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Rockford, Illinois
February 3, 1938     The Observer
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February 3, 1938

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Fegruary 3, 1938 THE OBSERVER Page Five &apos; I Rockford News--Local & Diocesan 00!MOL000" 0"LS I PR LATES FROM THR COUNTRIESwLL C'M"' 0" FOR OBSERVERI McAllister- Julian FUNERAL Rockford- Under the sponsor- DIRECTORS ship of Our Lady's sodality, the I 304 No. Fifth St. 'Rockford PAINT WALLPAPER Headquarters forRockford and Northern Illinois THE SHERWIN- WILLIAMS CO. 202 SOUTH MAIN STREET Phone Main 1230 PEARSON'S BEAUTY SHOP -- Located At- 221 No. Main . . Main 2100 526 Seventh SL . Main 6586 1142 Broadway . . Main 6684 ROCKFORD. ILI, 'S Pho.. M-00.3 ROCKFORD POULTRY HOUSE LIVE OR DRESSED POULTRY No Charge for Dressing 329 CEDAR STREET SCHROM'S WALDORF FOOD SHOP THE VERY BEST IN BREADS, CAKES, PASTRIES Telephone Main 2233 220 N. MAIN" ST. ROCKFORD G. D. BEST & SON 725 W. State St. Phone, Main 5304 MONUMENTS Rockford Illinois Rockford Motors 1135 O 602 CHARLES SO. MAIN Street Street 1938 Models Now On Display M-954 Sales-Service M-1643 MILLER-PATTON BA'KING CO. I BLOMQUIST FURNITURE STORE Furniture . . Rugs.. Linoleum Window Shades and Venetian Blinds 1121-1131 BROADWAY Mare 4585 Rockford. Ill. STUCK EY'S Style Store For Men and Young Men 121 N. Main St. Rockford, Ill. Jeweler AND OPTOMETRIST "Our Watcher Make Good" 1137 BROADWAY 317 Chestnut St. Main 2210 ISHER MATTRESS SHOPPE F. J. ZinlL Proprietor "'Direot from Factory to You" ttresses Renovat ed---------$3.5t MATTRESSES AND BOX SPRINGS OF ALL KINDS k ford, Illinois Flowers For Every Occasion DIDIER--FLORIST 532 WEST STATE STREET PHONE FOREST 7395 I Investments Promissory Notes --OF- The Catholic Bishop of Chicago DENOM I NATIONS $500--$1,000 Maturities Ten Years These Notes are signed person. ally by His Eminence, Cardinal Mundelein and are a direct ob. igation of the Archdiocese. ALSO Promissory Notes -OF- students of Muldoon high school opened Catholic Press month with a well-organized campaign. "A I Catholic paper in every Catholic Ihome" is the motto which will gov- ern the February project. Partic- ]ular stress is being laid on putting ]the diocesan paper, The Observer, |in all student homes. The soph- !omore literary club, under the chairmanship of Mildred Weir has already gone far in discouraging the reading of cheap magazines and in interesting local dealers to discontinue the sale of lewd litera- ture. The Jeanne d'Arc Verse-speak- ing choir began preparations this week for a patriotic program to be heard over WROK on Feb. 17. Work on a Chicago appearance which will take place at the Mun- delein College of Drama early in ,May will begin soon. [[ he following students were ex- |lempted from semester examina- |]tions. Their average was 94% and |ithey had no record of absence or |[tardiness. Seniors -- Marion Mur- ,,o.v 00,a,.IColumbia to 0ffer Course |Jton Juniors -- Irene Milani, Dor- J othy Tomasini. Sophomores-- Mary Louise Carey, Marjorie Dion. Margaret Gleason, Mary Hirth, Go mer Ann McMahon, Eileen Sugh- roue, Mildred Weir. Freshmen-- Margaret Dailey, Patricia Gleason, Antoinete Fegerare, Agnes Zala- pugas. Philco Radio Frigidaire Stokol Stokers PROGRESS ELECTRIC SHOP 106 West State Street Sales and Service Thor Washer and Ironer / "Builders of- . Good Roofs Since 1888" DAVID CARLSON ROOFING CO. 2501 Charles Street MAIN 1505 ROCKFORD, ILL. STADIUM INN" 403 15th Ave. Rockford. Ill. FINE WINES AND BEERS AT OUR BAR Complete assortment of package goods. Imported or domestic. Two notd Catholic prelates from Asia and Europe, photographed as they visited the headquarters of the National Catholic Welfare Conference, in Washington, were greeted by the Right Rev. Msgr. Michael  Ready (center), general Secretary. The Most Rev. Wil- liam Cobben, Vicar Apostolic of Finland (left), and the Most Rev. Paul Yu,Pin, Vicar Apostolic of Nanking (right while at the Con- ference discovered that the village of Born, in Holland, which is two miles from the birthplace of Bishop Cobben, financed the studies at Rome of Bishop Yu-Pin. (Rent photo.) St. Anthony's Hospital Rockford. III. An accredited School ot Nursing conducted by the Sisters of the Third Order of St. Francis. Four Years from an Accredited High School Required. WOOD Oak, Ash, Maple and Mixed Woods, Lumber and Timbers at Low Prices Fence Posts, Barn Timber and Lumber. We Buy tanding Timber and Blac/e Walnut, ACE LUMBER CO. Rockford Freeport Byron Main 4510 Rural 2309 41-2 In Liturgical Music charged for each person enrolled. This b-ill include all classes and private conferences. For tho se who desire a few private lessons on pipe or electric organ, a compe- tent instructor may be secured at a very nominal fee. Board and lodging during the eight days may be obtained at the college at a cost of $12.00. During recent years there has been a growing realization of beau- ty and worth of Gregorian chant. The Motu Proprio of Pope Pins X brought emphatically to the atten- tion of all Catholics this priceless musical heritage of the Church. Those who have been privileged to hear the soul-stirring liturgical mu- sic properly rendered, know that piety is fed by such means in a way possible to no other music or rhetorical art. Choir directors, organists and others interested in tbe proper rendition of liturgical music will, i therefore, welcome this opportun- ity for attending a short, intensive course of instruction that will not i only deepen their own appreciation of Catholic chm'ch music, but w'ill also increase their competence to fulfill properly their part in the public worship of the church. Many choir-masters and church organists of the Diocese of Rock- ford will, doubtless, be interested in the recent announcement of at. Rev. Msgr. Thomas Conry, presi- dent of Columbia college, Dubuque, Ia., regarding an Institute in Litur- gical Music which will be held at Columbia college during the. com- ing summer. This Institute will continue for eight days with classes held four eriods each day. It will include the fundamental heory of liturgical singing; a prac- tical course in liturgical singing, rehearsing some of the plain chant masses, other approved masses, and all other music prescribed for liturgical functions; s)ecial in- structions for accompaniment and choice of material for interludes, preludes and postludes; and choir problems of organization and de- velopment. The aim will be to make the eight days most practical for those who have problems. In addition to the regular classes there will be an opportunity for individual directors and organists to meet with the instructors for a discussion of particular problems. To cover the expenses of the In- stitute there will be a fee of $7.50 Hot Stove League By JOHN BURNS "That 'sports are like the game of life' stuff is always a little facile, always a little rich for the blood. Actually, what relation does 'fair play' have to the game of life? What evidence is there that anyone can live his life with- in all the petty rules that encum- ber a man in his daily exist- ence? . . . I think it were better to tell youngsters the truth--that if life is a game at all, it is a senseless game marked chiefly by heart-break and confusion devoid of rules . . . I think that it's prob- ably better to tell them that the?" have very little to say about how the game is to be played, that they are more like pawns and kings' and quees' rooks than chess-masters . . . Stop kidding young people ... I don't think any- thing fits you for the game of life' unless it's a sardonic, mocking and even Rabelaisian sense of hum- or" . . . (Culled from The Sports Clinic, a column conducted by Ken Mur- phy, sports editor of the Dubuque Telegraph-Herald.) Unfo(unately, Mr. Murphy, you are unacquainted with the relation- ship of fair play to "the game of life." Let us suppose your man- aging editor decided, for no appar- ent reason, to summarily discharge you from the employ of his paper. Perhaps you would then realize that a "bean ball" is not exactly cricket. What evidence is theT* that anyone can live within what you term "petty rules?" Is it not evidence enough that people as a whole respect the rights of others, and strive diligently for a seem- ingly intangible, climactic reward? "The Game of Life" is simple metaphor, just as "The world is a stage . . ." Simple metaphor, and designed to be taken as such. The world is and is not a stage, SAIL WITH BlueBeacon-'i BISHOP HOBAN 8 Tons Blue Beacon Eouals 10 Tons of Or- t o diflary Coal. EUCHARISTIC C O N G R E S S, Rockford Pure Holy Land, Rome, combined lee & Fuel Co. with Mediterranean Cruise and lO15 School Main 1101 European Tour all in onej great low-cost trip. COAL -- COKE -- WOOD I=uel Oils Frldigairea Oil Burner ROCKFORD LUMBER & FUEL CO. MAIN b 201 S. STATE tt00em00 :LEANERS D00ERS Shoe CLEANERB Repairi.g sia HATTERS Ph.Main 1274 Down Town Stores 3t7 E. STATE !08 S. CHURCH 213 S. MAIN Plant--ill3-1115 No. Second Street Sailing May 7--$5 Vulcania 47 days--S668 up all- inclusive rate Plan now to sail with the official Rockford Diocesan Party. Conduct- ed by James Boring Company, offi- cial agents for the Eucharistic Con- gress Committee in America. 12 countries and islands; 4 continents: 15.000 miles. Literature and reser- vations ,rein Rt Rev. Msgr. Chas. F. Conley. 70t So. State Ave.. Free- port 111.. or your local travel agent, or write James Boring Company, Inc. 333 N. Michigan Ave. Chicago. Ill. but a thought is thus aptly ex- pressed. You dictate. "Tell youngsters the truth that if life is a game at all, it is a senseless game'." Mr. Murphy, that is a nonsensical im- plication that the Moving Force be- hind all creation is a robot, poss- essing neither rhyme nor reason. "Tell them they have very lit- tle to say about how the game is to be played." But Mr. Murphy, why tell them that? Who else, if not the players themselves, would have anything to say? Vould that the "Hot Stove League" had unlimited space in which to refute your nmrbid dis- sertation, served raw" to a mixed public for consumption. Mr. Mur- phy, you have hit the ball foul far into the left field stands. You owe your readers a retraction. Your column and our reaetion calls to mind an appropriate verse by Arthur Guiterman : %Vhat one approves, another scorns, And thus his nature each discloses; You find the rosebush full of thorns, I find the thornbush full of roses. Bagatelles: N. D. loses two 1938 captains . . Alec Shellog, New- castle. Penna., captain-elect in ot- ball, quit school at the end of the first semester . . . Gene Milburn, Omaha, captain-elect in golf, will not return to school this semester . . Innovation: At East high, Aurora, a "donkey" basketball game was recently played between two independent teams . . . Play- ers mounted bn donkeys; donkeys shod with rubber to save floor . . . Attended Aquin-St. Thomas game Friday, played at the coliseum (presto! its a skating rink) in Rockford . . . Met Bill Taphorn, St. Thomas '35, who corroborated a statement once made in this column that a Thomist lineup would be incomplete without a Tap- horn . . . This is the eIeventh consecutive season that a member: of the clan has graced the Purple and White roster . . . And Bill says the best is on his way . . . More from Jack Craddick: The Stars of the World seem scheduled to meet the Thomist Friars Sunday, is composed of girl athletes, coached by Groper Cleveland Alex- ander . . . Alexander was the only man to be named to baseball's Hall of Fame this year . . . Old, "Pete" chalked up quite a record for himself, winning 373 games while in the Majors (1911-30) . . . He will appear at Rockford with the Stars . . . This unique, quintet holds a victory over the Commun- ity alumni and is to appear in Au- rora against Holy Angels' parish team Feb. 13 . . . Correction: Last week we allud- ed to Trenkle and Sweeney as members of Trinity high's 1932 state tourney finalists . . . It should have been 1933 ... There's some- thing romantic about Jim Brad- dock's retirenent . . . It seem: great that boxing's .Cinderella Man should retire while still a ranking pugilist . . . Our thanks for the | The Catholic Bishop of Rockford These Notes in denominations of $500 and $1,000 are a direct obligation of the Diocese of Rockford. We employ no solicitors McMahon & Hoban incorporated Exclusive Agents 105 8. LaSalle St., Chicago, III ii THE" FOR THE tOPAGATION OF THE HOME AND FOREIGN MISSIONS Rockford Director, Very Rev. Msgr. Francis J. Conron 1245 N. Court St., Rockford Phone: Main 2140 Office Hours 9:00 to 12:00 Catholic Press Month! In the vast majority of cases the people of this country believe as the editor of their favorite journal wants them to believe If his mind is infected with the venom of the various "isms" he will portray his beliefs in such a way as to color the ideas of his readers. Sensa- tional headlines, lurid illustrations present to the old and young alike every detail of the latest murder, most recent divorce, along with communistic propaganda, political intrigue and the like. A Great 20th Century Need With Her usual forethought the Catholic Church is anxious to shield Her children from suchdan- gers. "Without any desire to i:Rer- fere with the freedom of the sec- ular press, She has been building up in the United States a Catholic press, which, while retaining the good points of the former, is free from its faults. This month of Feb- ruary has been set aside as Catho- lic Press month in an endeavor to bring before our people the need of their cooperation for the suc- cess of this undertaking. To the Bishops of the United States, to the press department of the National Catholic Velf.are Council, to the editors and staffs of the various Catholic papers and )eriodicals, a sincere debt of grati- tude is acknowledged. However, the help of each individual Catho- lic is necessary to bring the Catho- lic Press of the United States to the high standard and assured position it deserves. Among the contributions from Mission News Is Good News various sources to the American press not the least important and interesting is the news about Catholic missions. The presenta- tion of facts concerning these mis- sions gives to the reading public a clear pcture of the growth and ex- panson of the Faith. among all classes of people. Current mission news has all the attributes which constitute good material from a journalistic point of view. They have a strong human element, they are timely and they are unusual. The Society for the Propagation of the Faith supplies to Catholic papers of this country informative and interesting details of events in the mission field--releasing them as soon as they occur and in a manner attractive to the reading public. The monthly periodical of The Society "Catholic Missions" together with the Weekly News Release of the same organization, give. to Catholics of the United States a clear and "up-to-the-min- ute" picture of what is being ac- complished in the foreign field and how well the Church is obeying the Divine Command to "teach all nations." Christ, The King, In India "On the feast of Christ, the King, religious services of unusual solemnity were held at Changena- cherry. The demonstrations mark- ed the fulfillment of plans long contemplated. The first and fore- most of them was the construction of St. Berchman's college build- ings, now considered the premier C a t h o 1 i c college in Travancore state. In front of the college build- ings a magnificent tower has been erected, surmounted by a pedestal holding a gigantic statue of Christ, the King. Being situated on a hil- lock on the eastern side of the Main Central Road of Travancore, this statue naturally catches the eye of every passer-by and demon- strates the predominantly Chris- tian atmosphere of that part of the country." (Fides) Early History of the Church in India Tradition tells us that the first conversions to Catholicism were made in India in the time of the Apostles and the "St. Thomas Christians" of Malabar claim des- cent from those early converts. Ex- pansion of Christendom was es- teemed by the rise of Islam and, throughout the Middle Ages, at- tempts to spread the doctrine of Christ were blocked by this great Mohammedan barrieT. Although a few intrepid Franciscans did reach India by the overland route, it re- mained for the Portuguese Jesuits to implant Christianity firmly ia India's soil. The ruthless attack on this so- ciety in the 18th century finally culminated in the expulsion of the Jesuits and their temporary sup- pression. Upon the reconstitution <r f of this great or,anizaAon in 1814, work was renewed in india but the building had to begin -vilh the earliest foundation. Much headway interest manifested in the Hot Stove Guessing Game . . . Results wont be known until Feb. 13, but its going to be a tight squeeze for the winner . . . St. Thomas, 39; Aquin, 15 . . St. Mary's, 40; Marmion, 14 . . . Cadet Coach Ire- land used subs most of the game, so that his charges would be ready for Fenwick Tuesday . . . So says Mr. Ireland . . . St. Peter's, de- fending champ in Aurora parish league, and leader of the %Vest Sec- tion teams, lost to St. Nicholas, East Section leader, Sunday after- noon, 33 to 25 . . . West high, 35; Marmion, 31 . . . Rockford Sham- rocks A. C.. 41; Toledo Rorgelts, 21 . . . Thomist Friars, 39; Dixon L N. U.. 30 , . So long: . . . Our address: 704 So. State avenue, "Freeport . ,.. has been made since then and the ground lost more than recov- ered.- (Fides) Guam--An Earthquake Center In the Pacific Now" that the world has become so airminded, interest is keen in remote places in the line used by the various trans-oceanic flights. The thirty-mile long island of Guam has leaped into prominence there- fore during recent months because of its importance as a naval base and refueling station for these flights. A tiny speck in the vast Pacific ocean it is about 8,009 miles from the capitol of the United States to which it belongs. Thanks to the zeal of the Span- ish Capuchins the island is almost completely Catholic, a unique dis- tinction for a United States posses- sion, and it would seem a trong Faith is necessary to reside in this cradle of earthquakes. From October 30, 1936 to Octob- er 1st, 1937, more than 600 shocks have been registered. Holland's Interest In the Missions When thi present day tiny king- dom was at the height of her pow- er, when the Dutch galleons sailed the seen seas claiming new ter- ritories for The Netherlands, the advent of settlers from Holland marked an era of devastation for the Catholic Church. iolent per- secutions and frequent expulsions were the fate decreed to mission- aries who had been working under the Portuguese and Spanish flag. All the progress made by the men and women of these nationalities, who had been caring for 121e spir- itual and temporal needs of the natives, was stopped, only to be resumed after ina.y long years ef Dutch domination. Today Holland's position is re- versed She now constitutes one of the brightest jewels in the Crown of Holy Mother Church. Her contribution, per capita, both in men and money, outranks any oth- er nation on the globe. In missions dependent on the Sacred Congre- gation of Propaganda, Holland has over 1,200 priests, 781 brothers and 2,239 sisters. These missionaries are dispersed over 150 ecclesiastic- al provinces of which 25 are con- fided to Dutch institutions or to Dutch religious provinces. St. Patrick's PTA To Sponsor Party Rockford.-- The Parent-Teachers' association of St. Patrick's parish will sponsor a card party on Wed- nesday evening, Feb. 9, in the par- ish hall. The proceeds will be used for the interior decoration of the school. The committees appointed are: Chairman, Mrs. F. Kowalick; Tick- ets, Mrs. F. Plum; Refreshments, Mrs. '. Taphorn and Mrs. P. Grea-i gan; Prizes, Mrs. C. C. Mullane;i Tallies Mrs A. J. Rafferty; Ta -i bles and cards, Mrs. Foley and Mrs. Reuland. A door prize will, be awarded. - ! The Altar and Rosary will hold i its regular meeting Sunday, Feb.i 13. Urge Readers To Join Holy Mass League Rockford, Ill.--A Mass said for your intention every day of the year, is what is made possible through membership in the Holy Mass league, under the patrqnage of Kateri Tekakwitha, sponsored by the Franciscan Fathers of St. Anthony's church here. Catholics from all parts of the United States are sending in their offerings whereby they may share in Holy Mass 365 days of the year and by their offering of one dollar or more help alleviate the financial difficulties of that poverty stricken parish. Readers of The Observer are urged to join this Holy league. Those who obtain two subscriptions or send an added offering are included in the perpetual novena to St. An- thony. Every Tuesday of the year a High Mass is chanted followed by a hymn to St. Anthony, blessing with St. Anthony relic and Benedic- tion of the Blessed Sacrament. 40 Hours Schedule St. Marys, Morrison--Fifth Sun- day after Epiphany. Corpus Christi monastery, Roek- ford--Septuagesima Sunday. St. Lawrence, Elgin--Sexa- gesima Sunday. St. Mary's, G a 1 e n a -- Quinqua J gesima Sunday. Immaculate Conception, Fulton --First Sunday in Lent. PARTY RESERVATION Rockford. -- Reservations for the annual St. James' parish card party may be made by tele- phoning Mrs. F. Hughes, chair- man. Those attending are asked to furnish their own cards. Catholic Laboring Youths Organize Buenos Aires. -- Stimulated by the success in France of the J. O. C. [Young Catholic Laborers], Ar- gentine Catholics are planning to introduce it here. With this end in view the Catholic newspaper, El Pueblo, is publishing a series of articles on "Jocismo." Slate Mardi-Gras For Feb. 26 To Mar. 1 Rockford.-- A four-day M a r d i - Gras festival will be held at the Coliseum on West State street for the benefit of St. Thomas High school. This popular anhual event will begin on Friday, Feb. 25, and continue until Feb. 26 and 28, and close on March 1, with a grand coronation ball at which the Marid- Gras queen, chosen from among several candidates for the honor, w'ill be crowned with elaborate ceremony. Sodality To Stage Valentine D a n c e Rockford.--The Young L a d i e s sodality of SS. Peter & Paul's par- ish will sponsor a Valentine dance on Feb. 13 at the parish hall. On Jan. 25 the Young Ladies so- dality was entertained at the home of Miss Marian Funkauskas, So- dality prefect. q Rockford K. C. To Hold Open House Rockford.--Bishop Muldoon coun- cil, Knights of Columbus, will hold an open house celebration and dance in its club rooms at 513 W. State street, on Saturday evening, Feb. ]2. Francis Newman is gen- eral chairman for the affairs and Quin Bowen's orchestra will pro- vide music. SERMON TOPIC The sermon" for Feb. 6, fifth Sun- day after Epiphany, will be: BAP- TISMAL NAMES. HICKEY-FREEMAN CLOTHES [] I E NSS KIXfffll r 112 South Main St. Rockford owens rNCORPORATED "Rocl#ord's inest Store" MEN'S AND BOYS' WEAR WOMEN'S COATS, FURS DRESSES and Accessories ROCKFORD The firms that appear in this directory, or have display ads in ather sections of your Observer, consistently represent the best in their business and profession. They are doing their part to de- mrve your trade by supporting your paper, You can do your share by patronizing them and mentioning The Observer. Make This a Habit--Register Attention to Observer Ads Brake Service Brakes Scientifically Serviced MANDT BRAKE SERVICE Wheel Alignment Motor Tune-Up Con Charles and 6th. Phone Fo7018 Building Needs CHAS. KRANS & SON Venetian Blinds---V'eather Strippin --Caulking--Metal Bath-room WaE Tile -- Radiator Cabinets  Metal Screens  Roll Screens  Bath-room Cabinets--Steel Sash. 915 E. STATE ST. Phone Matn 560 Hardware Black & Company HARDWARE * PAINTS 431 WEST STATE STREET FOREST 7360 SKANDIA Complete HARDWARE- CO. Line of Household Supplies 327TH STREET MAIN 576 Bldg. Material Satisfactory Every "WEIGH"-- No Substitution B & B FUEL CO. ALL KINDS OF FUEL Phone Main 3103 1103 Kilbourn Ave. One Good "TON" Deserves Another Carpets.Rugs CARPET-LINE STORE, Inc. We Dress Your Floors and Windows Linoleums. Carpets . Rugs. Curtain Draperies . . . Widow Shades Electric Appliances 424-28 Seventh St. Phone M1700 Coal, Ice Telephmone Main 4505-6 Consumers Company COAL--ICE--COKE 796 NORTH MADISON STREET Lumber, Fuel We Invite Your PaLronage MILLWORK 1031 School SL Phone Forest 7800 E. W. SCHMELING & SONS Men's Wear ED. CARLSON'S Clothing, Furnishings, Shoes ED. and WALT. Phone Maln 7326 303-303 E. State Millinery Complete Worl=room BRIDAL %VORK A SPECIALTY SWANSON'S Exclusive Millinery 206 NOITH MAIN STREET College ROCKFORD COMMERCIAL COLLEGE The Fastest Growing School In America Above Walgreen's Drug Store 310 Mulberry St. Phone Main 3181 Crockery ALLEN'S CROCKERY STORE CHINA -- GLASSWARE -- TOY9 HOUSE FUR/qS HING S 123 West State Street Cleaners cOOPER'S Cleaners and Dyers 926 W. State Forest 61 Ace Cleaners Pantorlum Cleaners 107 S Wyman 111 S. Main Dairy Rockford Dairies, Inc. "'GOOD MILK ALL-WAYS" Phone---Main 755 The Uptown Dairy and Ice Cream Shop Safe Pasteurized Dairy Products 1116 Auburn Phone Main 1413 Monuments ROBERT TRIGG & SONS, INC. The 64th Year: Our Only Location 114-116 So. First Street !Our hIEMORZALS are Beautiful and EverlastingDirect from Quarry Our Prices Are Far Below All Other Companies STONE MOUNTAIN GRANITE J. C. HickeYo Agent 303 Whitman Photographs ; ,..Cmp'eteo, . Cameras, Films and Frames. ABRAMS STUDIO 208 N. Church St. Forest 6673 Plumbing Callagher Bros. Phone Forest 1312 Rockford, III, 1423 Mulberry Street Plumbing For Prompt and Efficient Plumbing Service Call JOHN A. DURKIN Forest 3826 1819 Hancock Sr Decorators KARL SCHOENING AND SONS 1607 Elm St. Phone Main 7339 Druggist MASEN GARB SERI TO ALL 529 West State Phone :Main 1623 One Block North of St. Mary's Engravers Johnson-Goodwill-Allen, Inc. 11.20 So. Wyman, Main 1742 Advertising Illustrators Manufacturing Photo Engravers Faneral Directors LONG & CULHANE 623 MULBERRY STREET Phone, Main 4616 Shoe Service Bean Shoe Service EXPEKT Repairing--RebuildingDyeing Sporting Goods Kitteringham 'Evensong & S n y d e r tn 00tmetiea'" PHONE MAIN 671 325 W, STATE Travel Bureau Steamship Tickets CRUISES . . . TOURS . . o AIR 108 w. STATE ST.--ROCKPoRD LINDsTROM TRAVEL BUREAU Patronize Observcr Advertisers