Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on November 5, 1941 · Page 12
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 12

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 5, 1941
Page 12
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Twelvt STERLING DAILY GA%felTE, STERLING, ILLINOIS t. Noye?rife€r 5, 1943 Propaganda, Methods And Types, Discussed By Sup!. Roscoe Eades MOIRISON AID VICINITY MEWS Reporter, RoftrH H. Pbont: Office St; ria." it? p'iriio«-r. its jn- development and trch- niqup tvrre <-!f,irly frplsir:""') in n. Kplen'iif! nririr?"V" delivrrrci h^forr th<" Sterlint Lions nt thrir day rM~ninE by Ro^-o Intfndent of Sterling Township high school Mr. Fades was pr^sT.f^ nnri rn- terrd into a fine di'-ru^sion of hi* 1 subject laying it out in half a dozen sections in ordrr th<" better to drive home the point*; He showed that propaganda is the acency used by \arious individuals. orcaniTation.s and na'ions in order to win the support of the public. T?M« is donr in variou? ways. Calling name*; Is one phase of propaganda, whereby certain individuals or matters are given a name which may be populamed or made familiar to the public-. These names may be commendable or they may be odious. The method of transferring > propaganda -was analyzed. Tills'may be by the spoken •word or by publication In books, magazines and newspapers. The technique of propaganda is also various and insiduous. Programs, to whirh people listen, oft-en contain cleverly introduced and developed propaganda. A program may be commenced with religious or patriotic songs. It may be classical music. There may be a story of travel or adventure to lead the lls- ener on. Another phase is that of testimonials. Propaganda is always introduced In a very subtle manner and Is often difficult to detect. Propaganda may be used for divers purposes. It may be used to build up morale, or it may be the •gency for creating disorganization, doubts and fear. In connection with his address Mr. Eades gave a demonstration In scanning or rapid reading. This Is a modern method for fast reading and can be acquired through training. Mr. Eades read Uie gist of matter from a book, reading at the rate of possibly 300 words a minute. His talk was greatly valued and had to be heard to be appreciated. The basketball team, which the Uons club has sponsored, were ffuects of the evening. They were: Arthur Weier, Burdette Steadman, Bob Zblndcn, Wayne Curran, Bob Oliver. Bob Wolfe, .Francis Schryver and Bob McDonald. Each of the boys was presented with a tiny white lion as a souvenir of the occasion, to be worn on the blouse or coat lapel. This team has been in practice for a short time but it is expected to answer the invitation of a team at Kewanee for a game in the Bear future-. Annual Election of Officers for Year « Elect* E. Smith auxiliary members held their annual election Tuesday evening, following the usual business and reading of national and department orders. The officers to serve the new year are: President, Bertie . Waters; senior vice president, Ethel Blair; junior vice president, Emma Latherow; chaplain, Ellene Reime; patriotic instructor, Jennie Cushman; historian. Belle House: conductor, Kate Eberle; assistant conductor, Gertrude Stull; guard. Clara Alder fer; assistant guard. Rose Apple. The appointive officers will be: Secretary. Martha Eberle; treasurer. FmyTlodemeyer; musician, Je&s Hahsec and pre&a correspondent, Effie Vluck. Plans for installation ceremonies were made, the event to take place Dec. 2. After the meeting the comrades of Leo H. Bushnell post Joined the ladles for lunch. Truckload of Fish Put In Lake Sinnissippi A fine truck load of bass, crappiea, blue gills and catfish were placed in Lake Sinnissippi Wednesday morn- Ing. Arrangements were made Tuesday by Francis Hunt, of the state conservation department, for the delivery of the fish for the local lake. Many of the fish were of good siae and the others were fingerlings. Mrs, Jones Earl Corwin Sustains Injuries in Car-Truck Crash on Rf, 30 Mrs .Tone's Karl Corw.n, wife o R^v. Cor* in of Morrison, sustalner painful rut.'; nnd*? Tursda aitej-noon at. 2:15 when the en driven by her husband, and a truck loaded with ground feed, dnvrn b. H. E. Klllman of Amboy. collided on Route 30, two mies west of the in terj-ection of Route 52. The truck is reported to hav pulled in front of the Corwin en nnd Rev. Corwin was unable to avoid the crash. Both occupant, were thrown from the car whicl was badly damaged. Mrs. Corwin was picked up by an Amboy physician who took her to his office for treatment and she wa.' thru removed to Morrison in an ambulance. Sgt. Raymond Cramer of the highway police wa* called to the scene of the accident. Report on Events at Rural Youth Meeting The Morrison rural youth group met at Center school, near Morrison Tuesday night with Mary Fisher presiding. Irvin Dykema and Dorothea Thomas reported on the short course which they attended In Chicago. Loren Knox told of the recent district talkfest, and Virginia Goodenough and Irvin Dykema led a discussion on the cost of equipping a farm and home. Marian Renkes and Robert Dykema led in group singing. Drive Progresses P. H. Shuman, Who Is in charge of the Morrison Girl ScouJ; and Boy Scout for funds, reports that the workers are receiving very favorable reception. There still are several to hear from and some have people not contacted as yet. but it Is believed that eventually the goal will be reached. Attend Meeting Superintendent E. H. Mellon and Dr. H. J. Rendall represented the Morrison board or education and attended a meeting of two educational groups at Peorla Tuesday. In order to permit the two men to attend the meeting a school board meeting was held Monday night instead ol Tuesday. ins Tuesday fvrninsr. Mrs. Joe Gnl- If-ntine presided st th 1 * bn?;ir.'" ;t < session. ond th 1 * rvrniriR was rnjoypd TlRPWfl KWS Rjp' Jlfl5"f.PT, IS* I1J Store Filled with Smoke A faulty mechanism in the furnace at the Cttthman rtore on East Third street called for an inspection by Chief Oonnel NkoJ Wednesday morning. The basement and atoc* Hospital News Mrs. Car! .7. Ptralow and son V.TT di^rhRi'Rpd from the Morrison hospital Conducts Book Quii at jTampico PTA to Observe National Book Week HOQPPOUE NEWS Reporter, Marie) Bnrrc-son Rockford Physician, Native of Hooppole Summoned by Death Dr. Kmrry \Vrli>; Hockford physic-inn nnd Mireron (or ninny yrnrs. d'.rxl Saturday in a Rockford hospital. Drnth followed a heart attack at his home « few hours previous. Dr. Ckwmbcl was born Jan. 21, 1881. in Hooppole. the son of Snm- ue] and Rebecca Goembcl. He was reared and edulacted in Hooppole and Genesco schools. He Is survived by his widow and one daughter. Mrs. Marjorie Summerfield of Chicago. Persons from Hooppole attending the funeral services Tuesday were Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Countryman. Richard Welderhold. MM. Eldon MathLt, Mr. and Mrs. Alwyn Goembel. Mrs. Willard Wolf and Frank Oocmbel. Birthday Honoree Fred Johnson of Hooppole was honored mt a birthday dinner Sunday at the home o! his father. Fred Johnson of Thomas. The centerpiece of the table was a birthday cake baked and decorated by his wife. Twelve persons were present at the' dinner from Hooppole and Sterling. Residence Change Mrs. Dorothy Roos and sons moved Tuesday from Hooppole to an apartment at Eric. Hooppole Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Skinner and Mrs. William Oberle of Genesco were Sunday evening dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Oberle. J. W. Hunter, Instructor of the Hooppole agriculture class, and nine students attended, the n«Uon*l com husking contest at Tonica Monda Mrs, Jack B«5Rd. Th* the ev*»njn'f-«*n < rf*»J!»d of irfcttor* of « flrp-it^rn four by John Slblcv of Prrrph*t t «t<r« r n mnrt h5iTnnn«is skits hv fh** Go!d Dust TariR*. The n 1 - m*ind*r of the evening was sprnf. in M«itint; and playing cards cmd rffrr^hmrnM weir servfd by Mrs. Elm^r WallKrpn and Mr*. Will Kund««. Mrs. Ellen Mi!!«-r and Mrs. had chsnr» of •b" Thr Novrmftfr meeting of the Tampiro P. T. A. was held In the hiRh school auditorium Monday evp- niiiK. The meeting was opened with community singing led by Mrs. Robert Rush, wi'h Mrs. Maynard Peterson at the piano. Routine business was ron ducted by the president, Mrs Julius Verdick. The membership chairman reported 40 names on th* 1 membership roll to date. The program was in charge ofj Mrs. Fred Pedersen, Mrs. Robert Rush, and Miss Carol yn A very favored with two-vocal numbers They were accompanied by Mrs. Maynard Peterson. In keeping with Book week, Nov. 2-8. Mrs. Pedersen read an article, '•Forward with Books." after which she conducted a quiz on books. Those, taking part were Miss Marjorie Feek. captain of one side, C. E. Hepfer. Dwight Shank, Mrs. Julius Verdick and Mrs. 8. 6.-Montooth; and Mrs. Tracy Lew, *econ£ captain, Mrs. C. E. Hepfer, Mrs. I,'. E. Chapin. Mrs. Henry Kolb, and Maynard Peterson. S. 6. Montooth had charge of the social hour. Pumpkin pie and coffee were served by a committee con- sistlnR of Mrs. Julius Verdick, Mrs. L.. E, Chapin. Mrs. Henry Kolb. Mrs. Richard Kelly. Jr., Mrs. Grant Goble, Mrs. C. E. Hepfer, Mrs. Harold Carlson, and Mrs. Eugene Ruck,' Following the regular meeting a meeting of th« student loan committee was held. October Program Of Champion P. T. A. The October meeting of the Champion P. T. A. was held in the Champion school northeast of Tam- plco Friday evening. Following the singing of "America," routine busl- ness was conducted by the president. tlnsr R*tsl«fT of Rockford: Mr. Mr*. JBtitnJry OJa.'othiirn snd ,«:on FrwMfe of Co1*ta; Mrx. Waynt* Ho?c-- !«??t of Alf-do: srKl Mr. and Mrs. ArH<* Sfrnipn and Mr*. Berths Sist- msn of Sterimc. Nudge" Your Lazy UwTotiglrt! John Donnelly Buria! Services at Tampico Tuesday Afternoon Committal services fir the John Donnelly, who dird ftt San Jose. Cnlif.. Oct. 30. wfre hrld in St. Msry's cemetery in Tampiroi Tuesday at 3 p. m. Rrv Fr. T. O.j MftEuire was in chflrjze. Those net- | In? a," f>al.lbparprs were Martin Barrett. Ol?n Stradman. Put Coonry. Roy Nelson, T. E. Britt and Guy Elmendorf. The body, which arrived In Tampico Monday morning, wa* accompanied here by a daughter. Miss Marian Donneily of Los Angeles. Calif. Another daughter. Mrs. Thelma Donnelly of Turlock. Calif.. and a son. Vincent of San Jose survive: there are also two grandchildren, Rosemary and Hugh Donnelly. Those from out of touro who WCT* called bere by the. death of Mr. Donnelly were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Forward of Hammond; Mrs. Ar- To Fill Vacancy A rftriSRr rnTtinif of th»» Tnm- p!ro '-Hi-^fZP hn^rrt ftp- hfk! Mori day evrnina. Roijtin <> buslr.r<•..•; T.-n<; rr>nri'jrt/yi ,snri t!:«? rr-MEnflUori "f J. H. Woods. rommi^-iOTirr of pnhlic srroimt. 1 ; n.nd finsnr*?. 535 rr An nppn:n'ment !o fiii hi' pl *'iH bf marie in thf near future. , Mrs. R. P. Woods: ctnrl t.rra<r!7rrr, R. F. Woo??.*. Visit with Son in Camp Mr and Mrs. H. F Cnm and family of Tampicn enjoveri n visit hy telephone Sunday wini their son. Pfc. Oeoree Cain of the corp* area srKice command, mediral ciotarh- ment section, Fort Lewis, nrar Tacoma. Wash. Business Change Olen Steadman and son Mason have sold their interest in the Sinclair oil station on North Main street in Tampiro to Clayton and Robert Smith who took possession the first of the month. OES Annual Reports Morning Star chapter. O. E. S.. of Tampico met Monday evening when annual reports were given by the worthy matron, Mrs. Harry Tampico Bnefs Mr n,nd Mrv Frrd E. Johfison *rx! son Ho^T.rd and Mr. and" Mrs. Robert Hush were Sunday afternoon and evening miests of Mr. and Mrs Mnuricr RuwH and fRmily of Polo Brcs'isr. of porn- h»v»?fh I urn forced to lrs\r my shop for R Um*. O'.irirt'? mv nhs'-nrp Trrne I.JKhV. will be rm- pioypd. She is experienced Jn hair fiyrine and manirnriiisr a<t well a all othT line-s of th* profession I>orn;hy Ft>v —arfv Mr. and Mr*. Frank Bak«-r returned Monday from Bloom in y ton where they spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs Harold Walsh. A NEW IDEA? WEMBLEY CLASSIC TIES — a rolorfnl a'wortmenl — rich 1ns- trou* tie fabric — alwayv In «tyl*. o>nt/r $1.OO Qbenller'S ,Til« Thai Wall Have a bathroom easier to keep clean, with smart, modern tile, White and colors — plain or patterned. Drop in today and see our quality samples. Estimates gladly furnished — TVo Obligation. PHONE 202-770 D. WMFIELD GAMBLE'S NOV. 6th to 15th ^ r IRE SALE! . mental tfuunM*. a balf-«U<i» talta* often mrult if your llm bite AMeat flow freely every day late your IntwtiiM*. 80 Uk« Dr. BrtFmnU* OUt* IteBttota to UuurtpentUyrt tAorottfft. bawd mof>*- mrats. OUw Tabtett mn ftmflg won- itor/ia to Mir up llwr bite Merrttoa and Sidney Forth of north of Morrison was kicked In the stomach by a horse Tuesday and was taken to the Jane Lamb hospital at Clinton, la., for observation and treatment. Supper Meeting The Westminster Guild of the Morrison Presbyterian church met therefor a picnic supper and meet- Style Aaov* Ca«ta Bvt la Bifaeah, '» Extra fiOULDIIS'S r Pa«M Oftical 15 W. Sri St, ABSOLUTELY 1< FIRST LINE! SMI SMUT Going-Out Sale Thetire you should buy now---here's why I For 8 big days the prices on our finest "First Line? Crest DeLuxe Tires are reduced in spite of a rising market and in face of a rubber shortage. The allocation of rubber to the tire industry for civilian consumpdon is «nifctt»g tires more difficult to get. Now, more dun ever before it u wue to buy only die oesl tira, tire* that will bit longer and cany you way into 1943. Therefore, we are offering to you, at sale prices, die famous Great DeLuxa tire*. Great DeLuxe tires me rubber more slowly (giving you longer tire fife at a lower coat per mile. These extra savings can be yours only if you act now. They go back to regular prices after this 8 day sale. YOU CAN PAY A LOT MORE MON|Y __i KM OTHIT TIRES ... --- UNIX On! We must vacate soon! Entire stock of shoes for mtn, women and children mast be sold down to the list pair. Come! Save on nationally known shoes. Beat the rising market but you can't buy a b*tf*r Ant Hit* fir*. Crest DeLuxe Tires are guaranteed equal to or better than tires used as on today's new cars. Great DeLuxe 2 in 1 tread gives you pul out iraction plus a smooth, quiet running tpa. The Latex Lubncated cords are your protac.- blow out. You get quicker atopr Order a load of the F Burnrite Kentucky WcVt ta • klMft biul- •M* kMt «• Irait y«n THINK OF It! In the face of advanced prices we are selling ladies' shoes as low as $1.95 quality features . . . yourself, why pay more? Whtn compere with orlfnuf OUR SALE MICE equipment Ail TIRIf IN STALL ID FRI| T H F S I P K 1 C L S B DAYS 0 N L pp. HEN^S SHOES as low as $2-95 •• pr. Children's Shoe* as low as n .25 Dr. pr. BOOTS, SUPPERS, RUBBER FOOTWEAR ALL MUST GO! W. J. BELL CO. All fNirchaiet eaah—All gales final 8 E. Third St. - - STERLING, UJU 450/21 475/19 500/19 600/16 525/li 550/17. 550/18 600/16 650/15 650/16 $ 7.1i 7M If! ittf GAMBLE STORES PAUL8HAW, Partner ^ THIRD arr.

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