Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 24, 1941 · Page 7
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 7

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, October 24, 1941
Page 7
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Qetofcer t4,1M1 STERLING BAILT GAZBTTB,' STEELING, ILOKOIS Marriage Is No Excuse from Draft, Armstrong Say; Two Dixon Negroes in Prison Over 22 Years on Murder Charge, Paroled NT.r<"> V>T- \jr*"n ....^ _ v ..,,. rv . !3r , rr -., ?•••] "hrT from the Air Shuts Saturday And SumUy Feature Of Defense Program To Handle Each Case On its Merifs as Has Long Been Rule Here D'h* "( » 42^ :; -r T -..- r f ( ,f niuTdT He (my« i r. T'i rv- r >i t r>f the rhsrt?r and ifi th» Paul f?. Arm.'tronc. Of selective .'er^ire i warnirc tt'.r r 15 cifi'ih' '. -..-. ;'•'; fl ! •' "* ' T" - U. f IP.. •.;r.^t:' e FxplaininR that some Ii:;r.r>> <irnft boards. «re ninning short of A-l registrants. Arm.stronf snui that the boards mav find it r.»ve.--.-arv :o rr- ClaAjify some registrant.' iw". iri-i• ly deferred "Local boanis are irquirctl to in;ikr diligent iniestigatioii-v in < H-ns where there Is a ML-pu-ion thai a marriage was contracted fnr the p»rpO5* of evading service." he vud. "A resri.'-trant claiminu deferment on the ground of marriage mi»t file written smteincnt. 1 * of fad .--honing that his status WB.S acquired in the ordinary course of human affair*, and not lor the purpose of evading service." Arnwtrong conceded that there had been-wide variation in the rulings of local boards on mamace determents, and *atd it. continued to be "one of the most vexing problems confronting the selective wrvice system." He urged the local boards to decide each case carefully on its merits. Officials of the Sterling draft board stat* that this system has been | in vogue locally since Uie board's i organization. Men claiming deferment on the grounds that they have been married since registration have; been asked to provide affidavits and •wllne-' and, in many caso, to fhow that they were engaged a sufficient length of time prior to being called. :., .-.., -..».,. ,,-,,,,-fir. !»\j-, na>; )•*-' I : " lrr -" : ' I ~!: i rr-'T: Tf-re 'h'r?''', T»;'J\ *hc i •r •::-:'• <•>' (;^«r ff P •!'.'•.. a Nearo.' :•! \f .--.;. rm i:'-'::i;> TX" fi. 1913 Tbr . fif,T;: ••-:•',•'•!•.'•*• «n«. im •"v-d on, .l f >}\:\ '':; ^i^i ^vn^ rhP.r*iC f<\ to llfr ;m prr* n 7:rnT t h\' Oo\ FYank O to P 42-\ *-n r MM-ucnr** bv Oo^. .Sinn.;. Sterling Ladies At Kenosha, Wis. A. T. Scovill Speaks To Lutheran Group The St. Paul Lutheran Brotherhood enjoyed • fine program Thurs- dar erening After the opening de- -votiona! program conducted by the •president. Walter Heilener. the pro• gnun chairman, Howard Stanley, in' traduced one of the boys of the ' congregation home on furlough from .Camp Forrest. La Verne Schoai. He did not give a formal address, but answered questions of the group, and gave a fine picture of camp life and of the recent maneuvers. The main speaker of the evening was then introduced. A. T. Scovlll. 'the handwriting expert, who gave •n interesting and very instructive "presentation of his work in determining whether a document is genuine, as to its signature, the amounts and the contents. He also showed how it was possible to determine which of two sets of writing that overlap was written first. After the • social hour was enjoyed, lunch WM aerv*d by Andrew and Arthur Oottel. Librarians Attend County Meeting • Mrs. Carolyn Brucker and Miss Lorett« Browne attended the meeting of the Whiteslde County Library association Thursday evening in .Prophetitown. The group met for a j'chicken dinner, and afterwards held eir business session at the Henry •C. Adams Memorial library. The bylaws of th* association were ret«ad «nd discussed, and the study of 'plans was suggested for making 11- jfcrary senlce available to those peo- ^ |ti« in the county who are now in D»ome way restricted from having :library privilege*. • •_ Goes to Washington . 'Joyce Bazzard of Gait, who has •been employed in the old age pen•ion office at Morrison for the part n years, has left for Washington, . C., to accept a stenographic po- The United States, dlurtaf the :«econd quarter ol 1MO. imported PM1M3 pounds of npes*cd» ar -?3Ml». oil. A zrfisin of Sterling ladies enjo>'- rd th n brniitiful autumji srencry on a trip to Kenosha, Wis . Thursday *hrre they were luncheon mtests in thr lovely home of Mr*. Alfred N. I.endman. "Diey were Mrs. H. V Bittorf. Mrs E. A. Cramberg, Mrs. Frank Decker. Mrs. Louis Tlio- man. Mrs Ralph Powell. Mrs. John Innes snd daughter Nancy and Mrs. Myrtle Snlm. Mrs. Inne* and daughter remained in the Lendman home until Sunday when Mr. Innes Kill drnc to Kenosha for them. For part of their entertainment the group was privileged to the new offices of the Wisconsin Oas and Electric Co., for which Mr. Londman. brother of Mrs. Cramberg. is city sa'.es manntrr. These offices nrc rated as being the most modern in this part of the country. Including Chicago. The front of the building is glass throughout and from outs-idc the entire floor space is visible. There is a home economics department which will take care of 300 women at one time. The offices are for the Kenosha business alone, as the main offices are located in Racine. Wis. Harold Johnson, i (cnoirn flier. *h» only man in trtirld who loop* a Fnrri tri-moTorrd plane, arrned «t thr .Sterling mn- nicij>sl airiv^r! ThiK'^lay sftrrnoon ai'fi is r<~nfi"' for hts fart m r;; r ttnnt prosram * n oe presentef.' al the IfK-fll «up°:t Paturdav and S'in- rlay afiernocn. K*n;n Olson. Kenosha. W;<; rne-armed stun! pi^it \«.iil an:\r Pa-urofv monnns An arm\ rec:-n;:r.r 'inn arri\rri Tim:^- riav and IT»O mo;' 1 air exivctrd Pst- nrriav rro:ii;"» :n order 10 apjvMr in the ciflrr.-r clay parade at 1 30 n m Sat-.irr.ay ann to tflke jxtr: :n the big pmram at the air;to:t. which inti'-iti'" 'ectv m th p Sincisir fheht trainer K\eryt:imz is Irce. The flith; uainer is an abbreviated airpianf t:;.T cirx-s ever\thivie but actuaiiv f'.v. It ix« ft mechanic a! n.» fewu an tlw cfowg ^ ?pp tf* at th*, ah-port. T »a^Eriini rnrarn p*J«5 nvin? to. ttvt airpnrt j at the eietrefne mfflninf at HtlR. . D*yH«ht j by the NTA. firfrorks »rsd the sttmt ^ii! he h^W earh aft*rrtoon entire prfcram is »n effort r.atinnsl defen** *nd the r«r lion of anv p*r«on DT group is an endorwrmerit of any ctnnmer of ft hfl* to ** »h* t*k*rt or*r Many Off ices in i Starling Coliseum Have Been Switched T1i* WPA eye »nd **r project, occupied th* \ATgrr room at th? end of th* ,*with hail, has n •o Rock Fall* and the room rented to th? hisrh ,«rh.oo! ** »n orchw'.rs «rx? vocal room. *hii<» th? rooms formerly omipwd by th* NYA ami roUwim office* n! th*. rrort! •:«>m*r of th* biii;din* n»vr been :*km ovfT by th* Sfrhntt *^i «*rvioe bonrd. Mixed Duplicate of Elks Thursday Night a' 'H* 1 cnli""tim ha^e -o rapid durms "r.e ' it alrr.o?: require* a dirertorr 'or the old timer* around the b-jiid-j inz to find T!?*!r nay about Th* | con- ;a..crv -chool arraiiKement ope rated on the crounri > rrctor*' roo»n moved downstairs into but in much the same manner as I -lie northwest corner office* Lafa plan in the air Learning to fly is like learning anything new T»o thines mint be acquired. These arc coordination of mind, body and balance, and confidence. While fidence can only be gained in an airplane, the trainer is invaluable for teaching the student the first principals of flying. J The trainer will be put Into oper- i ation immediately following the j parade Saturday afternoon and will) be operated until 8 p. m. Saturday and Sunday nights. The army recruiting unit will show sound mo- The fintt of the mixed duplicate bridge parlies for the Elks and their !*dies was enjo\ed in the c Thursday evening There were five ' tables in piny and after the games Mr. and Mrs. Morris H. Wineate. chairmen for the season, served ofl'sre of th- ro'.i^um. wigina"-.- up) Hallowe'en refreshments ,:am at the e*<- end of the norrh Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Peters —™ ' winners for north and south was gs-.en otrr to UK- huh for a storeroom and thr di-'Mrs. J. H. Corbett and H. K. HiH for "*-"* «nd ihcy were moved into the office and the NYA took over th< front room. The Sterlmg-Roclt F*lls Credit Bureau has moved out. and oniy one room of th* nuite of three, at the southwest corner Is now Ort fMt relief in 5 toferatbe w«y couat- ten thiHMMiih rtn «itk OJCAK-AGAIN Tablet*... or your moiwylMKk! Scientific formula. developed hy docton.ctoirt yowt bead. nl»e»e» "ttuffed-up" feeliac bead. nl»e»e» "ttuffed-up" feeliac /«»fV ^BLh* OolylSeat jFf"*™**!^*- CLEAR-AGAIN SPECIAL 1937 OMsBMMfe. G««l ti«H. new paint, 1—1941 Plymouth pickup. 1—1939 International »,-ton pickup. 1—1933 Chevrolet coach. 1—1938 International l';-ton. 1—1936 Ford I'^-ton lone wheel base. 1—1937 Chevrolet S-ton pickup. ULDWH-TMTZ Ct, STEMLING CM "Look Like A Million" —when the clothes hare been properly cleaned and pressed. IDEAL City Need Coal ? here will •!! «tt«st r The Fuel we tell trends every tetr, Pbo*e m NOW, tey you cleim The serf ef eeel rfcet §«ve in feme. MILLER STREET—FHONE 920 JK. ITMUJiKil re're KW FILL GLOVES and PURSES 69cto 5 1 M Accessories that will blend well with all popular Fall colors. HOSIERY FULL FASHIONiD Jotvico- oMel ChiffoM HntQavMy »1.50 thai L\ t I Outstanding values in Chic and! Matron Hate in all the latest Fall styles and the newest fall shades. Made ^ of fine quality domestic wool felt body. Store .'Mi! rmger-Tip Coats One grand selection of these popular coats for boys of all ages. Tans, Browns and Teal shades are here in sizes. Ages 8 to 20. 5.95 7.95 io- 95 ^^BMi^t^H^Bi^Hek vnrais Thb popular garment is in our stock by the doiens, every size and every salable color—blue, brown, teal, green, wine. Also the partridge shades. These are food weight, standard construction that will wear and launder. Age* ft-40, ILLUSTRATED: rtost fabrka ta a 3-fcwi- to« 4raa« Mill aM a fly- frvmt, notch laptl Every ArUII «f win pteaae New Fall Suits and Topcoats We're proud of our showing of fine suits and topcoats. Months ago with the help of the Clothiers Corporation, with which we are associated, we combined our purchases early and now our stocks are brimming with the season's popular colors and fabrics. Here are colors and materials that are almost impossible to procure today. TOPCOATS 19*5 $25 *30 *45 $25 $30 *35 *45 TIATMTMKJUMU ^VHi^V^P tleove 3.50 $4 $5 — t ..-A: The styles that men and young men are wearing this fall. Step in for a fitting today. $5 ^ $5.50 2.00

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