Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 22, 1941 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

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Sterling, Illinois
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Wednesday, October 22, 1941
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Page 4
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four STEELING DAILY.GAZKTTB, 8TERLTKG. ILLIKOIg Wednesday, Octeter ^S, 1941 Sterling Daily Gizefte P. T. Orandon. General D. W. Orandon. Associate Turn to romir pftae for subscription rutes and other r1a«tned informn- tton regarding The Sterling Gazette , When W« Know Dr. GeorRp E. Stambaueh, distinguished son of a famous specialist and professor now mt. Rush Medical school, told the International Medical society a few days ago that sinus Infections can not be cured by such simple devices as a change of residence and climate. They may be relieved, he said, by such changes, provided the new climate is free from dust. Fundamentally, sinus infections, according to Dr. Shambaugh, arc caused by allergies. Home dust is the most common offender, followed In order by wheat, milk, chocolate, eggs and 'coffee, any of which may start an Infection on its way. The food or dust that may be the cause must be ferreted out and removed from the victim's presence. On the bright side of this picture, Dr. Shambaugh declared that §0 per cent of sinus cases can be cured by treatment in which surgery plays a minor therapeutic role. Less than 30 per cent, in his opinion, need the knife. If the cause is allergic, surgical operation will be ineffective. How simple! Yet. many of Our dreads, fears, and enemies, many of the mysteries that perplex and harass us become docile and tractable when we get acquainted with-them and understand them thoroughly. It's Carting Cloter That the war is getting closer all the time is brought to our attention by two news stories i&at have appeared recently In The Oasette. The first was that Lieutenant Mary Jones, R. N., daughter of Mrs. Kmlly Jones. 'was sent to Iceland. The sec- VSJL an item to the .effect that Robert Clark, ion of Mrs. Myrtle Clark, has also been sent to Iceland. Now comes the sink- ins; of. the Kaamj In Iceland 't<j brine ^ read fllT ClVCttsBBBBBllCsBBBBsClBBBB) 1 ^^ *»^ *• ^H^SfW^WW"**^^ , . . v , ( thing* closer to us. We., ahect strangers and think noth- Tas; or it. Bur when our own bays and girls are brought into the picture, everything seems diffacant. . TfcfHra't • RMM The government is planning farther restrictions on Instal , BMmt buying. The idea probably is to clear the front porch of instalment collectors so the tax eoUactor can g«t ib- the door Is th* prayer with which th* .lame* 5h*ra Mcmtewnerr, P. D,, opTKxl Wednesday's *f"w>n "f th* hem*? of representative in eonirr***: . 'To thee we com?. b^»^«yl Lord: at Thy foatMool we wait that Thy spirit may stir ail heart?:. O rn^rf. s|j»d Thy klnfdosti smons? men, casting *>way all prejudice, ali per- .tonft! K«in.^. arsd t.aklnn up !hr torrii of <lMTtoc.r«(;y thit it may light 0»arth » thickest (fioom. TJi* command of th-r tx>rd of Lif' !•; to ri«e up and so forward uri'ubdu^d by thought, fear, or divord. cwir drar land is within th* ?pf-ifrf: of th*- impmai ju^ticf and goodnr-.s of thf Dhine Onr, railing :js to j^r- frr! rxiiv with th* 1 strone .Son of God. O turn our country's soul to follow thr ai?p-ok! things once more—repent, lylif.'r. and rftiun. remfmb^ring thr devotion and thr passion of thr yrars whirh nrr Urd At Tliy rross. O OhtiM. may we seek the Ix-M m human tlio-.iRht and action. Stretch foith Tlune hand: to it mav v> P rling and yearn for that redemption which Rlonfirs. In common Jlf* 1 . thr biotherho<x1 of man. In our dear Redeemer s nam«. Amen Less than a year ago. October 28. 1940. to be fxart. President Roose- \-elt ls.«urd the following statement: "By thr neutrality act of 1935 and by other stffps ... we made it clear to every American and lo every foreign nation that we would avoid becomini entangled (in war) through some episode beyond our borders. These were measures to keep us at peace. And through all the years of war since 1935 there has been no entanglement, and there will be no entanglement. . . . We shall continue to go forward In firm faith. We shall continue to go forward in peaoe." Every action of the President is a reversal ol the splendid aentlment he expressed a year ago. Washington, our na'tlonal capital, is seething with the war spirit. Before the vote oa arming American merchantmen, which passed the house Friday by an overwhelming vot*. Congressman Woodruff of Michigan made the following statement in a speech against the President's proposal to arm merchant ships: "The confidence of the American people is badly shaken in their leaders because of broken promises, sly phrases, trick words, and un- publicised acts. It is a time when we need the utmost frankness on the part of all public figures, with full explanations, if solemn promises do have to be broken. The people are entitled to know why the pledges they relied upon are being cast overboard one by one as rapidly as politicians believe it is safe to do so. . . . The American scene is a sad one. Those who had hoped to see this nation stay out of war, build an Impregnable national defense, and then be a power in the world have heavy hearts today. The prayers' thpt go up from Christian homes and from the pulpits of* America offer a last hope for staying clear of an international war In which we have no concern, Prayers may awaken an apathetic congress to its duty to the people It serves. SERIAL STORY, MURDER IN PARADISE ler th»n ever I h*d se*ri It. I m\A M> W Chris By Marguerite Gohogon COPTPJQHT, 1M1. tm> who THE STORY: Qti»»t Lake !* th» *rrne «f tw*» — haruJtftw? H^rhrrt ("<«r(J, ftanntfri * new lianrrr, Dixftn, in the t»t* of hi* l»«t snm- nt*r'* lovt. .Irani* Morris. »nd whom polirf >;nsprrt ganfcit'r $ti»*h jVerflti «f killint: *l«Tn. Mraiicht- ! !ar? d M««r« Milti*- Morriv Jranie'a j Bant. who had ff w frtf mK hu! no ! enetnie*. It t<s Mmidir O'( *»nn«r whn ( 'find* both bodie*. and b»th h^r ! daughter. Mary, and reporter Drn- i ni» Flynn Mt*p<-< t hrr el knewing I more than «hf rpreaK. Mandir hm I dorip *t>mf *l»ttthin*. t*Jkpd wi(h 1o- I cat pditor Tod Palmer. who obviously lavr* Jeanie. and iniikppppr Chris G«rd»r, a «-on»pmpormrT of I .MI*» MlUir'a. Mmndir Wonder* if JeaniP and Lit* Holmes, her m»id, should »U.T i n thp bif Morris home "'snd lrtdrf!nat»'lv. A lot < ' 7O'i',d hs.ve dow mr ar\ - j wn-,. «••,:>-, hsm .tpenrimg all h:«l lime swav 'r<">m !hr cottaitf. and) our '.!-:'< br;<-f or.rs ovrr thri Whrn !>,<• had come in thai af-i iern<x/n ar.ri announred he Uk-. MX TIRNAL VISITORS CHAPTER XV WP were ft gloomy pair. Mauriie and I. and the sunlight on the lake after the dark, fray days failed to ILft. my spirits. MauciiP was depress-rd because things hadn't been progressing tjs she thought they should. Slush Veretti had been named the killer of Herbert Cord and was to be up for examination the next day. That, accordins to Maudie, was Just foolishness. She still .held to her original contention that the murder wasn't the work of the city numbers boy, and she hated to we the taw BO calmly close the case. My gloom was for mother reason. Denny was gone. There would be little doing on the Cord case until the arraignment next week and that would only take loca coverage, and progrew on the Mor ris murder seemed at *n absolute standstill. The police had no clew and Denny .said hta office had call ed him in. . Of owirw. I knew he couldn' Exhibits Champion Hogs At Kansas City Show —-A press report^ays that onions an selling for $2 each in London. If we were a millionaire and starving to death, we still • wouldn't pay $3 for ah onion. Vpict Of Tht Prtss tlUYIMG FOB PBACt (Danville Commercial News) In Christie* home* and in the palpits of American churches pray- -eie iff being offered up for peace «• earth, ; . Ntnt|y-«tM. and one-half per cent •I If.eSft.Catnalk; dergraaen have vesed against entrance of the Units* •Wetee into a/'sbaotiog war," and •tvl per- cent opposed any extension of aU to aowstt «us«ia. Prom the htads of the peace ooninissibn of • Q|9 KgMftiedlet cbat^c **>e youth sssassiailnM of the easae church, the Mtbsran ansadieal osafexesti eiNr. nstatovs sfstipa have Moore of Barrington. m., exhibited championship barrows in the Cheater White and Poland China swine divisions at the American Royal Livestock and Horse show. Helsa brothers of Belleville, 111., the cross bred Wether lam,b championship. In the harness pony show. Little 'Judy and Modern History, owned by Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Planery. Maple Park, HI., were second in the tarn- den division, and Wee Parade and Miniature Maid, owned by Landes Stable*, Paris, 111., were second in Hi* heat Prices for SCIAP IION, METALS AND HIS D.UUNEU 415 Locutt St COMING TO STERLING HOTEL GALT THUIS. EVENING, OCTOiEt 21 ; ' -•' '*' BMMV 7 to » P. ML FtlDAY FORENOON. OCT. 24 •ITCBN BVXBT M DAT! TIM kcfvlar aasl BulUUt Ckkag* 8p«ciaUs« ssf ngular visit «n the abov* dates and will b* alfUstosI with rtctal or chronic trouble. Anyone to •«•* in for frt» consulUtioo. of SJtesmach and Bowels, Over and Gall Blad- rectal el»»e». Nervous d^fft*. disease Kidney Bladder and Frottetic trouoke. u, ^|*|n»t» Bronciiitls, BUteuetaUus esT M» IkMs aad sustrVn, Meuralgia, Bick Heaaacnee. High Bleed Fre*- •jsst. OesUr. IMaaeles. OrmrtipatUm. Varsoees Veins aad Uf Ckert. ^ * " " Isyiiwcete, sBvilewy aad otiier riiresitc diseases* " suftiarten fitted aad ruptun treated. ,, _jj iave had saaiiy years of swcesaful egBarkttce Ueat- af thasa. avoidiag operaUoas through s*y treat. > fas] advtee. If you call and after an eiasainatlen you desire •rill at reawoaWe. 1 have facilities to give •MMr ead wlU owe* to m the akev* date U will •* a ' PS l» atMriS* • you aai a4«tM It's patriotic — it's thrifty to save fuel! Even though tfaert is no oil shortage in the Middle West, any fuel saved is an aid to defense, regardless of what fuel you burn. One of the finest ways to insure against fuel waste, of course, is to buy a Timken Wall-Flame Oil Burner. In fact, Timken efficiency .and economy are so firmly established that .your Timken Dealer will actually give'you his written bond, guaranteeing the economical operation of your Timken installation. Here's money-back proof — backed by the deaiea's reputation and signature — that you'll conserve fuel for defense and save money for yourself with a Timken! And, by all means, insist on a Timken Wall-Flame Burner when you buy oil heat for your present or new home. The saving on the roof cot* above is typical! Phone or emit on your Timken Dealer today! He is ready now to hewcy to thrifty home PHONE MOW! heating -for you. ing hi.s 'T£ of! o;ir tablf. Mauri;? s iarr fXjirrvsrd both our feeling* "Come uro ;o*n nex! week and wrii cr>bratr he said, chucking her iiiicrr h'r second chin 'You ioi-t \ojr be:, but I'm a big-hpaned winn* 1 !. Im .«ull taking you and Mar. <>n « s»inz around the town" He had kiswd Maudie on ihe cheek and wnen he turned !o me| I managed ;o be clutching Finn! McCooi. *\ho wft.< raising, his UMial! fuss niirnc\cr he sees someone Iraung. "\V:li I .--re \ou then next week?" he ar.fcecl looking at me, and I s*id thanks for the invitation and that Mauriie and I would try to gel In. "We"il let you know In time — so you wont be tied up with another engagement." I said. -I'd break It if I did have one." he !-aid. but the straight look he gave me faUed to make me forget the way he had Mt there in the inn lobby hanging on every word uttered by that Dixon firL It was lonely after he left and 1 couldn't settle down to anything. Finally I took McCooi and walked down to the inn. I thanked my stars I could always use toe mall M an excuse to gtt out for awhile. Not that there wms anything exciting at the inn. In fact, it wan dul- do 1 IT ! y . "CKir (ni^ 1 just !»!?, tin." T «*irf. You me«n Flrnn. I wippo**." r.» «aid. find I rtoddM. ' Th* Dur- DT) cirl rhetk»<1 on? " ri" flrtrird. •porn' 1 foifcj? r»m* for her. If )f. pnt hot we mieht. CPT '.rime pnest«. h'it I Riir,^ 1 ; il m'!i h»%T to h* bliMrnng hfiorr lo'.k' tt-nuld romr nrrvmd here nt^r *'! 'he stone? them newspsper !olk,« wrote." 'People soon forcer ." T told him. In another ure^s thev wont be :ninkm(r of m-ir(i»r. they 1! prob- ab'.y be thinking abo-.;t the Trophy Rare snd w hn** bo*l stands the be?t rhanre • Folks let their im»eination. < ; RO havwire tho;ich." he insixi«1, fid- dhrig with the buttons on his \e.«t in that rhamcteristic gesture and looking petulant and afigrieved. Tins must realty be tutting his pocketbook. I derided going home. a little tired from the walk, and eratrful for being tired I had no dpMre to lie IM bed tossing wakefully or. in those half-nslerp. half-awake moments thinkinK of Denny, and seeuiR his red bead bending close to Margin Duong curly black one. Well, I did go to sleep that night. Maudie did loo. for I could hear her rhythmic snores a» I went by her door and waved to McCooi, growling at having hia own sleep disturbed. • • • His wasn't the only sleep disturbed that night. I drifted off eventually and as I fean-d, I dreamed ot Denny. We were out on the pier and there WAS moonlight and the setting wa* perfect for such a scene Just aa il it had not happened In reality. Them wasn't a sign of Margie Dixon, and Denny and I were back together again M though * ymr hadn't ' pM»ed at «il. The thirwp- to b» And I roijl«S hear MeCf> inira* he does «r»»n he himself f.t niRht and shaken the whole hous*. I WKS angry »t him for disturbing that iwtTTterst and I wns troubled by th»t whits moonlight bltndme me. Then the dosr hnrkrd — - * shsrp b^rk. AiitotnatienSiT I re!!ed over ftnr! yrlled at him to stop th noise I opened mv eye« hut I couldn't fff. A liitht. briuhtrr than any moonlight, wa.» in mv eyes for fc «rror.d, and then nil was dark. I know the iuht was th're. ro'iid feel it like vorr.<-: h;r,E ms'r- m! on m\ fare. «rvri the racket MrC'ool wai rrw>kin? was real enough. tr>o In that ron'usfd state of mind it was a momenr before I COM lei think and th^n all I felt was {ear. Someone was In the house. I knew tha 1 No or.e could rv er make me belip'.e differently. 1 WM sure of that and the light on my fare, and the remembrance of those murders settled down on me like a lead weight. t • • The sound of Maudie's voice yelling at McCooi brought me courage and I snapped on my bedlamp. My hands shook so that I couldn t get into ray robe and I settled by throwing it over my shoulder*. Wb I|H( Uzy liw Many iirtuu aay WB»tla»Umi wfth ito l*mauttm. mvatal rfuilnww. u»t h»u all** fwuac oft** rwult if Itrar bUc «M*n't flow (nwlr frrry 4*9 into your tnt»«ttn«»— «o tak* Dr. Bdwarti' Oll»« TabltU to Insure penfle y*c tkorovt* bowel mo*Mn«nU. dl»« Tkbl«u are rtmplu tpcmitrful to *tir up llr»r btl* McrcUoai aa4 tom» ua> aitiKular IBIMU- aal aetiofu IX. 3* . *»*. All <tnm ttona, Mftudle wsm *n rltht, h'it Me CooJ w&s in « vlr4otis mood. He wt5 Jookrnjr mil townrrts the ha door, and after switching on lights. The door WH.R tmJoclted Id «ot?*n in th*t habit while Denny wa* «t«TlnR wuh u« hTatiw he was fcl«r«.;,-» coming in ftt *U hours But tt»» drwr *-ns open and the milk hot?=e I h«d r«»t on the steps wms knocked over. Someone h»d b?*n in the hcni^e and I didn't rmv* to tell Mfturii" She knew it •* she stood there be-side me snd «*w the terror in my fsce (T« Be Continued) Seeks 10% 'Increase In Veterans' Pensions WASHINGTON — <APi -- Con- ten per cent inrremwe 1n nf wsr retrrtia* to offset rifting ing cost*. Repre.tentjui^-e Smith Wnshi s*id his prof>o?R»I wraild feet 953.000 veterans and depsnd- ent.s of <jece«jsed veterans whwe averaw mr>?ithlv tnrome from the t wns t37.50. (EMU MM SUfFEl, If TTO rufTer monthly crmBipn. b*dt- *rh<», d:*tre«* of "trrecntarltM*.'* n»TTOu»ne«» — rtuc to functional monthir d:'turbnncesi — try Lydia r:nkham>Cmnr*mn<! Tablet* (wltfc «fide<l iron i. Mad« rrrrciallf ftr vrtmrn. The T ii*o help build Wp r«l blood. Follow bibei direction*. THE ENERGY FOOD EVERYONE NEEDS! BEICH'S Bak«i Sine* "€$" ft'* Sterling's Family Farvrite! In Ihfs hlrh-vpeed age «*f ran everybody, young and «M alike, needs wenry—plenty «f renerre energy— to enjoy Hfe'j work and play. GET THE MOST FOR YOUB MONEY1 OEOEH BEIER'* MEAD TODAY! FOR YOURSELF news is what keeps a nampapar And h?s primarily what keeps people going through a newspaper...page after page, front to back. Anything which does that is atoaaf news for adver- ttaers.. Jbr the more intense the interest of people in a minims^ the greater the advertiser's opportunity tb attnsjt; attasision through that goadhun to the ***"•• hahastosaU. Because the newspaper is so full of important, timely news...news about happenings in other part* of the world, in various sections of the country and in our own home town...it has won for itself an tnttmity of reader infereal that no other medium can Match. And because advertising itself is news...news about products and services . the most natural, thi» moat productive, place for it is the newspaper. Like all other parts of the paper, newspaper advertising U seen and read by people actively interested in new happenings, new ideas, new products, today, when rsew*>-iatareet is at such a high prtch, the newspaper m naturally a more vital and profitable advwr- tising medium than evtr. TNI iUIIAU OF ADVEITISINO AaiillCAN NfWSFA'EI •UIIISHfIS ASSOCJATION Of WHICH Sterling Doily Gozgttf is A MEMIEI SOMIOff THIaiV AN T A t I S • f N f W S » A » f I AlVIITISMNt rie.Mpopero0Wj.fma you coa.. ill nsocfc m UIGf ST NUMIf f of yoyrpostn^o/ cuHomen...* »«d your ttory to it* »VrOLE fAMlLY...M o»> osnlrafc. y^elork oa (ft* mwiaK toof oter Ine SESf OftOtTUNms.. .|4) JIMS YQUK ADVtKTMNG to aett your m«ds ond changing condihonj ...ill gel pU»CI if SUITS wfctn yw ^anf sWm..a*i KMJD GOODWILL at *tU «^ole*...l?>»« yow *,«o 9 « to f Hf Nf WS on^moit a inlen»»|^g.-j§4g** )«wr od* a tOCAA TQUCH o fco/i*-to*n fcww^it} JtiWrtAJf VOU« ftOOUCr ond Ui «ses..|lQj NAA^E THE IOCAI «ftal tedyvMTfM»«Ul.-{l1i Hap m» OCAlfff WjraM/nON a^dwisr cot^awl.^..^^ il)) <fe 0 U thu at a LOWtf COST lhan WM any oifctf wecft

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