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

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, November 6, 1941
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8TERUNG DAILY GAZETTE, STERLING. ILLINOIS Thursday, November 6, Grand Jury Indicts Jordan for Murder Of 5-Year Accused Man Held on Five Counfs, Without Bail, This Morning o ho-:r n a ;7.:ir The recalled Wiv.'r. Rrnnrt Jury took on'.v Thurfdav morning fo rrt-i.- rtrr i-iriirUr.rn? aeam.'t I.r" 2.1 fi.vsrd confe.vt:!! .•:«•';' ren Snvdcr. llve-yar-old n'.tnr. bov. on Mondnv. Thr Rrand jur.'s inch.- 'n-.":i' ron- fained fne roiint. 1 . of nv;rrirr. and Judcr A .1 ffrheineman ord"red the drfrndnnt held without ba:; The Ri-flnd jury member* retired to their rooms shortly after 10 o'clrK-k Thursday morninE. and i'.eard the testimony of nine witne.vpji. completed their indictment, and reported back in circuit, court at 12 10 this afternoon. Anticipating thai I fir jury innild eomplet* it-s work in short time. Judge Scheineman held court open utter the noon hour to receive their decision. „ Jordan was Inter taken into* court. Judire A. J. Schciiveman asked him If he had any mone>- to secure counsel for his defense and the prisoner declared that he did not. Asked by the court if he wanted him to appoint counsel for him. Jordan replied, "It's up to you." Despite the circumstances surrounding the case It is the law and duty of the court to appoint competent counsel. With this in mind Judge Schelnem»n appointed Attys. Sim T. Mee nnd Kcnnard J. Besso to defend th* prisoner. Jordan appeared rather sullen when broiiRht Into court. He frequently gritted his teeth and when photographers attempted to take pictures of him he buried his head on his chest. Protect* Little Brother The story of how a 10-year-old girl protected her brother from the «n»er of Leo Jordan only a half hour before the Pulton man lured Warren Snyder to his death in a lonely vacant lot, was unfolded Wednesday, according to the Clinton Herald! The children are Mary Hocse. 10. •nd Gerald Hoe.se. 6, daughter and •on of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hocse of Pulton. The girl thought nothing of the incident which took place Monday aoon until the story of the murder horrified the community. She then told her mother how Jordan had stopped at the *cfiooT yard and became angered when •ome of the children teased him. "Awfvl Mai" According to her story Jordan was *»wlul mad" and* tried to chase all the children out of the school yard. fine cays he appeared particularly Minimum chary* 50o Rule, JOe per Hn« Item* under this hemdlnf may eeropy R minimum of flrn linn or a maximum of ?0 line* RVMMAGF, SALE Cl'v Hail bfltrment. FYiday. Nov. 7*h Sponsor, st. John's Lutheran rh'jrrh. Opfn 8 a. m. CARD TARTY V F. W bndfe.plnorhle tonighf, R p m. Over Plowman's. Public Invited. Pmorhle and bunco to he held at Moo** hall Friday. Nov. 7th, R r> rn F^fre^hments Admission 25 r ^ offended by her Finally disturbed • brother, Gerald, by 'Jordan'* actions she crabbed her brother and .stepped in front of him to shield him from his pursuer. She says Jordan then desisted and made no further threatening move. Minutes later one ol- Uie teachers, •nnoyed by Jordan'* tactics, instructed the janitor to ring the bell »nd summon- the 'children to the safety of their class rooms. The incidents took place shortly m. and by Jordan's own r _._ibout_l :30j)'clocJc elashed Warren's throat th a razor blade in a secluded spot _. lew blocks from the .school. Over 400 Men in Military Service From Twin Cities 308 M«n Accounted For, Not Counting Those Who Enlisted Jiwl how many men from Sterling. Rock Falls and vicinity are there In the military service of the United State*? Over 400 would be a wife estimate. Possibly more. Chief Clerk William Cunnlff of the Sterling selective service board has been attempting to make a check, but to date has been unable to do .so, due to the fact that somewhere along the line matters have bogged down the information'as to the men ' enlisted in the army, navy, n.Brines and coa&t guard have not been received by the lecal board. The records of the board show, however, that there at* 226 men in Class 1-C (the various branches of the service.) In addition, 86 men were with Company M. and four have been discharged since, making 82. or a total of 306 men. However, for the past several years the various branches of the service have carried on a steady recruiting campaign here and have been sending men away almost weekly. A safe estimate would be that .100. men. were enlisted prior to the time the draft board took over, which would bring the number up to 408, which in probably a low estimate. Germans strike into Russia's historic, climatically comfortable Crimea with triple purpose of gaining a short cut to the Caucasus, coming up from behind to attack stubbornly-defended Rostov and capturing Scbaslopol, sole remaining Soviet Black Sea bate. Map thows probable Russian defenses. Fly fo Canada to Visit DickttierleYorR.C:A.F. At Brandon, Manitoba BUI Eberley and Ray McMalns left at sunrise UuV morning from the Sterling airport .lor Brandon, Manitoba, for a weekend visit with Dick .Eberley, who is with the Royal Canadian air force at that eity. The two flyers, who are bucking a 26- mile headwind all the way, according to advance weather indications, expect, with no bad luck, to reach Bembine, N. D., the port of entry, Downtown Lunchers Ban Tea; Even Women Now Drink Coffee Residents of Sterling don't drin tea any more. It's coffee here— husky, strong coffee. Even the wo men seem to have banned tea—un less they drink it in the secrecy o their own homes. Downtown, wher more and more people seem to be lunching dally, it's coffee. "We've only got two tea drinker among our customers." the good looking girl in one eating establish ment confided to a Gazette report* UMaf. "We have two ladles wh come in^for a* cup of afternoon tea— and that's all. And they take coffee for their breakfasts and their mid morning 'pickup.'" Girls in other "establishments were equally emphatic. They say that tea drinking among the downtown lunchers. both men and women, is passe. In days gone by, men occasionally drank tea. Some of them do yet wl(,h their evening meal. Mos of them don't. Women were former ly.the main drinkers of tea," Bu those days seem to have gone for ever, passing out when cigarette smoking came i» Principally, it's black tea that'; drank—when it Is drank. Except, possibly, among the older ladles, who still like their afternoon and evening cup of green tea. Rome time thtt there-they will. afternoon, make the From second stage of the journey either this afternoon and evening* 'or wait until Friday morning to complete the trip. Dairy Products Likely Will Continue to Rise Prices of dairy products will likely continue* to rise so long aa persons who buy these products are gain* • fully employed, an extension dairy specialist says. With the stimulus of fncreasing 'consumer income and purchases for defense needs, prices of all dairy products in the past four months have been the highest since 1930. The ratio of butterfat prices to feed- grain price* during the past three months has been among the most "tavorable; ever reeordedr School Not to Close For H. S. Conference The Sterling Township high achool is not closing this year for conference at being held to- the high -school Chamrmlan, which .day and tomorrow. Principal Roscoe Eades is in attendance, however, as are several of the teachers. Prepare for Heaviest Volume of Christmas i -" , Business in Years , Preparations ate being made at post offices for the heaviest volume of Christmas .mail business in years. Qne of .the -enter reasons for the anticipated jump is the absence of a large.number of youths who are away in army camps. ARt^emplovment of large numbers of person* through the defense program "who ; were unemployed last year a^to is expected to make this a heavy honday mailing season. Sent from Virginia Fort To Hawaiian Islands Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mellott have received word from their son Karl that he has keen transferred from Fort Belvotr, Va., to the Hawaiian Islands. Mar Honolulu. Re states that U *u a wonderful trip from Virginia to California, tbenot by Cannot Order Blanket Reclassifkation of Defense ftant Strikers Brig. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey. national director of selective service feays local draft boards are not au- thorised to institute on their own a" blanket reclasslflcalion of strikers in defense Industries. "Each case must be dealt with separately." he said. "There can be no such thing as a blanket reclassi- flcation under the act." Recently a Philadelphia board notified its registrants, many of whom had received deferred classification because of jobs at the navy yard anc other major defense industries, that they would be made Immediately available for military service if they participated in any illegal or jurls- dictional strikes. boil Iron Ian Itancisco to the is- Returns to Duties Miss Eva Hunt Is again able to be at her place in the high school after an illne&s of several days. LITTLE LMILS Mrs. Roy Mathls was a caller in •terluig Wednesday from prophej*- town. Mrs. J. W. Lasher of Morrison visited in Sterling Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. McKenzle were fallen In Starling Irom Tampico Wednesday. Miss Garnet Cantrell of Walnut W*s a Sterling caller Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Jake Turney of Lyndon visited friends ii\., .Sterling Wednesday. ,. ' Clifton Kolb who is employed at the Rock Island arsenal, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Kolb Vfdnesday. •• Swan Oaaell of Thomas was a •Wrluig visitor Wednesday. ' Mr. and Mrs CUude Laogford •nd son of Walnut »*/• in •ffedMsday. Albert fianuu aod Un, J«»« lanos. ne aaya. tney were on boat seven* days. He likes the islands, _ata ting the country i* beautiful nnd (hf climate is ideal. He woahj liig to heaif from hU friends. Ifig Smeet. Leon Gould. Earl Nelson He Is WMH Cm neera, Sth of Hawaii. C. 34th Ingi- Territory Newton Lajly Speaks To ferhel Society Mrs. Tib Hakca, wife of the Newton Rfffarm«d church pastor, spoke to the ladlet of the Bethel Reform^l church Wadaeeday afternoon at a meeting of th* Woman's Missionary society. Her. subject was "A Way to Piece Through Missions." A short business pajioa 1 was h«ld and the hostesses for the afternoon were Mrs. Ebner Hoek aod Mrs. W, H. Holland. La Vonne Gettemy Is Honored by Friends Miss La Vonne Oettemy was honored with a birthday party Wednesday evening by a group of her friends. A scavenger hunt was an enjoyable feature, the group called the "Eagles" winning the prize. A chili supper prepared .by Mrs. Ada- home of Miss Naomi LandLs. where dancing and games followed. Miss Gettemy was presented with a lovely gift from ther friends. Others In the group were Betty McComhs. Vivian Wolf, Betty Fadden, Marit Riser. Naomi Welker, Janet Caasens, Marian Welker, Beverly Anderson, Lois Bryant. Allene Wayne Pfedrichs, Bob Hinrichs, Lee Jones, Don Adams. Dick Whltver, Gene Breed, Miller. Bud Burkett, Glenn.Ellmak- er, Warren Kyger and Keith Smith. Kelly, Dale Breed, Royal John Hun&bergrr. Charles and 4*u«nlir of Gtowago at* msMtf in U» bom* of Mi«. ManfWd ferl Fm* U butt torn K, I *W» tie n*> fc*e» *Utu4u4l * gro- All Apples or\ Two Stems A Whitney cr«b apple tree, in the yard of Ray Harting on Woodburn avenue confined it* ptoUfic production to two stems, one of which bore six apples and the other five. There was not another appk on the tree All of the apples on the two steins were ruil-aiasd, •—•••— Granted Paroles Paroles hay* been' granted two WlUwside county men who hav« been confined to state peniUnUaria*, according to a report from ftpting" field! They are: Albert L. J«husotf and James. Bush. Haroid Eobtrt of Ogle couaty also was given * ' Moose Ladies Plan For Coming Events Women-of the Moose held a well attended meeting Wednesday evening and planned several parties for future dates. Communications from headquarters in Washington. D. C., pertaining to the work of the order were read by Mrs. Hannah Van Home. The attendance prUe was won by Mrs. Bessie Boseneiler. After the meeting Mrs. Anna Pritx and her committee served the ladies lunch. City 1$ Rebuilding Alley in West End The city today started the work of rebuilding the east and west alley running from the Fourth Street church to Avenue B. About 10 inches of surface is being excavated, a rock ballast laid and the surface made ol crushed rock. This is one of th* few alleys in the busine&s portion of the city that has never bttu paved. Cor$ Collide at Corjier Cars, driven by Dwight Alien and Myra Kindle, collided Wednesday at the intersection of Avenue B and West Third street. A fender on the car ww damaged. Eleven of 40 Pupils of Gait School Get 100% Tags at Dental Clinic Forty pupils of th* Oalt achooi. accompanied by their teacher, Mr*. Emma Dew. attended the dental-and health clinic at the coliseum Tuesday morning. The following 11 pupils were awarded 100 per cent dental tags: Louise Regan. Kenneth Kraft, De lor Is Ohms, Betty Cassens, Rachacl Smith, Marjory Newell, Clarence Ohms, Arthur Kraft, Richard McKenna, Melvin Patten and Beverly Near. Cars for transport* tlon were furnished by Mrs. Bar Maxwell, Mrs. Hector Partridge. Mrs John Elsesser. Mrs. Prank Weasels, Mrs. Arden Smith and Otis Kicksey In the afternoon the children en joyed the visual aid instruction ser vice at their school. A nature study film of "Bird Homes" showed Hie beach and marsh homes of the kill deer, stilt and gull; the meadow homes of the bobolink, spotted sand piper, horned lark, meadow lark, and burrowing owl; the skyscraper homes of duck hawks.and flicker* and the homes of birds which bulk near the ground, such as the cuckeo wood thrush, yellow warbler an humming bird. A film lesson in world geograplr showed farms in Italy, pyramids of Egypt, Colosseum and St. Peter's in Rome, Carthage. Constantinople Venice. Genoa. Gibraltar and Sues. The film visualises how the Mediterranean has become a highway of commerce. The health film was entitled *tM- gestion." A history film. "Washington Uniting the Colonies," dealt with frontier life, the Indian menace, the stamp act. the baMJe. of LtxJactw and Concord, and Washington's appointment as commander-in-chic: of the Continental araUw. The story of Hansel and Crete was shown In pictures in the last reel. -Youthful Robber of Erie Man Sen fenced For Long Prison Term Lloyd Roberijon, It. ef Britt, Mont., was sentenced Wednesday to a term of one .year to life on a charge of armed robbery with a dangerous weapon. Victim of the robbery Sept. 2t> near But Dubuque, III., wasrJohn C. Whltmore. ST.. of Lancaster, Wls., and Charles Muesse of Brie. Circuit Judge George C. Dixon. in passing sentence said he would recommend that Robertson's mint- mum time in prison be 30 years and the maximum. SO years. Robertson pleaded, guilty Tuesday. He will be 20 on Nov. 33. Lifelong Resident Of Polo Passes Away Miss Olive Nichols, tt, a resident in and around Polo her entire lifetime, passed away at 11:10 a. m. today in the home of Mr. and Mrs Henry Yoeckel of near Milledgeviiie. She had been receiving care in the Yoeckel home for the part six months. The deceased is the last of her amily having been preceded In death by her twin brothers, John •nd James Nichols. .The {alter «•• well known figure in; |he>s^aU egtsjature for a number'of years Arrangements for , the not completed. funeral are Loyalty Circle Meets With Mrs. Mary King Mrs. Mary King of West Third treet was hostess to the Loyalty ircle of Fourth street Methodist hurch Tuesday afternoon, with Mrs. Charles Reed, Mrs. Clara Rover and 4rs. Leva Adams assisting her on he committee. The chairman. Mrs. George Warner, took charge of devo- -pians for Ute ions and ear were discussed. During the program hour Mt*. J. R. ConneU gave a reading which was njoyed by the 23 members and two uests present. Hospital Notes Occhialini and RustcU Mc- Cee of Morrison have been admit- ed to the Sterling nubile hospital or medical treatopnt, Mrs. Aarao Vu&hmao, Alex OoUn, Mrs. By*rs 'eager. A. J. Orth and Mrs. Jack town and infant son Robert John av« been dttchaiged. Feeders to Observe Fattening Results From Four Methods One thousand or more of Illinois leading beef producers will me*t a the University of Illinois College o Agriculture, Friday. Nov. 14, for th sixteenth cattle feeders' day, to ob serve experimental results and hea »bout method* that will enable them to do their part in producing th largest meat output on record in 1942. according to R. R. Snapp, pro feawr of bwf cattle. BectAiae of the strong demand f o meat*—both domeaUc and export- in prospect for 1M2, a goal for tola slaughter in 1SK2 of 2« million head of cattle and calves is sought by the national government. This will bring totaJ beef and veal production in 1»42 to about 9.1 billion pound* compared with U billion pounds in mi. One of the highlight* of the even for visitors will be the report on four lots of 10 csUvaa which have been fattened in four different way for 171 days, from April 38 to October II. .One lot, which'was fed In drylot during the' daytime to keep them away-from flies and hot weath er and on pasture at night, made the most daily gain for each animal 2J pounds, and sold for the highest price. $12.23 a hundred pounds. A second lot. pastured in daytime and fed in drylot at night, gained pounds a day an animal and said for •13 a hundred pounds, and a third lot full-fed pa pasture continuously gained an average of Z pounds a day and brought $12 a hundred pounds Making the smallest gain, 1.74 pounds a day, and bringing the lowest price. $11.79. was a lot full fed in drylot with no access to pasture The morning program, .which begins at • o'clock at the beef catUe barns., will consist of inspection of the experimental cattle, both those which have bean fed the past sum- saer and those which will be used in next year's feeding tests; observation of exhibits of beef cattle equipment such as feed bunks, low wagons and self-feeders, and reports of feeding experiment*. Tlirtt Starling Young Men Among 12 Highest Salesman for Company Stanley Graham, Tom Enright and Fred Bell, all former Sterling young men, now identified with a large industrial concern in Iowa, were presented gold buttons, being among the 12 highest salesmen who were honored by the sales manager. More than SO salesmen were guests of the company in Cedar Rapids last Saturday. Chartering an interurban oar the group was taken to Iowa City, where they were entertained at the Iowa City-Indiana football game, returning in the evening for a dinner dance at the Roosevelt hotel in Cedar Rapids. Plus Ultra Class at Home of Mrs. L. Ocken Plus Ultra class members of Trinty Evangelical church were Wednes- lay aJtemooD guesu of Mrs. Laura Ocken. The devotional hour was presented by Mrs. Jacob Potts and he business conducted by Mrs. Fred Berg*. A quix in charge.of Mrs. Ocken resulted in Mrs. Pttts receiving first prise and Mrs. Mary Harshman second. Refreshments were served by the to the members and one guest. Annual Service at West Jordan Church The annual thankoffering meeting of the Woman's Foreign and Woman's Mosne Missionary society will take plac* at 7:» o'clock Sunday evening; in the West Jordan church. Dr. Betty ""-rn. M. D. a medical. missionary on furlough rosa India, will be the guest speaker,. ; Closing New York Stock Prices NKW YORK — (APi Thr!*hich rmd a.«ked for a much rnnrfc<n an.d many irackrs nf frac- the recovery track for k tioris to sround two pointv The list tried uns'jcrev-fully to extend th* rallying trrn<1 a! the start.. While individual iss;;«v; man- atred to ;ark op. mo*1*'M advances, the jreneral direction wn.« rio^-nwarri. Transfers approximated 7CK1.0OO Profit selling in the carriers was blamed mainly on indications the v.-agr boo5t rpcomm« i ndf'd by the President s f*f* firr!:ng hr«qrr! *•**. unsatisfactory to the brotherhoods There were sonr 1 Kr>od but th?. 1 " trere offset to a con.'id^r- able extent by announcement the ?r*s*ury would uriif nrw taxes running to j*veral billlcns on persons! incomes International hfippfnmH. 1 ; provided nothing much in the wav of spfcu.'.ativ* inspiration for bullish forces. Among prominent stumblers most of the day were U. S. Steel. Bethlehem. Chesapeake and Ohio. Chrysler. Sfar.s Roebuck. Doujclas Aircraft. Du Pont. Union Carbide, Allied Chemical. American Telephone and American Smelting, weighty w»n*.ft)t* *o $9 IS; r*Ni!»f* 5?mrut R? I!J to $13: si<vfc cat ?le continued fslrli art!••••" »;i th* war from *S to Wl: .v.fra; h';~-ri-"d h<*ad common ar<! medium offrr'.njts toda\- £8.25 to 89.25. CHirA-'.- •> - rcr*-;p:s for cat!;«! 1.000; PRODUCE CHICAGO krt q;;o:ftr:or, AP 1 — Pnvl'j rr mar- total I" Al Chem A- Dv Allis-Ch Mfg 27 , Am Can 77'. Am Car <fc Fdy 2R - t Am \jrx-t) ]0'-. Am Pow & Lt \ Am Rnd ^c St S 5 Am Roll Mill 12'- Am Smelt <k R 37 S Am sti Fdrs 19'* Am T A: T 150 Am W*t WJcs 3 Anaconda 26S Aviation Corp 3** Bald Loco H'i B A; O 3\ Bendlx Aviat 374. Beth SU 62'» Boeing Airplane 20% Bordcn Co 20"-, Borg Warner IB Calumet &. Hec 6K Caterpil Tractor 39% Orro de P 30 C & O 35'» Chrj'Rler 56 \ Coml Solvents 9 Cotn'wlth & South 5-18 N Y Central 10'» Cotn'wlth Edis 32H No Am Aviat 12\ Oonsol AJr 21 North Amer Co ll'.i Conn Coppennin 6% Ohio Oil 8% Corut Edison 15'. Owens-Ill Olaw 41H Con?o! Oil S : i Corn Prod 49"i C'jrtiss-U'rlsrht R-'i Deere A: Co 23't Di.«t Corp-Sfag 17 ; * Dome Mines 13', Douglas Aircraft 71 Du Pont 146 : . Eastman Kodak 1354 Gen Elec 28 Gen Foods 39', Gen Mot 38 , Goodrich 20', Goodyear T «t R 17 \ Greyhound Corp 13 S Homestake Mm 41 Houd-Hershey B 9 L i Illinois Ccnt'8 1 * Insplrat Copper 10'» Int Harvester 48 'i Int Nick Can 26S Kennecolt Cop 34 L!b-O-P Glass 26'i Lockheed Airc 28't Mont Ward SOU Nash-Kelvlnator 4 Nat Biscuit 16 \ Nat Dairy Pr 15S Packard Mot 2' 4 Pan Am Air 16"» Phelps Doclee 27". Phillip's pet 45 j Pub Svc N J 15'« Pullman 23' 4 \ Pure Oil ION > R C A 3 : . Repub Stl 17S Sears Roebuck 69 Shell L'n Oil 14\ Stand Brands 5\ Stand Oil Cal 24 \ Stand Oil Ind 33 \ Stand Oil N J 45 Studebaker Corp 5 Swift & Co 23 Un Carbide 68 X Un Air Lines 13 S Un Air 37'» U S Rubber 24 ^ U S SU 53 West Un Tel 31S Wilson & Co 6'» Youngst Sh & T 35 \4 Zenith »\ NEW YORK Ct'RB Aluhi Co Am 107 ! » Cities Service 3 1 , El Bond & Sh 1S Nlag-Hud Pow 1\ PitU PI Ql 65 \ s\ Grain, Live Stock and Local GRAM CHICAGO G8LAIN RANGE Open High Low Close Wheat- Dec. !.!«»» 1.164 1.15 H l;18 May 1X2 ^1.22 1.21 I^IH- ' July \32\ 1^2\ 1^2 UaH- \ Com— . Dec. .78U .784 .77-i .78 -.777- May .84<4 .MS .82\ J3'«- ? Julv .86 J6 1 * K>\ JK>\ Oats- Dec. Jl«i .51S .504 .504 July 314 .514 Jl Soybeans— Dec. 1.684 1.994 1.&5', 1.684 May July 1.73 1.73 1.734 1.694 1.71 \- ?•» 1.73 1.68S 1.714 Dec. .65\ May July .744 Lard— . Dec, B.M .74* .65 .71 tt .73* .65 H .71* t .73S , - TI 9.00 9.73 0.82 CASH GgtALV CHICAGO — (AP) — Cash grain market quotations: Wheat-No. 3 hard. $1.14; No. 2 mixfd, 81.14; No. 2 red. $1.154. Old Com—No. 1 yellow, 76; No. 3 754. New Corn—No. 3 yellow. 72 to 74 No. 5. 65 to 67*«; sample grade yel low. 584 to 65. Oats—No. 1 mixed, 49\; No, 2 white, 504; sample grade white 44?*. Barley—Malting, 70 to 85 nominal; feed and aereneings, 42 to 56 nominal. Soybeans—No. 4 yellow. $1.61 to $1.62. Field seed per hundredweigh' nominal; timothy. $6.25 to $6.75; Alsike. $13.50 to $16.50: fancy red top $$,00-25; r*d clover, $15 to $17; sweet clover, $6.50 to $8. * i " "•' GRAIN REVIEW CHICAGO — (AP) — Grain prices went into a reactionary retreat today which market experts said could be expected after a sharp advance such as occurred yesterday. Wheat and rye sagged more than a cent at times, with soybeans off more than two cents and corn and its down fractionally, prbnr t*k- hg and some selling which traders darned on reports of administration opposition to provisions for high minimum ceilings on farm prices in the prioa control bill accounted for most of the weakness. Soybeans, however, continued to display Independent strength at Kxon Forum Opens Mondoy, November 24 The second orum will of the DUcr. the Lovetand community house November M with Rabbi Louis Mann as the speaker. Other proaiinent speakers during he winter will be 8api Campbell, reveler and naturalist; Dr. Fay Cooper-Cole. University of Chicago anthropologist: and Dr. Charles W. Oilkey. 4aan of the University of Chicago. - Repair Building The J. W. McDonald building on 'hlrd ayenu* is being repaired by addition, of a a*w roof and «U»r Girl Needs Clothing A warm winter coat and clothing for a If year old girl .who is attending high, school. Anyone with fioHrinig they would care to give bar la asked to get in touch wttfe Mrs. Anna Allen, juvenile probation officer. 312 We*i Third &Ueet or telephone 344. Mrs. Allen will call for tfc* garsaenU. New Arrival Bant, to Mr. and Mr* Melvin BuUmsn of LaCrott*. Wt*., a daughter, at the Starting public hospital, ' Sent to Oklahoma John Robinson, who'left Sterling with the last group of selective service men, has been sent from Grant Grant (o ftet JUi. Oku. in a letter hoatt he atata* there are SO.OM noUUtii at the fort and not enough barraciu to accommodate them. Borne of the men are sleeping on the floor. John is a gunner in the heavy field artillery. His address is Fvt. John K. Robuuon. Battery B. MKh battalion, sixth regiment, field artillery. Ptart Bill Okla LIU'S NILTIV Heavy Hens .... Ib. Ife and lie Leghorn Hen* , u>. lie W. and B. R. Spring*, Ib. l«c-l«e Leghorn Sjulogc ........ Ito. Ue Young Duck* Ib. He. Pigeons doa. Ma . do*. times due to continued wet weather which Is delaying harvest. There were increasing reports of some damage to both beans and corn. Receipts were: Wheat 11 cars, corn 1M, oats 38, soybeans 30. Wheat dosed Vs to 1 cent lower than May yesterday, December com '- $1.16. down. Decemtfer 78 to 77 T ». May 83 r oats *i-\ off; rye S to I 1 * down. and soybeans S lower U> l'« higher. Wet weather conditions had most effect"in strengthening demand for novbeann. which closed cents higher than yesterday at CASH GRAIN PEORIA. ILL. — (AP) — Cash grain market quotation*: -Corn receipts 78 cars: No. 1 and 3 yellow told), 75; No. 3 yellow <dew). 71; No. 4. MS to 70«i; No. 5, 67 \ ; market 1 cent higher. Idnli all arrnaX fl9 nn track 2SB, <h:pmrnt<; 6M ; fupp'.ies rirmanrl «low. market for ^-r^ -.low ; s',i«ht!y .s r.:«ri-i«i;« Crf sm'r*. 36' 7 : P.!. 88 .?!'•. : < 9.1 «rorr R11.R35: 37 to ST 1 . 34: R9. Crsri^d .i 430 n! 35. frim; firm. ?: W. 32>«: . 35. fre«S 36; other Li\r firm; 2' 7 lb^ 21'-:; <nr: Rock 21: liens, .you changed. >v.:;rv receipts 42 trucks: .er; sprliiKs and turkern < over 5 lb«. 18. S Ibs. and lyshorn hens 13; broiieri r.d down. Plymouth Hoc! ••;?<. ;axlcr 4 Ibs, Plymouth turkeys, tonis. young 19: ng 21'»; other prices un- LOCAL MARKETS STERLIN GRAIN • Furnished by Dillon Elex-ator) Com. 66. No. 4. ne*-, .59 1-2; out*. .40 1-2; wheat. 11.00. (Stcrhnc-Rock Falls Cooperative' Marketing Company) Corn. 66. No. 4. new. .b9 l-i oats. .40 1-2; wheat. $1.00. ROCK FALLS GRAIN < Reported by South Side Elevat _ Com. 66. No 4, new, .58 1-J, oats. .40 1-2; wheat. tl.OO. MILLEDGEVILLE tPuerbaugh Grain Co.) Corn, .66; oats, .41. HAZELHl'RKT • Meyers Elevator) >r Corn. .66; oaus. .41. '. LANARK • Farmers' Co-operative) Corn, .67; oats, .41. . Army Air Crash Kills Four at Augusta, Ga. AUGUSTA. GA. — CAP) — army fliers in a plane of the 37th bombardment squadron were killed Thursday when their ship «-a*h*4 and burned at an arm >-air field,The dead: Oats receipts ported. 1 ear; no Bales r*- LIVESTOCK CHICAGO — (AP) — Salable hogs 12.000, total 18.000; more active than early, generally 10 lower on all weights; sows steady: good to choice 180-300 Ibs. $1055-50; top $1030; 160-80 Ibs. $10.00-35; 300-4OO Ib. sows $9.75 to $10.25: good 400-500 Ibs. $330-85. Salable sheep 4,000; total 5.500; late Wednesday, all classes steady; bulk good and choice native lambs $11.00-50; top $11.60 to city butchers; throwouta $930 down: most westerns $11.10-50; shorn offerings $10.65; few yearlings $9.25; best western ewes $5.75 ; other fat kinds $430 to $530; today's trade: Fat lambs opened slow; three loads westerns around 10 lower at $11; some clippers $10.60 and $10.85; few na tive lambs $11.25; fat ewes $455 to $530. Salable cattle 6.000. calv«s 800; weighty steers steady, uneven; only strictly good and choice 1300-1300 Ibs. selling reliable; clearance fairly good, however, on hit and miss basis; most weighty steers $1055 to $11.50;. medium weights $11.85; 1400 4b. averages *10J5; yearling* and light steers strong, active; instances shade higher on choice offerings; best $12.65; several loads $12.10-50 and sizable supply $1155 to $12; Flrst Lieutenant Jack H. But* 24, of Spokane, Wash., pilot; ond Lieutenant Harold E. Jepson, 25. of Salem, Ore., co-pllet; Staff I Sergeant Harold E. Brown, 34, of Downsrilte. Wls.. engineer; PrivaUf Earl L. Wilburn, 19. of Wabenburg, Col. Major William C. Mills, command^ ing officer at the field, aald the | bomber was in a flight of six tak- | ing off on a routine training mission. At a height of about 300 ft he continued, the ship fell and into flames. The bodies were bad-~ ly burned. The 37th bombardment squadron came here about : a week ago fr its baae at Pendleton, Ore., to par* ticlpato in army maneuvers In varollnas. Carbondole Pilot Killed In Canadian Air Force CARBONDALE, ILL. — (AP) -? Charles W. Bush, jr., of Carbondale, a pilot officer with the Royal Canadian air force in England, killed Nov. 2 "while on active , vice" his parents were notified night. The death message from the Ca-~ nadian government gave no details but said a letter would follow. The 23-year-old victim enlisted in the Canadian air force in October year and after completing training last July was assigned active duty at Nova Scptia. After fern, ing a bomber to England, entered a school for furthe r training "--•— beginning active service.,. father is a grocery whosfr. His saler. READ THE CLABSUTEQ AIM heUfera fully steady, best $1235; cows draggy at recent sharp decline; practcial top beef cows $7.75. although-odd lots and one load choice fferlnga $$t- canners $4.7S to $5.75. with light! _,. canncra down to $4: bulls also' vUle - Friday, November 7th. 1 p. sm. HareJd Eicksledt Dairy cow sa.le, John "Hayi southeast of Milledgs* ',* ', NKENU MMS AUCTION UTNMV, NV. I, Overstuffed davenport, oil paintings, walnut stand with mirror, table model radio, 9x18 Wilton rug, small rugs, pull-up chair, lamps, 3 end tables, oak writing desk, stair carpet and runners to match, t>ak telephone stand and chair t 2 smoking stands. Walnut bedroom suite complete, mahogany bedroom suite complete, carpet sweeper, commode, electric kitchen clock, gas stove, kitchen cabinet, 2 kitchen tables* odd chairs, porch glider and chairs, garden tools, odd tools, dishes, cooking Utensils, and many other articles too numerous to mention. TI RMS—CASH I. L WILIER M. L H«rvi«9ton, Aucri«ftt«r

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