Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 18, 1941 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 18, 1941
Page 4
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DAILY ®A%BTfE, STERLING, ILLINOIS *' th« "Mr. fteotevgit will j i to h*" prwrtdent. f»f th* United If th*" pernicious doctr'TM" Mr. Roosevelt s?»in advocates T*T* to •with him. it would not be get MOVIE STAt I. S Popular Sterling Daily (finite ItM But if the doctrine articles .«uppnrt. f» F GrmndGts, General D W C*rar.doT« Axsoelat* Tarn «o eo»U« p«*» for rat** and wtbwr eiasstned Information retwdlag TI» Sterling in in thi«s countrv. it mi! h<p asm! in fh* H^fruc- tfvn o' th»> OonMitution and our fTm of Rovrnmont. Fnr if rhf ""for' to dictate fo rh< nr^mf court were justified in i? ran h* justified at any time trn'n th* 1 court may sav to any ore? i Hen? that th* 1 powers he averts are not to be. found in the Con- Ktittjf ion." Mr. Rrxv^evelt iron the satisfactory court or appointing his own Fay rolls in Industry are now choices to the bench wh^n time slightly over 50 per cent higher ;.removed rh* justice* mo«t than they were at this time last year. Pay envelopes are swriied instances This is picttrred 1 11 Lowest point. 12 Mn*f*liffi* mtrntnal. 14 God of **r. Jf&Ope** (poet). 17 Tossing Tokt Httd for th« Morrow n many overtirnp. of true In defense lines. Of course.j«pj> r0 ved ••nouRh cannot be a! th* moment but iher^ is already particularly i „ r( . rorf j 0 ( hastjiy prepared, hastily this great increase m means an increase in individual j tile purchasing power. The larger I Impatient business done in all retail stores directly rtfleets the fact that people have more morr' to spend. which has proved costly. unnece*aary and fu- It is a very good thins indeed fos a man to spend money to make his family more comfortable. Perhaps the best thing he 'can do is to buy a house. 'Thej r *| l - now * man who owns his house, who °' m5e ° can sit In the shade of hi* own vine and fig tree, is a happy individual. He is safe from many with the rieiibrrate of democracy i' fraught with danger. . 'Supporters of the court-packing plan are gleoful becaus* the objective has b?rn attained." continues Mr. Gannett. "What President Roosevelt could not indue* congress to do. becau.v of the tremendous protest from the public, has been accomplished in another way. however, does noi the of the economic blow. WUely he storms that Is providing: for the future. And that is ex- •ctiy, in these flush times of high wages, what ever?' man should do. No telling how long these times may last. At present it seems as if we might expect a long season of . continued industrial activity. Yet the prudent man in this tunny weather will look ahead and at* that he provides hlm- Mlf for a rainy day. This rainy day i« inevitable. After such a time a».'w* are now having a nccMtofci it certain. The man who looks ahead and saves a portion of hi* money is a man Uf be coifciMnded. '- <MMir4 Afamst Firm! This Ig the season of the year when swift of the country beauty of autumn woods, tha time when the huntsmen •tuswbte over each other and occasionally shoot one another in U*u of deer or rabbits. It is also the time when any "We who recently that these have, been put on the Supreme court will be M loyal to our Constitution aa have been their predecessors and that they will nhow so much independence in their thinking, that they will rebuild public confidence in all their decisions. "What, however, causes the areat- est concern is the attitude of President Roosevelt as expressed In these articles. If 'The Fight Goea On' what will happen If the Supreme court, as at present constituted, should. some day declare unconsti- tujional legislation which the President may consider necessary or wise? Would there then be another court packing proposal? "The emphatic protest that the public made when It defeated the President's bill In the spring of 1837 made u* believe that no president ever again would touch this cornerstone of our liberties, but apparently we mu*t still be on guard. Who- rvwr attempt* in any way to undermine our Constitution, no matter what petition he may hold, or what may be his excuse for his action, will receive severe rebuke and must be overwhelmingly defeated in his efforts. "Our lives, our property, our aa- cred rights, depend on th* independence-and Integrity of the court*. They must be- protected against every .attack. And to save them, the fight will go on!" one of thtoe autumn excursion- by a.ea\reie*ny-u»d match Truce on Cool Strike or eicmrti can cause millions of dollars of damage. Many country have had vausuaiitry spells; in such a dry spell last spring, ljtt.00 acres of fores* were burned over through carelessness. Enjoy Nature, but .don't get so familiar ac to try to give her a hot-foot. Four TWirMnol <MK«<rS There must have been.a lot of lasdnf..done when 4000 professional crystal-ball gazers met in a fortune-teller's convention in Tokto:^ If the whole lot of them, taatnc steadfastly and in concert, jmtre able to 'see any- Extended Post Deadline WASHINGTON — (AP> — Chairman William H. Davis of the defense mediation board said Priday that a 30-day no-strike truce Involving more than 53,000 workers in captive coal mines would be extended Jafi J-Haaltj satMIl" day's ri»«riltn» Davis declared that under terms of the original truce proposed by the mediation board last September 19, the United Mine Workers and the mine operators had agreed that, after the 30-day period, no strike would be called without three-day written notice. Miners in Pennsylvania. Wwt thine food for Japan in the • Virginia, Kentucky. Virginia, and policies th»r shattered the peace i Alabama working in mines owned " " peace. 19 Bo««. JWJSermgfto. 2t Symbol fw tellurium. 23 Sea skeleton. 24 Compass point. SS Anthem Xi Htapa kite. Winds, 15 Hybrid St Spinnirst toy, 27 Farm JWVulfsr SSCoy. 42 Rowing 27 28 Foldinx bed. 30 Partner. 31 Spigot 32 Paid publicity S3 Thing (Isw). JUEvil. 35 Prefix. 3«Nova Scotia <abbr.). 37 Eccentric whe*!. J* Silkworm. 49 Continent. 44 She to * popular » 45 Grab. 46 To enrol. 47 Twirl. 4* Fondle. 49 She has played many 50 She ha* won an Academy 1 Fiber knots. S Mineral rock. 1 Universal language. 4 Biblical mountain. SStaDc. 8 Pronoun. 7 Cloth mewrare t %}^A AJ^^M^^^^^ not conouKin* • Before. lOLMse. 11 Animal parks. II Cain's S3 Melody. 84 Tribunal. K Conceited precisian, S7 Hantnn. M Domestic slave. it Incite. 46 Part of body. 41 Year (abbr.). 42 Cereal grate. 43 Be ill. 44 Mineral uprinf. 4* Northeast (abbr.). MTtiua. «¼. Allusion and Slang Get Many Secrets Past the Censors By Sigrid Arne WASHINGTON — (SPECIAL) — There is a new sort of shorthand developing in occupied parts of Europe. It shows up here in innooant- looking letters about family life from conquered paopto to their friends here. of the world by the invasion of Hanchuria in 1«31. they saw by seven steel companies — representing K per cent of the nation's steel'production—struck on Sepiem- ^bej^lS^over demands for a unkn needs right now is not people I They resumed work September 23 capable of fazing into a crystal at the mediation board'* request un- bau. but somebody capable of Ider terms of the 30 day truce. "Dur- •eelnf directly through a large ind veiy opaque eight-ball. CM Ye* Dolt? The supreme test of chopstick wielders in China ia considered the extraction of a soft pigeon egg from the soup in which it is atrved. It sounds like one of thooo good tricks if you can do It ing the life of the temporary agreement, the mediate board holds jurisdiction over the W« CM D. If The international crisis has aoi*ad down to a race against time to aie whether w« can give faster thaa Bttler Yoke Of The Press ^ (DaavfOe Ooaasaercial) "I cassawt ssave uachalicnged the mtplkataaa UNt tbst Saprsaae oourt was frightoaaaX «r oaa be frightensd or saauM 1st trtglitawH into otding casas the way a president wants tnesa <sriaasy aadares Prank B, OaauaHt, lassj «f Hat Qsuanett mH tnalisaau of the QphaM OaastHutiatt- William McAfee, 63, I. H. C. Executive, Dies WASHINGTON — (AP) — Wil- iUm F. McAfee. *3. assistant to the president of International Harvester company hi charge of all that concern's national defense work, died unexjiectedly in Doctors hospital Friday. McAfees home was in Chicago but recently he had bsen «pfmf i "g ta atayampt (4 Uktot by reviewing . a Hfht which he tost. In hte awss ir-naTT* of the H«*t, the J^ssawnir writes ac a retiied warrior charting atw the Unalh/ charthat «*w *jke lact that time and aatare enrutaatiy gave haw a partial daclsaaax. ~ ' BSs af taw ffvasaavnl * court o not raawat Ms having I a aaiufaciary majoruy. He most of his time in the capital expediting L H. C. defense production. A native of Albany. Oa_ he entered IHC service ac a TT*Ttmsr about JO years ago, was ooce Atlanta, GsL, blanch aisnagar ajad was domestic sales manager before as- ming his present post, to his youth he was a profassional baat- bail player. • . Surviving were the widow, Lucte, and five children. U Solle Co. Legion Plans Protest Vote PERU. ILL.—(API—A La Stile county American Legion meeting decided that a poll of all posts in the aounty should be taken on a resolution, submitted by the Barl- jrilie past. **»j**"t*ng that mesabsr- ship sentiments were not expressed by the national convention's approval of the Roosevelt administration's foreign policy. In a heated debate, county jrgion officials contended thai, under the bylaws, the resolution should fae reread at the next monthly saasting and acted upon at ths next subsequent meeting. It was finally voted that each po*t should receive a «c«r of the naolutiost aassl null its own memberthip. Actually the tetters smuggle right under the censors' noses, tips about blaeked-out Europe. There are several samples of this new shorthand being passed around here by the growing international set which stDl has many ties in the waning countries. 'But they beg (haT aom* ntttsiU be, left out, in telling about the Isttera. some details be changed. They're ectremely frightened that harm can come to the letter writers. So. with some of the details left out. here are letters in the new shorthand. There is one which gives an inkling of the damage R. A. P. bombers are doing. . It cams* from a family which dascribaj how H is living now. They are careful to make it seem they are peaceful and happy. But there is a phrase which stopped .the recipient short It says. "We. spend our evening quietly on th* porch reading—and playing games. It is beautiful at sunset when the river reflects the rosy glow all the way down to the bend." Here's the catch: The Washington recipient has visited that modest home. It stands some blocks back from the river, and between snd the river there are—or were —solid rows of big warehouses and docks. If the family can see down to the bend in the river, the warehouses are gooe. ...__ _J_ _ Then there is a letter from an occupied country which tails About the family's ntlghbor*. This iamuy once lived in an American city. They write. "Remember the nice home we had ia that suMMstoc) called Birch Lawn? Our present iMlgrihnrhosd is like that, 'and tha people are like those at Birch Uwn. Nice and Quiet." Tha American Birch Lawn Is a cemetery. The family is probably trying to get across the idea that many of the people in their neighborhood have died, presumably after bombings. There are many examples of the use of American slang to get One calm letter from France tells how evaarly and helpful the naai otcupstton troops have keen. The letter urges the Americaa friend to tell that around so there will fet leas cause for friction between the United States and Germany. The writer especially wants his Asaeri- Belleville Townspeople Cool Toward WPA Art BELLEVILLE. ILL. — (AP)—The WPA imt meeting with much success In Its efforts to bring art to Belleville. An offer to paint murals of Abraham Lincoln tan the junior high school has bsen withdrawn because of a luncheon club's protests the artist's sketches depleted the Civil war president with bowed legs and "hands like hams.* Frank J. Fullmer, district supervisor of the Illinois WPA arts aatf crafts project, called the criticisms unfair and said artiste eauM not sub- salt to dictatorship of laymen. ''Plans to add four sculptured ng- qsaVto BellevuVs war memorial Muhfain have been delayed more thaa a year while a dtisjens' committee has wrangled whether they Governor Retains Dozen Appointees Of Homer, Stelle Most Kty Positions in State Administration Filled by Republicans ILL — fAP> — Oov Dwieht H. Green ha,« filled most of the top positions in the state administration with his own ap- pointw*. but th* 1 curren? roster of statehouwe executives include* the n*m4» of a docen or more officials who served under the Homer and St*!)e Democratic regime*. Ranking Democratic appointees retained by the G. O. P. irovernor include Arthur E, Smith of Bloom- in|rton. chairman of thf liquor control commission: Alexander Wilson ant to the lat* Governor Horner and now assistant finance director, and John J. Donoghue. Chicago, state printing superintendent. Two members of the Green cabinet. Health Director Roland R. Cross and Safety Director T. P. Sullivan, ar* holdover* from the Democratic administrations although Sullivan first was appointed to a state post by the late Republican governor. L. I* Etnmerson. Sullivan headed the division of criminal investigation ana Identification under Governor Emmerson. Richard T. Piper of Chicago, an Investigator In the criminal investigation division during the Horner administration, now ts acting superintendent of the division. Lucian A. File of Chester, who until recently held the dual titles of superintendent of registration and coordination of normal schools, ha* continued in the latter post. Governor Green recently named Phil M. Barman of Mt. Vernon as superintendent* of registration. Some of the officlab who have held appointments under both Democratic and Republican governors received their original commission* during the Bmmerson administration. In that category 'are W. C. .Jones. Streator. superintendent of correction and a member of the pardon and parole beard, and formerly chairman of, the board, and C. Bewick Hammond, Chicago, supervising state architect. Since the resignation recently of Ernst Ueberman as chief state highway engineer, the post has been filled by Matthew J. Fleming, formerly of Ottawa, who was assistant to Uebarman in the Homer administration. State Auditor Arthur C: Lueder also has retained several member* j of nis staff of hi* Democratic prede- ; cessor. Edward J. Barrett, among {them James Hard!* ef Carunvlllc. chief clerk in (he auditor's Springfield af flee, and Prank A. Adam*. Oalva, chief state bank examiner. has bean chief esamlner IMt, whan he was appointed Auditor Osoar Nelson, a Suit Cf«il!«ng«s Validity Of State Plan to trtct Or Buy Office luildings «PRINOFmU>. ILL. — <AP> — A mm to test the 1«r*lity of tiv nrw ata,?* public bmlding authority cr*»tw! hy th* l*fi»t!atur* to build or piirrh*** *!*T» ffffic» bulldine* was filwi in Sarittftmfm countv. rir- niit fwirt Friday bv fitate'x Attornfy A. H. Orwntnf. Declaring thst the jniU wa« ft • friendly" action to determine the validity of the Jaw, Green ins; SERIAL STORY MURDER IN PARADISE By Marguerite Gahagan, IML TRF. STOUT; Srh»»l tMM-herr "That's on? o( 1h* oldest Ycnmd heart (toe* outline-.* part*." t» with Thh, J«inl* Mwrh, left rtfrn . hut MwHy «W «, mniri, hy the h»r mtint. Mt<r<t MHHe. the esrlfer wnr«l«T of Herbert Cord, who Jennie for t«f» "Ard e r ,«. did you know eid one, T rn^ \<v,inK Mlw Morn — *hefl I asked. «l*e l^ike thi« year as havr the qnift resort M ft lt- Mtllif had h**n rrsid^nU. warranto ptor*«ejdmf requiring: the building authority to show cause why it should continue to function The suit charged that members of the authority—which includes Gov- jeroar Green, other elected state of-jrhri« Gordon. j fleers. *t*te administrative Auditor ! Gilbert E. Reebier and .lamps A. i Wilkerson. representing the state 'supreme court — were "atemptmst unlawfully to act as a corporation without hem* legally incorporated." The building authority has power to Issue 112,000000 in revenue bonds to finance the purchase, cr construction of buildings to house stale of- last spring, it WM proposed to buy a Chicago office building to home most of the branch offices of state departments. only t<» ferlfif Mar§1e I>!x«n l« Para fiance*. Women's Fashions Refled Economies Skirts H gher Along With Apparel Prices onf of with Innkeeper Maodie. Mary's mother, pooh-pwnhs the inquest's ronrlnston that ganjrstw Slush VeveUI morderrd Cord, although reporter Detini* Ftjrnn. an old flainr of Mary's assigned lo (he rase, is Incllnwl to believe he did. Mnwdir divwvered both bodies, and .Mary and Drnnis feel *h* known morr than nhe lit repealing. Jeanle tells .Mary of a mysterions romance In Miss Mitlir's past. Then thev talk of local editor Tod Pftlmer, obviously Interested In Jeanle. inp CHH1H GORDONS VISIT CHAPTER XII Maudle wa.s gttting back to her old self, but it didn't take too much Hf went oft again into ons of tr,n«r abstracted streaks, hut flnal- lv he r "fm*ri to remember that I had «po*tfn "Eh—Oh, yes, evfryon* knuv MiM Millie around here." H* Ml«« [rrncnrri for hi* hat and. takinir on« oldest ; lav. mop at hi? head, stood up. "Anv- thmg we rsn do for you folks while you're hrre. just let us knew. Al« wavs elad to oblige." What with people be- ksi!fd r\try nieht or so it's to know the inn isn't too far «hot:!<1 orir need help " "Foiks mustn't lose their head." tic named solemnly. Pomerrr around liere seems p!«d m hrip do that." I Mid. H» loofcpci sluhtiv shocked and went out to his Var without looking bark. Maudie was calling and I went to her room. She waa Kitting up tn bfd reading a magazine. What was that man doing here?" "Inquiring after your health." I caid. "Hr d heard you were upset. coaxing to keep her^n bed for an-|* nd tnpn - to o. he brought the mail." I tossed it to her, but *he didn t' grab as usual, hunting for other day. The past week had really given her enough thrills for a while and I guess she realized she wasn't as young and chipper as she would have liked to believe. She still refused to discuss the finding of the board and Miss Morris. "There's nothing more to tell." she answered tartly. "I've told you again and again all there Is to tell." letters from the boys. and did "Oh. so he came to he? Now brought the mail inquire about me, wun't that considerate of him." "Why. yes, I thought so." I said. "And you needn't sound no gar- castlr. But then that shows you're^ and became more petulant every new develop- in town had NEW YORK — (8pecial>— 8tyl«* In women'* clothing are being influenced by economic necessity far more than most person* realize. Style expert* ostensibly are doing put Stush Veretu throiiRh a tough business under the «ame old pretense [grilling, but there wax still no that fashion cater* to the vagaries I confession. Additions.) people had found who had seen him Denny and I didn't believe her. (practically well enough to get She was abrupt with us both:» n <J * l *« hunting for another good time he reported ments. Th" police and whimsies of woman'* fancy but. as a matter of fact, fashion experts haw a new job. Their new alignment la to make women like what la. lunch room been found who had seen around the In Ice the evening of the crime—a gas station attendant. corpse." She moaned and sank back against the pillows. "Get out of here " *he said. "Get out! I wmnl to think." <T« Be. Continued) <I) Wear lone ovcrcoatx or ab/irt trtoch coaU; *3> cUnd at «aat or tron> tha faqntaJn: «4) be atx. eight or 1» tot tall and <5) bt emrrad in granite or Itnwston*. WPA aculpton an waiting pa- tk>nUy for aettknwnt of the conuo- , . . Staff FoyrolHncreosed By 866 in S«pttmber SPRINGFIELD. ILL.' — An increase of Ml >• Ihr-numtaer of they still can supply in the way of clothing. That doesn't mean that new clothes arc not attractive. They arc and will continue to be so. fashion sources assure, but they do have definite features which are there because of economic necessity, not feminine whlnuy. Here are a few of the changes in women's clothing, some already in effect, aome not due spring or summer, in until next which the is heavy hand of economic necessity plain to be seen. Shorter skirts: Every woman knows that skirts are shorter. Mayb» skirts are briefer because women have become tired of keeping their knees under cover. On the other hand, though, it might be in order to save cloth and cut expenses in a period when supplies, are hone too plentiful'and cost* are rising. Stsaptor SlytH §ava Materiab Simpler dresses: Perhapa the lad- tea have suddenly reverted to classic simplicity. On the other hand, simpler atytta save an appreciable amount of expensive cloth—aa much as a quarter of a yard in many cases —and call for (ewer metal and other ornament*, many of which are hard to obtain. Heavier fabrics: According' to fa*hlo<rt Pdvt»»rs, heavier rayon boy who had and a fsrm givrn him direc- Thrtt RoMroods Fimd For Rott Concessions CHICAGO — <AP) — Three western railroad* were fined by Federal Judge Michael L. Igtt Friday on pleas oT guilty to chargeanafvlo- UUp« the Bail** fc« prohibiting unfair HBonofssfams to shippers. The Alton railroad was fined s6.- 000. the Misaouri Pacific »4.000 and the Burlinfton tt.000. Cases Involving the Illinois Central and Wabaah railroads, the Pacific Pruit atapraas Co., Vlsse Distributing cosapauy and the Pioneer put over until Nov. 7. The defendants vere aeeuaad in indictpenU of granting unfair oon- oeaaions ta> certain aniwsers oy al- a*wia« UMBA t* pay fnNtht charges after 4»U«ery «t sjaeds rather than kofejrettosy Novy Onkrs M Glidtrs To Conduct ExptHfwtnts — <AT> navy has ordered tow ten avail gUders far use tn'a new the place at this type ef aircraft sa Contracts, it was anaounrari h»W •sam awatwai fca the fcaat few days for the fallowing craft: Twa M- piMe gllaw/s. flasad 4% Co.. orai^t, Va.; two U-psfco* sjiisni. Aluad A»i- tsn assail l-psaos uasaing gliders. Av|atl«a H. Y. can frieatf ia Ullst la ta ths not for thur C. Lueder. Salary paymenta Jumped sltt.lOg, raising the total to $3,611,«4 for the month. Offklals in the auditor's office said the payroll'gain was attributable largely to the opening last month of the Univerislty of Illinois and the state teachers' colleges. The U. of I. payroll showed 3J64 employes in September - compared with a^M -in- August. That of the, departsnent of registration and education, 'including the five Normal college*, jumped front 1.21* employes In August to 1.576 in September. The biggest-employment drop of any state department or agency wac reported by the Illinois public aid oammiastbn, whose staff for administration of relief fell from W4 in August to 171 for September. City Gives Up Flan To Tax Toiltt Scots MU3KOOBC. O r -A. — (AP) — City revenue raisers, a war)' eye on 100 irate citisen* who showed up at the vaakiy council meeting, have changed their minds about a 33-eent a month tax on toilst asats, They'M conaUkiing a substitute ' for nickel parking metata. Appoql Oil Rights Cost •nUNOriKLD. ILL. — (APt — The Illinois supreme court was asked Friday M dscid* whether a rtgbt- ef-way dead granted in 1>11 to the •astern. Illlnoi* and Peoria HaiK road eompany included oil and gas righto. O. L. Talbnan, L. R. Tallsaan and the Carter Oil Co. appealed from a Payette county circuit court ruling Mi favor of the railroad. The Talunans, present owners of the Payette county land involved, and the oil company claimed tha ri«ht af way daad merely was an aasessamt. suits and slacks but tailored dresses. Sheer rayon fabrics will take a back atat Behind this atyle trend is the fact that fine rayon yarns have become scarce because of defense priorities. ' Paler colors: Cloth manufacturers say that rayon, cotton arid wool cloth next year will feature paler colors, white and natural hues. Rayon prints will bt white or a pale shaded Background. Deep, full-col- will be soft-pedal- tions, Denny said they'd undoubtedly hold him even though they hadn't found the gun that had fired the .32 slug Into Herbert Cord's back. To be sure, the murder of Miss Millie had, to put It mildly, thrown the Cord case into some confusion. The State Police felt they had things nearly solved until the second murder and then, Denny confessed, they were faced with two possibilities. "There may be two separate and distinct killings. And coming at the same time and place may be just coincidence-. Slush could still nave rubbed Cord out. and then someone else put the K. O. on Miss Morris, or a nut is wan- derlni around loose and knocked them both off." ^ Either possibility' was unpleasant to contemplate and I wished something would happen to bring about a speedy solution. The second killing had resulted in a nice state of hysteria around the lake. The gloomy weather the past -day hadn't btlped people's nerves either. • * * The cottagers were locking shut-. ters and doors at night and carrying _^j-fashioned hunting guns on j rayon mi«d"fabr4ea will be very~their nightly 'walk* to and from j popular nest year. Heavier mixed Dual fabrics and colors: You'll be noticing more coats, aults and dreaaM made of two different kinds of doth or combining two or more cetera. If* being done even In the most expensive clothes. But the ids* originated, clothing source* say, in the lower price brackets where manufacturers tried it in order to bridge parties end the,few picnics the younger set staged. Thjngs must be dull.- I thought, when Chris Gordon came to the house with some mail which I hadn't gotten around to pick up that morning. I could imagine that the gue&U at the inn found .the atmosphere anything but festive or vacation-gay, with police and reporters making it a headquarters. . "Hear your mother wasn't feel-" ing so good after the other night." he said, handing me the letters and^paners,—i-Thought it^ might be hard. for you to get down maybe there was something pbrtant in this stuff." "Bills., probably." I said, "but and unit use up short lengths over in cutting. of doth left Germony to Shift Jews Onto Polish Government BCRUsi — CAP) — Up to 30,000 Jews frost Berlin and ths) Rhintland an to bs transferred to the general government of Paland soon, it was learned hate. Tae •—»t«Br"* from ths Rhineland arrived in Berlin Priday after being given periods af frarn tan minute* «* three noun to prepare for the trip. '. They were permitted to take what they eaukf past la •ultimas, plus log marks (about «40> atveh in cash. Third in Plowing March OtrT._(AP> fttwart, PUincville, 111., flrst top-tanking competitor from the United atalaa lo enter the in- tamstismsl pis wing match here, places! thM in a Uuwt-ptow tractor ef Irtnt GerdM of Sterling did, and now hi* a desirable position with the Northwest- em Steel and Wire Co. of Sterling. < Hay we tell you of the woo* jBtrful opportuuitiM for Seovill traintd gradual**? Ask for circular £ ef Last in Utt! Cka Oct. U 1 which a* celled 8aa flalvadar. On am. thitat k.K^utkigt ~j^BW 'ftiW* fBVBmt ft^Baaatr^--4saaam^ aaaaaa^aaaBaaBmal mat Aj^lM The newly married canals Mod the advice af aa amyartsoaed insur- aaes •goat ts aaake awe they have loading pres- if a trip is tae new We invite you to bring your Coliaaam aM not alaewar ia l«Js\a« THE SCOYILL ILL. think of us. I didn't ex- took off hlsi was nice of you to Won't you come in?" pect him to. but he hat and followed me. Ing room where we sat and talked a while. He seemed to have a hard itine following the conversation and although it wasn't hot he kept wiping his nearly bald head with a wrinkled handkerchief. "I suppose this hiunt helped your summer business, has. it?" I was finding it hard to make conversation, of the chair aa though he expected a murderer to leap at him from every door. < "Been a long time since I was In this cottage," he said finally, when I'd thoroughly discussed the weather, the farm crops and the political situation. "I've seen a lot, of cottages sjo up'around hers British Getting Ready For African Offensive By Edward Kennedy WITH THE BRITISH FOHCC9 IN EGYPT—(AP)—The most erful army Britain has ever sembled In Africa lies spread the western desert for defense at Egypt and for whatever oftensrw action against Italian-German forces in Libya may be decided oa by the British. The plans of General Sir J. E. Auchlnleck, British East commander, have not confided to this correspondent, nar ha* any member of the general •staff told me what is in prospect. But there is much evidence support a belief that a terrific bat'* 1 tie will be fought before very bang along these North African ahorav It seems obvious that the British are not likely to pass an oopat> tunlty to strike at the Germans at Libya while their main. forces engaged in the big puch into sia. This idea gains weight when considers the .following points: 1. How nice it would be the British point of view to the sxis forces completely out etl Africa, thus gieatiy—reducing threat to the Mtddla Bast snd ing the full length of the Mednar- raneah a solid front. 3. How much wear and tsar ft might save if such an operation' undertaken while Hitler's air fa is so busy in Russia that it weultf be difficult for him to divert aw or two thousand planes to Africa ~ Como Victim Becomes Six Years Old Friday —CHICAGO .•=•! IAP>-.Mar Reardon. who fell into a. restless slumber March 2ft, itH, . six years old Friday. Her moUswJ Mrs. Daniel Reardon, said doctors had Riven up their efforts to awakea her, but she still expressed a belief that the child's health would be into the liv-1 restored. "A miracle will save her* He sat on the edge and looked around during the years. Wasnt of a colony when I first hew." "Was the Morris residence when you first same?" much cams built she said. 'Time and prayer will euw, her." Neorly 10,000 Working At Rock Islond Arsenol ROCK ISLAND, ILL. — (AP> -J Employment at the Rock Lgland ar« sens) is neering the 10,00ft saark. Brig. Oen. Norman F. Ramsey, oasa. mandant. announced that on Oet, U the arsenal provided work for Mil, the largest number sinos tha war. MOORE iteuGious M OH U f L U srm AYE, AJU> STM •IBCKY

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