point of a shotgun to prepare a statement admitting intimacies with his 31-year* old wife. A continued 'outlet for: Airrt mr SHIP am4 all e4ker gradee ef TO* luaxat nucaa For U. S. Defense-keep these items moving, Int. ^^^^P^||W^P p( mtUMmttr. Salable sheep 3.000, total 6,500; late Tuesday natives and western Iambs closed steady to strong; bulk natives 111.00-50; mostly 111.25-50; extreme tap 111.75, to city butchers; load 101 Ib. westerns 110.50; three loads averaginf 104 lbs._8n .ipj few yearlings $9 .25; fat ewes 84 to 15.25; few |5 JO; today's trade all daises slow; few early sales good and choice native lambs about steady at 111.2550; no early action on westerns and small number yearlings; few head fat ewes $4.50 to 15 JO. Oelable cattle 11.000, calves 100; another very liberal run weighty stem here; strictly choice kinds scaling up to 1400 Ibs. and better fully steady, but al lothers including big weights dull; yearlings and light steers 10-15 higher; strictly cholae 1200-1100 lb« strong on si NATIONAL BANK STOCK I will pay I1M.M a akai* tar NatleaaJ Reat al Itwtaag Write • A, % Caaeita. Halifax Again .Greeted With Hostile Banners women carrying banners which read "Halifax, Oo Home" and "Halifax Is a War Monger" paraded in front of city hall today as Z*rd and Lady Halifax called on Mayor and Mrs. Edward Blythln. Other banners bor*-iuch legend* — as "Give Us Back Our White House.* "Wake Up Faul Revere— The Brit. ish Are Here" and "Halifax Believes in Freedom of the Seise." . Police escorting the British ambassador and Lady Halifax said therf were about 40 women in the group and identified the demonutr*. ton aa mother* and wives of POULTRY Haavy Hat ...... Ib. lie and Ito Lsfhorn Hens ib. Ite W. and B. 1L Springs. It. Ma-lte Lafhom Sprint* )•. Ito Taunt Ducks IB. ||* dos. is* <hM. Me, pullet Auction DAIRY COWS At U* Jofe Hajrea Far*, S nilee eoutheiuit of Milkdf«ville, FRIDAY, NOV. 7th Starting 1 P. M. Sharp 42 —HEAD —42 Consisting of 40 head of outstanding younf Iowa cows, mostly Holsteins and some Guernaeyg. Some are purebreds, T. B. and Bangs tested. These cows are either fresh with calf at side or tight close springers. If you are in need of cowi —don't miss this sale. , No cows sold before sale but all cows must be sold to the highest bidder day of aale. ALSO TWO PUREBRED HOLSTEIN BULLS Tanaa, cask ar whatever -rnmaiati •**« wit* ckarfe Clerk HAROLD EICKSTBDT, Manager Calk ~ ^

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