Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on November 6, 1941 · Page 9
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 9

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Sterling, Illinois
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Thursday, November 6, 1941
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Page 9
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*r Thursday, Novemlw 6, 1941 STERLING DAILY GAZETTE, STEP LING, ILLINOIS PageNlrHJ ! Sterling-R<** Fulls find Adj»- efrst Trsdlns Territory FAIT) CtRCt I-ATIOS* I Adr*rtl«*r—t Rock Falls City and F*IH Mm**«rm*. Chaairleli. Central Section Industrial. Business and AgriruUnra] Interests of Whitesicle County I>RI,rVF.REr» EVERY WEEK DAT F.VKNTNO— I,*n«**.. Fo««. ?>»-* Or*T*, W»1*irt, HfWflp'vl*, Nrw &H!f*rtL Manlltw, *or%t*wn, Non*ft««jr, T*mplr«, Prof»h»t«tt»wn, Erie, Fentrm, MorrHan. Ljrnflon. Gall. C»w«v Em*rw>n. R*nn<* Ornr* *nd Nekon ROCK FALtS NET PA1B 2,863 Including carrier, mall, thrOTroffs and sale in surrounding village* south of Rock River P'Ty Advertiser —I,arge or Smull —-Goes Into 8,585 Horn«* Newsy Edition of 'Arrow Published By SchoolStaff Personal Items Are Of Special Interest To the Readers The issue of "The Rock Fal'n Arrow" published Wednesday bv * Staff of students from thr Rock Fulls Township hiEh school, is not nly very interesting. hut also very revealing. Several columns give personal touches about students and teachers such as "Corridor Catch- Ings." and the story on ••Students Receive Rides to School In Out mod ed Models. Stylish Limousines." The eye is attracted on the front page to a drawing of a man. "kick- Ing It up." made by Bill Hit*. The captain under the mt advertises the Junior class play. "E*<«" Sl ncp Eve to b* presented Dec. 5. A story be ide the cut tells the nature of the y. and gives the names of the members of the cast. Announcement Is also made of the all-school harvest festival on Nov 14, sponsored by the Dramatic club open to all student* and their -,Ufsts. Another article gives the honor roll, while still another explains the new rules being used at the high school this year, such a* school starting at 8:25. instead of S o'clock, band and orchestra prac- ce from 6 to 8:40, a 15-minute eriod for announcements, study etc., after school ha* started, and other regulations. Ha Topping has an Interesting editorial on the aecond page on her own experience or «tudylnf, while |W*b*ter McMurry, president of the student council, explains In another editorial how it feels to fulfill the dutle* of the office. Margaret Mar• p)a . has tried her hand at *ome amualng poetry, while another Item tella of Burdette Bloom discovering tarantula in some banana* of a grocery store. 3Viola Hummell has an interesting, column of poeiry under the "Ex- Change" column, while 'Amelia mortal has worked out a fine column B on "What Would Happen If," and 'then completes the question with queries about students, such as "Betty were a Foot instead of a Hand." flhe refers to the last names of the Individual's. Hie last page is the sports page ) written toy Leo Hunsberger. Web- •t**r McMurry, and Wendall Boehm Melfunry. In his writeup of the Ro- ChaUt game states, "It rained throughout the game and the flelc W*a M muddy and slippery that eve- t* P% would have thought twice be- F far he attempted. to wallow across It" Bren Bud Barnhart, charging teekUcld player of the Rock Palls tatm, ha> gone for peotry, and has a poem on "Homecoming." The edition an a whole is very Mwty, and shows a great amount of originality on the part of the stu- .................. ....... Corl Thokey Attends .School Conference • . Carl Thokey, principal of the Xoek Fall* Township high school lift thl* afternoon for Urban* r to attend the high «chool conference LH* will attend the _*e*sion_ this eve- ~ning and Friday morning will attend th* official meeting of the 1111- Aoi* High School association, where rui athletic rule* and other auch matter* pertaining to the high aehoola are determined. Each *chool .hu a vote in this meeting. Mr »TOokey plan* to return in time tomorrow for the Rock Falls-Oregon ftotiNtll game in the evening. Irs. Mary Mohr Is UNA Member 45 Years _j^s=——: — Royal Neighbor* d*nc- M following their bualneu meeting "" J day evening. Oracl* Mary appointed Ruth Reward aprlnger, Mildred Bchultz ._. Minnie Bmith a* a committee It amng* a picnic *upper after the Mat matting. It VM reported that Mrs. Mary Ifohr, who celebrated her Kind . . Nov. 1 had been a mem- far 41 year*, ahe was sent a of flower* by the lodge. Friendship Class Fifteen were present when the t VHantf*hip clau of th« Rock Falls 'ObrteUan church met with Mrs H "9. ihifttr Wednesday evening. A rjajltty: Ohrlttmai'"jptrty wa» planned ~g*d jMlilnaai transacted The eve- WM concluded with a *oelal rafre*hm«nts Raymond Howe Makes Excellent Grades at De Pauw University Mr.v I?ob"r' E. Howe r'vcjvrd " p'tfr from her son Ra\'mond. ft reshman fit l>f Pauw universit.y :v'. fiiwuca-stlf. Jnd . stating thr prfld". 1 ,r received, which wero as follows: ;'n 101, B; Oerman im. R aigrehi-a 112. B; trigonometry. A. *:vprh 101. B. Ci>nri W. Giddlngs. n^sUtftnt drnr. or nirn. ravr the following comment : , "Wr are much interested in the •ORrf-.^s of your son. nnd if at- anv time vo',i carr to writfl concernine welfare. I .-shall hr glnd to hcnr from you." HP al.vj enclosed B P. S. .-statement at the bottom of the paper rending. "This is n very rmi- itable record." Raymond has n $1.000 .scholarship at the Indiana Institution. Officers Chosen by Methodist WSCS Ladies Wednesday Mrs. Jacob Cantlin Will Continue as The President Woman's Club to Aid Mount Carmel Children's Home Since the Mount Carmel home Is the project this year of the Whiteside County Federation of Woman's clubs, the Rock Falls Woman's club has taken action to do its part toward this worthy cause. Mrs. Francis Grennan has been named Mount Carmel home chairman in the Rock Falls club, and will be assisted on -the committee by Mrs. Peter F. Dletz, president of the Rock Falls club, Mrs. Ivan Holderman, Mrs. Clarence Scott and Mrs. E. J. Relsener; The committee does not expect to start work on the project until a visit to the home has been made to investigate what Is ^needed there. Clothing for the children Is always acceptable at any tune the committee knows, but the members are anxious to secure the ages and correct sires for the children there at the present time before doing any •olldting. This Is essential since clothing that is not the right alee will not be of any use to the children. Word has come to the committee that the home Is in need of curtains, Ice box, new stair treads, electrical equipment and many more household necessities. The committee hopes to work out means of raising money to turn over to the county federation to assist in the purchase of some of these articles, or to purchase them outright. What can be done by the Rock Falls club for the home will be more definite after the committee has visited there in the near future. Mrs. Grennan has had considerable experience In such projects ai this and is keenly Interested in welfare work. Pep Meeting Tonight For Gome with Oregon A pep meeting in anticipation of the Rock Tails-Oregon football game Friday evening wfll be held this evening at 7:30 at the athletic field. Included will be a large bonfire, under the direction of Everett Reed and member* of the Hi-Y club, and various talk* by team member*, ooach?* and *otne townspeople. Coach Oeorge Quire and Ai»UUnt Bernard Mitchell are hoping that there will not be any more rain before the game*. The re.wve contest will start at 6:30 o'clock, followed by the vanity game at about S o'clock. BacauM of the great amount of rain, th* team ha* had only one practice so far this week, that on Tuesday. Plans are to have a practice today, however. Choir Forty Held at The P. H. Chopin Home The aenlor choir member* of the Rock Pall* Methodiat church held thair r«hear»*l and a party We country home of Mr. and Mr*. P. H. Chapin, aouth of Rock Palls. The game*, in charge of Mr*. Jaroe* Kelsey and Mlt* Julia Whitely, were followed by re- fmhments MY MOW! niESTME [ III. H TREK C4 Gal ZERONE *JL —SINCLAIRIZE ounsoif a SCHWAB HI 1IW OPT. •CHOOI. Mr*. Jsroh Cnntlin WM prr-Mdrnt of Uir Wotnon's Society of ChnstiAJi Service o( the Rock FM1» MethcxJUt church at the meeting Wednr.idiiy at the iocul church, when R l o'clock luncheon wM served to the 45 Indie* present. Other offirerR elected were: Mr*. Jamw KeLsey. vice president; Evnline El- drcnknrr.p. reflected rrcordlnR secretary: Mrs. Edward ReUener. ft- nrinl secretary-; and Ktra. David Little, reelccted treaxvirer. Other officers chwen to serve «re Mrs. James Uhllnger, secretary of missionary education: Mrs. John Rhyne. sm-rtnry of local church ac- tivitie.v, program committee, Mrs. Kelsey, vice president; Mrs. M. Bonynge. secretan,' of literature and publications. Mrs. Alice Russell and Mrs. Uhllnger and Mrs. Rhyne: finance committee. Mrs, Ray Oilman, Mrs Harry Eberle. Mrs. Joe Oei- Ker nnd Mrs David Little: membership committee. Mrs. Bud Prltt. Mr«. Joseph Walton, Mrs. Wlllard Eddy. Mrs. John Rakow. Mrs, J. I. Green and Mrs. Henry Olds. Fellowship committee. MM. Olenn Pohly: Mrs. Minnie Bonynge, secretary of literature and publications: Mrs. J. M. Priusknu. jwcretary of suppllM: Mrs. Earl Barnhart. spiritual life committee; Mr*. Robert Van Home, publicity; Mra. Robert Bralnerd. sewing circle; Mrs. Clyde Brant, flowers; Mrs. R. X. Llndgren. secretary' of children's work; Mr*. Earl Barnhart and Mrs, James Kelsey. secretary of young people'* KToup: Ml.« Lillian Wetiell. secretary of pre-achool age: Mr«. Harry Eberle. secretary of atudent work; nnd Lillian Wtllett, president of the Young Woman's Evening aocioty. M. E. K. group. Tlie new year for the society be gltw Jan. 1. Mrs. Cantlin presided at the business meeting. Mrs. Bonynge had charge of the devotions, and Mrs. Uhllnger presented the missionary topic, "The Thing* that Make for Peace." Winton Pelton gave a talk on the work the Junior Red Cross is doing, and Mrs. W. H. McCandlM* gave a very informative paper on the hl»- tory of the early church** of northern Illinois. The ladle* spent the remainder of the time sewing and doing fancy work. Lunch wa* served by the group composed of the R> and S's of the aociety, Moving Pictures of Sturfz School P, T. A. The October meeting of the Sturti school P. T. A. wa« Jield recently, opening with everyone singing "Amfrica" and giving—the- pledge to the flag, led by Ble*n Stouffer. The group singing waa led by Mist Wade, accompanied by Ralph Wad* Following the minute* and treasurer's report. Miss Wade, the teacher, made a few remarks, and a letter from one of the boys'of tne community who IB in the army was read by the president. Clyde Buckingham, head of the I. P. A. C gave a talk. Ralph Wade favored with a violin solo, accompanied. Jjy Miss Wade, after which the school presented a play. O. E. Kewburn showed thre* reels of pictures. A delicious lunch was enjoyed by all. Three Major Fronts Where Russians Battle-Nazi MOSCOW RUSSIA < 1 Roitlon Counftf AHoekl Ruitlan D«fcn«« Lift** German Thruitt CRIMEA , cnrf itf«it to C«uc««ui Uti«» heavily fortifU* tt^l, hey »« iloek Sto domination, weuU to* $*•!• of Mile* Enjoy Vacation of Two Weeks Spent At Tullahoma, Tenn. Mr and Mrs E C. Grave of Rock Fnlls arrhed home Wednesday afternoon from Tuilahoma. Trnn . where thev h«\e spent, the past two weeks with their son-in-law nnd daughter, Captain nnd Mrs Arthur Farthing and family. Captain Farthing is stationed with Comr>nny M at Camp Forrest. Term. and his family resides in Tuilahoma. While Mr. find Mrs. Grosse were there aptam Farthing was on furlough and he, and Mrs. Farthing took a motor trip through Georgia. Ainba- ma and Florida. The mountains and hills are beautiful now Mr. and Mrs. Grouse report, appearing M If they were hung with tapestry they are so colorful. Oaks, maples and hickories are all In bright color »nd mlnfiled here and there on the mountainside-with pine tree.s present a sight that Is more beautiful than can be described. Several short trips were taken by Mr. and Mrs. Oros.w to Chattanooga and Murfreesboro, Tenn., and Fort Oglethorpe. Ga. While in Chattanooga they witnrssed the 107th Cavalry- en route to the Carollnas- on maneuvers. In the parade of about 100 miles there were 78 truck loads of horns, each truck carrying eight horse*, besides the other equipment. At Murfreesboro they visited the veterans' insane hospital where a relative is a nurse. They saw many veterans at work there in the handicraft *hop*, making various articles. The weather waa delightfully warm in Tullahoma when they left and the residents were still sitting on their front porches. There had been no frost. It was quite a change when they reached home and found the flower* all gone in the two week* they h*d been away. Despite deepening §now§ and Runlan counter attacks, Nazis are poundinf the defenses of Moscow in final attempt to take tho capital • before it ii hidden in a winter xnowscreeh. In the aouth German troopi are making a double drive on the Caucasus with thrusU at Rostov and through the Crimea as shown on maps. Four Generations Of Family in Four Ways Is Unusual Mrs. ft. P. Macha«l of MO Pint avenue. Rock Palls, and Mri. Maude McBride of 1002 Fir it avenue. Sterling, are heads of branches of another four generations, four ways, revealed in a letter from Mrs. Bla Oununlnga of Davenport, daughter of Mrs. McBride. The fourth generation arrived about two months ago with th* birth of a son, Merwyn William Wellendorf, Jr.. UTMr. and Mrs. M."W. Wellendorf of Davenport. Mrs. Wei- Vendor! is the daughter of Mrs. Cummlngs, which completes th« four generations that way- Mr.r-Gum- ming* is the eon of Mrs. Machael. completing another branch of the four generations, four ways. Mr. Wellendorf forms the part of the other side of the branch, his parent* being Mr. and Mrs. Art Welelndorf. Mr. Wellendorf'* mother. Mr«. Minnie Wellendorf, forms the completion of the third branch, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Keltlng. parents of Mrs. Wellendorf. form the fourth branch. AH except Mrs, Machael and Mn. McBride reside in the Davenport community. Of the 10 grand and great grandpar- jents, five are In the late W* or l early gQ's. . WISPS., .tat •• wmrml VEOTSft PMTIES toll Light a* Uof hter but «ogy w m* aad toajt • • • tbM« •letk-fiUinf "P«ftW kf IIUMUWWIAB. All Otf wwmtk yew want witfc tftt w«a*>Ua» *tr«vmUiiimf faaUo* 4f •uiid*. Ail tin comfort JFM g*i*i In *up«Ndim pg*tig« (9 length*) **4 • tw* tkat'* • pwfaet pnacriptios for aUvariof ^oiUrf! TM CHESTER'S Eight Initiated by The Future Farmers At Rock Falls High A fine time was had by all on Wednesday evening when the Future Fanners of America, Rock Falls chapter, held an Initiation for the induction of eight green hands. The candidates were blindfolded and led over an old run-down farm, with gate* that could not be opened, an old muddy walk, a tool shed with tools scattered all over, through the old bam with the ram and the mule colt running looae, and finally through the smokehouse, where there were hams hanging around and barrels setting in the way. The members took it bravely and *how- ed they had the determination to become true farmers. After the initiation refreshments in the form of apple cider-and doughnuts were aervcd and baaketball practice wai held. * ' Those initiated were Marvin Beck, Norman Knowlee, Anthony Oroste, Glen Palmer, Wayne Hendryx, Kenneth Alberts, BUI We«cott and Harold Conley. Before the Initiation, a meeting was held In the new agriculture room, while the old members discussed going to the International stock show and exposition in December. Three of the members, Frank Bchutt, Glenn Uchutt, Jr., and Larry Deets, plan to show their calves there during that week. Condition Criticol Friends of Sherman Newbro, formerly of Rock Fall*, will be sorry to learn that he is critically 111 at his home in Iowa City, la. Vermont, the first state to join th* original 13 colonies, was admitted to the Union March 4, 1791. Stir Up Your Lazy Liver He T* Help Relieve Gaavtfpatioiii B Itar Ml* dooon't Bow frotly «Mry 4*jr Into your tntosttaoi ooMttpattoa with Ite boadaeboi, mtnttl dullmoi. a half foaling offtta mult to take Dr. am* foaling offtta mult to take Dr. Bdwmrdi' OfiWltbteU to Inaura ttntl* Mt tfcorouffc towel awiMoate. Ollv* ftbtoU ara H»»»iy «*o»4«r/itl to «ttr up your U*or kilo oaoNtlon *nd tea* up muscular iBteattoalacUaa. 1S*.30*.*»7. Bouimnn BROS 11 E. Tttird St. Breakfast Launches Scout Drive Today Seventeen workers reported for the Boy Scout breakfast at Roclc Falls this morning at Daniels, while several other workers were unable to attend but received their cards later and began their work. Those, in charge expected to complete the Rock Falls drive today, except for cleanup* which will be finished a* soon a* poailble. Workers who reported to Auditor Danny Daniel* thi* morning had had fine micee**. Rock Falls Briefs Mr--; Winifred Clifton of Rock Foil. 1 is spending R week at the Edward Mn.'nard homr in Clrrro. Mi ai:<! Mi* Ruv Degnan and dnughtrr Judith Ann of Dubuqu*. In . camr Wednesday nipht and will M.MI until after Thanksgiving at the homr* of thrir parfnts. Mr. and Mr. 1 - E. C c;i6sM! and Mi*. Georgrt* Drgnan In Rock Fails John Hannan has moved from SOS Avenue A. Rock Falls, to 406 1-2 Seventh avenue. Illinois Oil Production Continues on Increase SPRINGFIELD. ILL. — (AP) — Oil production in Illinois during October was estimated by the ststa geological Mirv>y today nt 13,085,000 bnrreL 1 ?, nn increase- of 911,000 bflrrrLK over production in September. Thr survey's monthly report catd. that the oil production continued a rising trend which started In July. During the month a total of 37S successful oil wells were completed and 428 drilling operations were underway at the end of October. Th« geological survey reported that 3,428 producing wells have been drilled, fclnce the oil boom started In 1957 to 10.291. Hopkins in Hospital WASHINGTON — (AP)-Harry L. Hopkins, special assistant to the President on lend lewe aid, was said at the White House today to have entered naval hospital yesterday for a check up. Officials said Hopkln* was not seriously ill. After talking with Hopkins at the hospital, a White House aide, said he expected to be there for about a week, BACKACHE, LEG PAINS MAY If baekmeb* and l«c p»lM am n U«r»bt«, don't jutt coropUin «M •bout ttbtia. Nalur* tnty t»' •ytHT' Mid* »»d poitonoui WMU out of tM bliwxi. Thty kelp newt pwpl* p«« about t If th. 16 mUm <4 Udaty trim **4 ftlta* don'l wark wcll.poiwaotw WMM ••U la tht bMrf.TtMiMiMfeoM m»y sUrt htckMhw, rtauMtie paiat, umptim, p» Md OMTIJ-. fKU«« «p M^aTi pufiBMi uAdcr u* «y», h>tdirt>oi awi BMP. n«q«tnil or maty MONO* w*uj till IS Blta kUMir tttboiflaiwt out WMU from tbo Mood. Cft Dow WUNDERUCH'S NICE — WARM — FLUFFY ANKETS PART WOOLS Plaid Doubles. Sizes 72x84. Solid Color SINOLES 70x00., $1.19 72x84 . . $2.49 OITTili_ ~~" SINGLES Size 66x76 69c Sizes 70x80 79c DOUBLES Size 72x84 .....$1.79 SHEET ALL WHITE Size 70x90. 98c TUCK STITCH '29* t. 79* Matching vests and pant* in -all cotton and cotton and wool. Warm and comfortable. Pants, above the knee and over the knee style and regular and X sizes. NIGHT WEIR FLANNEL GOWNS— Regular and 7Ac $1<29 Extra Sizes ... • * to • FLANNEL PAJAMAS— Sizes 16 and lfl9 $fJ9 •• Colorful designs. SIZE 54x72, $1.39 SIZE 70x80, $1.98 SIZE 66x80, $2.09 TUCKST.Tcfi PAJAMAS . to

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