The Decatur Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on April 23, 1934 · Page 10
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The Decatur Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 10

Decatur, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, April 23, 1934
Page 10
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League Trophy To Springfield Lutheran Church Young People Compete Sunday in Annual Contests Springfield won the majority of points in competition with Walther leagues from 18 other communities in the third annual activities contest held in Johns Hill junior high school in this city Sunday afternoon. More Than 1.000 Attend. Five hundred Walther league members from the Central Illinois district of the Lutheran church registered for the contest, which was attended by more than 1,000 persons. The contests were held in the afternoon, with the winners presenting their numbers in the school auditorium in the evening. Church services at the St. Johannes Lutheran church were advanced to 6:30 p. m. so that it would not interfere with the program. A walnut plaque, with engraved silver mounting, was permanently awarded to the Springfield group in recognition of their achievement in winning seven first places and one second. Decatur was second with five firsts and one second, and Jacksonville third witn two firsts and one second. Winners Give Program In the 14 different classes of contests, winners were the following, who gave the night program: Senior Piano solo Selma Drendel. Springfield Trinity. "Polonaise". Junior Piano solo Alice Buecker, Sprinnfield Trinity. Senior oration Julius Fodshadley. Bioomimton. "Gods Masterpiece". Junior oration Richard Rokoscn. Decatur St. John's. 'The Answer". ' Senior Instrumental solo Mildred Loniibehn. Decatur St. Paul s: clarinet. Junior Instrumental solo Norma Mor-enz. Decatur St. John's: violin. Girl's Vocal solo. Senior Helen Gaud-litz. Springfield Trinity: "My Hero". Girl's Vocal solo. Junior Gatherine Geyer. Lincoln: "A Sprin Mornlnt". Senior Dramatic readlni Berntct Kruse. Tuscola. Junior Dramatic reading Iantha voll-man. Danville: "The Finger of God". Senior One-Act play Decatur St Johns: "Ask Nancy". Junior One-Act play Beardstown. "Breakfast". Senior Boys Vocal solo William Meyer. Jacksonville. Junior Boy's Vocal solo Gerald Stelr, Petersburg. "Bell of the Sea". Senior Group singing Bloemlngton Mixed Chorus. "Thanksgiving Hymn". Junior Group singing St. James Quln-cy Girlt' Chorus. "In th Eeart of the Hills". Senior Male quartet Sadorus. "Just for Today". Senior Vocal duets Springfield Trinity. "Come Let U Wander". Senior Vocal Trio Qulncy St. Jamea, "Sylvia" Senior Novelty music Jacksonville: Musical Stunt. Junior Novelty music Decatur St. John's: John Bowman, accordion. Senior Piano duet Tuscola. Lola Hawkins and Ruth Hawkins: "March from Tannhauser". Junior Piano duet Xdinburg. Irma Brtses and Eleanor Brigs. Organ solo Mat toon. Nettie Behrens; Chestnut. Lucille Leimbach. Shelbyville Girl Weds Kentuckian By Staff Correspondent. Shelbyville Miss Betty Ann Munsell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Munsell of Shelbyville, and P. Joseph Sehlinger of Louisville, Ky., were married in the tathollc rectory here at 9 a. m. Saturday by Rev. Fr. Peter F. Masterson. Only members of the family and a few intimate friends attended the ceremony. Attendants were Miss Mary Alice Munsell. sister of trie bride, and Phillip B. Slover, Springfield. The bride wore a blue tweed suit with a shoulder bouquet of gardenias and dark blue accessories. The maid of honor wore a flowered print frock with white accessories and a shoulder bouquet of yellow roses. After a wedding breakfast at the home of the bride's parents, the couple left for Louisville. They will make their home for a time in Springfield. Among the out-of-town guests were: Senator and Mrs. Earl B. Searcy, and their daughter, Barbara Jane, Springfield; Mr. and Mrg. Lynn D. Searcy, Springfield; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Parker, Mat-toon; Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Slover, Springfield. 1 Vandalian Faces Grand Jury as Drunken Driver By Staff Correspondent. Vandalia Kelly Wright was bound over to the grand jury on charge of driving a car while intoxicated in a decision Friday by Justice George A. Brown. The hearing was held last Tuesday and the case taken under advisement Wright was arrested three weeks ago following a collision between his car and a car driven by Carol Elunt at routes 2 and 11 east of town. Five persons in the Blunt car were injured. Witnesses testified that Wright failed to observe the stop sign and officers testified that Wright was intoxicated at the time of the accident. Pana Marine Dies In Florida Hospital By Staff Correspondent. Pana Lieut. William F. Bryson of Pana died Saturday in a hospital in Key West, Fla., according to word received here. His body is being shipped to Pana with a military escort. His mother, Mrs. Sarah Bryson. who has been visiting in Colorado, is en route to Pana. Lieut Bryson leaves his wife, four sisters and three brothers. 3 Officers Renamed in Hindsboro Election By Stalf Correspondent. Hindsboro-C. E. Brown was reelected village clerk, C. H. Carna-hnn and John Wilson were re-elect ed trustees, and Bcnnie Barnett was elected to fill the place of Dr , C- Dugan. In the recent village election. Holdover trustees are E Eversole and R. E. Curtis PLAQUE AWARDED ) (of :3)f Springfield Walther leaguers gained possession of this plaque by winning the majority cf points in the third annual activities contest of the Lutheran young people's organization of the Central Illinois district held in Decatur Sunday. The plaque, walnut with engraved silver mounting, was ; made by Fred Reich of the St. John's ..Lutheran church in Decatur. Herald and Review Photos. 1 Dr. C. A. Stokes Of Edinburg Drops Dead Heart Attack Fatal to Doctor Wao Practiced S3 Years. By Staff Correspondent. Edinburg Dr. C. A. Stokes, 78, Edinburg, who practiced medicine in Christian county 52 years, fell dead while making a professional call Sunday in the home' of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Boyd, three miles north of Taylorville. A heart attack is blamed. Burial will be in the Oak Hill mausoleum in Taylorville. Funeral arrangements are Incomplete, pend ing word from relatives- in Ark ansas and Nebraska. Left are two sons, Clifford of Taylorville;, and Hiram, Edinburg- farmer. Dr. Stokes went to the Boyd home to treat BiIljBoyd, 5, whose arm was broken Saturday when he was thrown from a wagon in a runaway of the team. Dr. Stokes set the arm Saturday and returned Sunday morning to see how the child was getting along. Entering the door of the Boyd home, he walked toward the child with the friendly greeting. "How's the little man today?" He fell forward, and died instantly. Betty Boyd, 9, who was sitting m the wagon with her brother when the horses became frightened, was not injured in the accident Casey Band Entered in State High School Meet By Staff Correspondent. Casey The Casey high school 55-piece band, which placed first in the district contest in Mt. Carmel, will go to Champaign to compete in the state contest Friday. Eight solo ist winners will compete Thursday: About 75 members of the ' high school will be entered In the liter ary, musical and track events to be held in Charleston Saturday In the Eastern Illinois league competition. Friday, a commercial team will compete in a typing, shorthand and bookkeeping contest in Marshall. The agriculture judging team and home economics judging teams are entered in contests to be held in May. Do Piles Cause Other Diseases? Read the following statement of Dr. T. G. McQaary, world famons rectal specialist, for your answer. "Piles are the direct causa of thousands ol cases of functional troubles of stomach, liver, kidneys and heart. Chronic constipation, colitis, auto intoxication, neuritis, faulty nutrition, loss of memory and vigor are often relieved when rectal troubles are cured." If you have Piles or other rectal disorders do not fool yourself as thousands of others bay dona Serious complications. includini cancer, develop from what yon may regard today as a minor affliction. Write The McCleary Clinic. E-2202 Elms Blvd,' Excelsior Springs,- Mo. for a Free Copy of Pr. McClearys new book which will explain Piles and other rectal troubles in detail and tell you all about the Mild McCleary Treatment by which more than 26.000 m r.J u been relieved of these dangerous dis- IHIAOACHtLr llOSS OF TV I I HIMOBY A I (weak rVW7 (NiRVOUtNIfjlfJA AUITY MUTSrfKWlTvl I IV PAtPrtATWNl i MUy 1" HttT PHYSICAtlyWt A weakness!. J iuf?'?.1 . ( i 'Vj'rI STOMACH ' ' . AT I AMD LIVER mfchw Charleston Church Marks 100th Year AH-week Observance) Is Opened By Methodist. By Staff Correspondent. Charleston The Charleston Methodist church wilt observe its 100th anniversary during the week of April 32 to 29. Meetings will be held nightly and a "pageant will close the observance. Rev. A. M. Wells of Decatur open ed the celebration Sunday night Bishop William F. McDowell will address a luncheon meeting April 24. Following hig address, mes sages from former pastors of the church will be read. Rev. C. E. Pettit will speak Tuesday night. A men's banquet will be held on the night of April . 25, at which President C. P. McClelland of Mc-Murray college will discuss the subject of "Hitler, Lenin and International Peace." ' Bishop E. L. Waldorf will speak the following night ' - Prof; W. D. Scammerhorn ' of Garrett Biblical institute will be the speaker on Friday night, April 27. -The celebration will close Sunday with an - address at the morning service by President H. W: McPher- son of Illinois Wesleyan university, followed by a historical pageant that night portrayinar the development of pioneer Methodism. Physicians to Hear Paper on Dysentery Setml-AnnuaJ Meeltng of Central Illinois Group in Pana. By Staff Correspondent Pana A paper on amoebic dysentery will be read at the 59th semi-annual meeting of the Central Illinois Medical society here Tuesday. Dr. Frank Jirka, head of the stats department of public health, will deliver a paper on state work. "Children and the Movies" is the subject of another paper. Beginning at 9:30 a. m., the morning session of the gathering will be given over to clinics in' Huber Memorial hospital.- Luncheon will be served in St Frances hotel. Dr. Herman Cole of Springfield will be in charge of the medical and diagnostic clinic; Dr. Don Deal, surgery; Dr. G. C. Hunt, skin ; J ust as pure as that glass of water . Your town and city authorities see to it that the water you drink is pure. And the people who make Chesterfield cigarettes see to it that everything that goes into them is just what it ought to be. All that Science knows about or money can buy is used to make Chesterfield the cigarette that's milder, the cigarette that tastes better. An eminent Scientist has said, "Chester- fields are as pure as the water you drink. Tuscolan's Sister Writes of Severe 9 Dakota Duststorms By Staff Correspondent. Tuscola C. M. Weller is in receipt of a letter from his sister at Huron, S. D., who said that the unprecedented dust-storms there had covered everything with a deep layer of dust The family lives on a farm and the writer said fences were buried under the heavy drifts of dust- and that livestock walked over the fences. A mowing machine . that was left outdoors was buried with only the seat left protruding. A cousin of Mr. Weller's who lives about 80 miles from his sister wrote also, saying that their crops were in if they had not been blown but of the ground, as the heavy dust-storms . had obscured the sun and automobiles had to. use lights in daytime. - : : f Fire Destroys Home of Assumption Woman By Staff .Correspondent. Assumption The residence of Mrs. Clara Head was destroyed early Sunday afternoon by fire thought to have been started by defective wiring. The loss is estimated at $5,000. The fire started on the roof and was first noticed by a neighbor boy. The fire department was called but the flames had too much headway. Part of the household goods were saved. The lost was partially covered by insurance. SMURR TO HEAD CLUB Norman 8murr. formerlv in busi ness in Decatur, is expected to be elected president of the Springfield .notary club at its meeting in the St Nicholas hotel in that citv to night Dr. G. W. Staben, fractures and orthopedics. Officials of the organization, composed of Sangamon, Shelby and Christian counties, are: President Dr. C. H. Hulick, Shelbyville. Vice president Dr. W. H. Mer cer, Taylorville. Bullington, Pana. Piatt Treasurer's Bond Still Sought Bankers -Decline to Give Security Themselves. . . By Staff Correspondent. j Monticello Efforts of Piatt County Treasurer Cloyd Fisher to secure a personal bond for the collection of taxes met with only partial success at a meeting of the county's bankers here Friday night. The bankers postponed any definite action on Fisher's proposal that they serve as bondsmen for the $94,000 personal bond which must be furnished before the collection of this year's real "estate and personal taxes can proceed. . Sidestepping the question of guaranteeing the bond themselves, the bankers decided to appoint a committee . of three to investigate and attempt to interest some individual or individuals in serving. The committee consists of George Hursh of Deland, Herbert Mahler of Monticello and A. L. Wilkinson of Bement. Going a step further each bank head agreed to furnish a bond to cover any deposits of county tax money that might be placed in his bank. For several years taxes have been collected in a number of Piatt county banks in addition to the collections made by the treasurer. Jersey Show Planned At Coles County Fair By Staff Correspondent. Charleston Plans for holding a parish jersey cattle show in connection with the Coles county fair next summer were made at a meeting of the Eastern Illinois Parish Show association here Thursday night. Officers chosen at the meting are Frank W. Chamberlin, Charles ton, president: J. A. Powell, Allen-ville, vice-president; E. W. Rusk, Help Kidneys - A S, 50Orly functioning Kidnm and W Bladder make you suffer from Getting Up Nights. Nervousness. Rheumatic Pains, Stiffness. Burning, Smarting, 9 Itching, or Acidity trr the guaranteed IoctOTPrescriDtioYi Cvtx (Situni fr Must fix yon up or money wW back. Only 75c it druggists. the cigarette thats MILDER: the cigarette that TASTES BETTER. "AROUND HORIZONTAL. 1 Who was the first woman to fly around the world? 46 Spain (pi ). 45 Insect's egg. 49 Prophetess. 51 Golf device. 52 Toward sea. 54 Small freshwater annelids. 55 To merit. 56 Herb. 58 Wild gelt. 14 Arabian mander. 15 Ocean. 16 Smell. .-17 Regular military com- throbbing of the heart. 18 Typist. 19 Rubber tree. 20 Finale. 21 Southeast. 22 Part of verb "be.' 23 Alleged force. 25 Corpse. 26 2000 pounds (pi.). 28 Spikenard. 31 Three-toed sloth. 32 Grief. 34 In what kind of 60, 61 She was a passenger on the piloted, by Eckener. VERTICAL. 1 Genus of rabbits. 2 Talisman. 3 To cancel. 4 Affirmative. 5 Visions. 6 You and me. 7 Myself, ship 8 Mother. rnllv. did she fly? 39 A thing to be done. 43 Railroad. 44 English title. 45 Courts solicitously. 9 People united politically. 10 Arid. 11 Expectation. (Puzzle Answer on Paee 10) I z la U Is I Ifc p IB 9 10 II Z IS " bf I 1 i7 ....... ia 15 ifiB IP 53 !! Hr 1 1 rr . 1 I 1 1 1h Charleston, secretary-treasurer. Breeders of jersey cattle from Coles, Moultrie, Crawford, Jasper and Clark counties were present. 1a V I.. Ill JJUO. MASlAZAUAtt. 7 J: I lP..J Cires quickest relief from pain. Banishes nrrron!! strain. Brines .. -f 1 ..1 ...Finn lit.. BOc iV 60e, pint sites and at fonnts. r a if v I THE WORLD" 12 Sanctioned. 13 Plots of land aroun homes. 22 Aoiaceous plant. 24 Break of day pl.). 27 Rowing device. 29 Wand. 30 Temporal. 33 To be imminent. 35 Colored parf of the eye. 36 Possesses. 37 Goddess of peace. 38 Special answer In court. 39 Inspired reverence. 40 To tattle. 41 Aurora. 42 Consumer. 48 Drop of eye fluid. 50 To drive. 51 Cab. S3 Wing part of a seed. 55 Snaky fish. 57 Preposition. 59 To exist. From the golden Eng JPaiim Eipeffld At your Grocers, fresh daily PARAMOUNT BAKING COMPANY 304 S. Franklin Phone 6431. Corn Land Appraisal Completed in Shelby By Staff Correspondent. Shelbyville Appraisal of yield and value of land retired from corn production in Shelbv county by farmer who signed AAA corn-hog reduction contra, was completed last week by township control committees. yI ; The total count is not "available, but W. S. Batson. arm adviser be-lieves that at least 2,400 contracts have been signed in the county ARE YO ONE O THE I 1 1 -i.rir LUV.KT 0 DEAFENED WHO HAVE GOOD BONE CONDUCTION If you are one of the fortunate t out of i who can hear through bone ondurtion. here'a wnnderful nairt for you. happy release from present handicaps. With the New Amplified Bone Conduction Acounticon 500 can hear conversation from all anrlet and at greater distance, you can enjoy concerts, talkies, church aerr-ice.i easily, without strain. - - Nothing in or on the ear. . Smali. est. lightest, eimplestt hearing- aid of its kind. New power, new natural, ness. new comfort. All at a aurprli. insly low pri.e. Generous trade-in allowance on present instrument and monthly payments, if desired. Come in now for a free demonstration a joyous ex-perlonce. Booklet "Defeat ing Deafness" mailed on request, J. Frank Wallace, Inc. 208 North Main Street grain to a perfect food o

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