Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 27, 1941 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

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Monday, October 27, 1941
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STERLING DAILY GAZETTE, STERLING, ILLINOIS Monday, October 27, Sterling Daily Gazette 1R54 P. F. Orandon. Orneral Manager D. W. Grandon. Associate Turn to eomlc page (or subscription rates and oilier clarified information regarding The Steilin? Garette Rebuilding the Reserve One million young men having been rejected by the draft boards AS physically or mentally unfit for military service. President Roosevelt has proposed the rehabilitation of a fifth of them by correcting such defects, as Will vield to treatment. which could he readily controlled' hv th< government. Th* harsh] treatment of little bn*!ne« p.nd the concentration of rfffen-^ orders arnon? a *m«ll numb*)- of Urge concerns xusgeM thfie. \* an irienllcal 1 N.i 7.1 motive hT'. Tlien tliere is 'he <.'atement wlilch Rf'^Ted In OP>,5 release Mo 571: "It Is one of the profo-inri ironies of our defense effort that its total effect may be to ob'. i! Tat'- tl.e ^maii'-T business ejit' i rpn t ''s fiom the scene" Doing bir-inc.t'; in the UtiitT) K:x''-s r.o'.v is iik^ doitnf btisine^^ in C^-ei inanv. Mr. Reimann «;aid ;!;«' ''.''.; f ion? teim tendency in Cierir.ai'.v Is all tov. arrt- more com- plrt/> s'a'e contio! of business, and i 'ise;' of the f onsei \ atr.r ma'. ,ir,<1 fii'.aiifiai inf'ir-.is for i:r. 'n <ir*t: f;\ if 1 : pn^e !>ecotne.s a:.d inoie feebl' 1 " Tliat i.s y vkhat Mr Roose\f!t lias been to piomo'e in th* 1 United p-.er since he took, office li.r. pietense that it i* ner-es- n drfewt Nanism e I ^ where In !Le v.-nrlrl tlil.s country is mo\hiK :ap: r Kv toward Na^llsm Will It wak« up be.'ore it i.s too lat*-? ! h* 1 ri\;--' •;u Eight hundred thousand remain for whom little may be done to make them acceptable in war. They are border line or definite mental cases, social unfits, heart, lung, kidney, gas- tro intestinal victims who are beyond medical science, except for temporary allevialion of conditions. Those make up an alarming number of actual or potential dependents. An encouraging factor in this situation is the fact that the medical examination of draftees Mid volunteers has been the most " exacting and careful In our history by medical men equipped for the most modern diagnostic service. While the 800.000 possess disabling defects so far as military service is concerned, a very large majority of them will ' be tble right now to make the grade in peace time pursuits and will live to enjoy participation In the comforts of a place on the rolls of old age assistance. They will form an effective homeguard in industry and in iftll fields of labor; some, even In the professions. In these days, one must be "indeed seriously crippled to be completely out of uaeful commission. The President's program of rehabilitation of the 200,000 will eoat money, which may or may •not be argument against it. Of one thing we can be certain—it Is better far to spend money making these men whole than it it to spend much more money to fill the world with cripples and half-dead men and the graveyards with new crosses. Voic« Of Th€ toss Wt ABE EAPIDLY BEING ' HITLKftlZED (Chicago Tribune) The following in from an article to Harper's magazine: "What has happened to the business man?" ... He has to obey thousands of instructions, decrees, laws, and regulations covering—and Interfer- tog «ith—all his business activities. He U still the proprietor of a business intent on making a profit. At the end of ever}' year he still makea out a balance sheet in an effort to compute that profit. But he is no longer an Independent operator: (1) No longer may he nm his business the way he wants to, (2) no day passes hi which he does not have to petition nu- Bterotu state' commissars, control commissions, or other organizations, rtr-arftad"OTrt- how~mucrr-ra-w-ma he may have. (4) how he must operate his factory. (5) at what price he may cell his product and to whom, (8) .whether or not h« may build an addition to hU plant, (T) and how he may Invest his surplus funds, if any." Any American business man read- lag theee extracts from the article wUl recognise them as giving an accurate description of how business . is done in the United States today. in It From Our Readers T NAMERICANS Shellielci. I!!.. Oct. 24. 1M1. Editor Daily Gazette: The few- mouthpieces representing: war-mongerinR. war-bailing. International bankers and international trade Interests .sure are busy calling the 80 per cent of American people cowards, slackers and ever so many names. The racketeering International trade interests are fighting for their life thi.s time to impress upon America's -rank and file citizens that we must fight ell over the world and police the world and finance this world conflict. The rest of the world has plenty of men and more than they need, but soon the war-mongers will want an army sent over where they have no business. It's the same old story, money is bent on having a lot of blood (human blood> spilled. Big-mouth ,sj>eaker.s scream and roar and rage; they call the 80 per cent of our people all sorts of names to swing them into line and silence thi.s majority who feel that it's senseless and means suicide for us to send an army across to Asia and to Europe. Money is used by the millions to propagandize us into committing suicide for our country. The 80 per cent don't want to force their country to commit suicide. A few paid propagandists don't care, Just so they get the money. The usual war-mongers don't care for anything but for their usual greed. They will be caught up with when they become the property of the devil if not before. If there are a,ny un-Americans and any that have un-Americanltes it is the mouthpieces of the war- propagandists and the war-mongers. F. F. Ackeberg. YOUNG STAR HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured yount actress. 11 Small forest-ox. 12 Genuine. 14 Exclamation. 18 Dessert. 15 Tantalum (symbol). 19 Anger. 21 To steep. 22 State of equality. 23 Sinister look. 25 Therefore. 26 Principal. 27 Lease. 29 Prefix. 30 Card game. 32 Color. 35 Eccentric wheel. *k SB Supplicate. 40 North American rail. 43 Load. 45 Boat paddle. 48 Leapt. 4$ Burmese -wood demon. 49 Mystic ABtw«r to Previous Fronde ejaculation. 50 Weary. 51 Mild form of oath. 53 Pronoun 54 Painful. 55 Opposed to odd. 8 Young dog. 9 French article. 57 She is return- 10 She \va? a ing to the • after an absence. 58 Unshaken. VERTICAL 2 Exclamation. 3 Incorporated (abbr.). 20 Snaky nsi«. 22 Forest god (Greek myth.) 24 Shift. 26 Wai! decors? ion. 28 2000 pourso*. 31 Cylinder for winding thread. 12 Viscid fluid, 33 Minute skin r.penmg. 34 Repair. 36 Male. 4 Bellow. 37 Measuring 5 Inland bodies instrument, of water. 39 Male sheep. 6 And (La';n). 40 Frolic. 7 Mister (abbr.) 41 Smallest state (abbr.). 42 Heron. 44 Obstruct. 46 Male pi tor. 47 Rescue. Tt ny. popular — star. 13 French river. 50 High hill. 15 Mineral rock. 52 Beverage. 17 English 54 South Caro- school. lina (abbr.). 18 Japanese 56 North Dakota porgy. (abbr.). SERIAL STORY MURDER IN PARADISE By Marguerite Gahagan COPYRIGHT. 1ML NKA 8KRVIOE, INC THE WORLD MOVES Sterling. 111., Oct. 25, 1M1. Editor Daily Gazette: I was up to Dixon one Sunday not so long ago and while there took a look at the old Assembly grounds. About an the buildings are cone, or not in use, and the auditorium is turned into a skating rink. Shades of William Jennings Bryan! That auditorium was the pride of speechmakers and program givers. Several thousand people could listen to a speech or concert in comfort on a hot summer d«V7-with-the-sld€s-of-th« building all down and not a pillar or post to obstruct the view. , I got on a street car in St. Joseph, Mo., one summer morning in 1925. Across the aisle from me aat a man with a morning paper. The headlines on the front page said "W, J. Bryan found dead in bed. A man passenger nearby took a fling at W. J. Mr. Brym had stood in the way of thia man'a getting a drink. Bryan, public speaker, politician, statesman, maker of at one—president, wai_perhapa But the article did not appear thla month's ts«ue of Harper's. WM in the issue of Marctt, 1939. The author, Ounther Reimann, was dianining the methods of doing •HUlntu in Germany. It was a description of commerce in Germany under Hitler. rz^-Tljatth* Roosevelt- adHJinlstra- tion ia actually Nazi-tying this country will appear at on<w by comparing th* numbers below with the corresponding numbers which we hav« liuerUd above: (J) The American business man can no longer conduct his business M h* wants to. (3) No day passes ia which he does not have to petition OPM, OPA, NLRB. the wages and* hours administration, and numerous other agencies of the government. (3) The priorities board •t Washington rigidly regulates the •mount ol materials he may have. (4) He la told by the department ol labor how he must operate his factory. (9) Ha is told by Leon Hen- deraon, the prime administrator, how the most distinguished advocate of prohibition. He lived to see prohibition come, but he didn't live to see it go. When alcohol gets in the human system, the call for alcoholic drinks is just as insistent as the call for food when one is hungry, and the one having the call is apt to feel very much toward the, law outlawing alcoholic drinks as he would fee! toward a law against getting something to eat when he is hun 8Ty. Tills feeling and the complications that went with it caused a change in results at the polls and prohibition was voted out. The drinking crowd learned some, thing else. Before prohibition came they thought that alcoholic drinks could not I* outlawed, but now they know that it not only can be outlawed, but was outlawed for 13 years. So when' the drink sellers meet, their leaders tell them, "Sh-sh-sh; not ao loud. You have a business, but sh- sh-sn or you won't have a business." So you don't read about a man taking a horse and buggy out of the feed shed on Saturday night and celebrating by driving down Main street and up and over the sidewalk and through the plate- glass window of a barber shop and in among the barbers working on theJr, customers, or about another man taking out the same horse on another Saturday night and driving the horse over the sidewalk and THE STORY: The tragedy of two murder* at Paradise Lake has renewed UM romance between schorl teacher Mary O'Connor, vacationing there with her mother Maudke, and reporter Dennis Flynn >ent down Trwn the city to c*ver the story. But that d«e*n"t make things easier far Jeani* Morris, whose stern and strict ami, Misa Milli*. has been beaten to death;, for Tod Palmer local editor who it in love with Jea- nle; for Usa Htlsoes, Miss Millie's maid; for Chris Gordon, elderly Innkeeper, whose basinets haa been hart by the murder of sophisticated Her bert Cord. Cord had carried on a aomsner flirUUoa with Jeanie for two .years, and this year embarrassed her by bringing Margie Dli- •n to Paradise Lake as Police suspect 'gangster Stush Verettl of the crime. Maudie dlseoTcred both bodies, seems to know more about the eases than she is revealing. When » mysterious stranger breaks Into the cabin she and Mary occupy, Dennis returns hastily from the city. * • • . JEANIE GOES TO TOWN CHAPTER XIX Another day passed quietly. The letdown was rather hard on me. We'd been living on so-much excitement that the peace and quiet I'd come to Paradise Lake to find was now a trifle boring. Anyway, when young Tod Palmer stopped that morning and announced he was driving to town and had room for another passenger, I decided to go. "I'll stop back in about half an hour," he said. "I'm going up to get Jeanie. She has some business in town, too." I thought Jeanie looked better. There again nice, healthy tan and her features didn't look so thin. There was stm that pained, withdrawn look in her eyes. But I had faith enough, after watching Tod with htr, that he could eventually change that. ---------------------------------I wasn't, in town a decently long time before calling Denny and, surprisingly enough, found him in the city, room of The Dully. Wt was color in her cheeks that showed through the made a date for dinner that evening; Tod and Jeanie had decided they had enough to do to keep them well occupied until that time It was a relief to be back with asphalt under my feet after dlr roads. regardless of their rustic honking cars and clanging stree cars instead of chirping crickets that I strolled along the atreets like a real hayseed. . It was nice, too, to have Marie work on my hair, which had gone somewhat wild from swimming and makeshift shampoos. It wa: such a luxurious feeling that I suddenly found myself agreeing with her that a new style of hairdo would be a good idea. When I saw how it looked there was nothing left to do but go out and buy as fun 'to he there with Den- He w»n in » rwrtlci.ilnrly srrmMnjt mood with bt«; endlfr.^ storir-' about th? a^ignwnts the boys had brrn on and the Mrance a-^ortm^n; of riiarar r?;."- '';<" yrms to suract like fhr-; V.'p r\ rn fd and by the tinr* h* took jack to the ho'.f] whr;-r> jp.ir.ie TO'! -.vrre !o meer TV I d;dn'! tsiie pa:';tulariy nlw;: : '"'.inui'.e ;o th r rural countr;. s:-r> I'h fi city ofTfrrri n lot one (n-;;rir. : crt o'i! ';•.'•; f D r :;nv included an Local Minister is Among Those Asking F. D. R. to Halt War I?'-'. A ,7 Tavrnn-T. Virih .SMT't Mrr-nX Unfrocked Durand Minister Dies at Fairbault, Minn. Jolin A. 'or of (h^ chtirrh f >f of 32 mini- <rr-: !\>K! r r im;!irn; in rrlieions i'i f ir. Roo-r-, r \i ?::<•) (Oiisre*- 1 ; *'> Eor.e lo thr :r:»n '.OIL- and j ! ' r ' '\^ /^ ' V^nU^'o^a '"• •vV^ono'o'd •«'••''' "'•"•' !W VY' !; '' ' onlr;r:;tc ;o •'•»" * ''•«> °" ! vou loos. *>-.y r.i,-; -.„•. 'V^Mzu^rpM^n:;,.* , 11Iir(llf . r -!r-,fr drnomi:ia'.:o:'.s in H citiev Uia: they did no' presume to . >a\e !T~: alonr The vcnji I !::') ie:i'..-'T«d ar.ci Jean'.e h:u,- lenetl '.o explaY.i _>:•,«: she wasn't alone a.; :>iat \{nr?' 'I c<i' tlieie abou: 7,' !;r said, 'and w-r v.rn: out i'o: cir.nn. and •hen brti.k to the r.ou«e because hart .some , — churches mo*: of '*hirh n;c m the Chicago al'-.'t The )p;!er <n;d ti.a* 'in '.pKr of wha'. v.e bf'.ieve to i>e the Prrsiden: * .M.'irrre dr-ar for j>eacr. the •oinj-ry is beins le<i tov.ard war by Warren. r>2. -"-ho '.ins oii\!f>f| from the Dur,v;r). 7:!. Methodist pa«trivat<" in 1P27 ri:M October 9 in Krurba'iH. Minn . nr- rordins! to information rerer. rd fi'indrty. Mr Warren was nnfrock- eri by the Rock Ri\er Mf thodr' I'nnferen'-r n'i^r lie hart been rr- mo\fd fiTim hi.s j>a-.iora!e on riiarze" of ini.-roi.rtur! wnii n max! ;:i )•.; h'TTir. Wsrren was lafer ord.'.;r,T n 1 - a mir-.r-tfi- of MIP Ch!i',':an A<; . c f" in',:on of Amei :< a H'ait faiiuie wn-; the ta:;>e of iu tlemi.'-e. c,o 'breathed I Maudie would sweet nothings to j a fi m 'inicti'.vi-.'e"7-.eij's Tak'rn" w'nhnu- l.e!,hr know'edB" and conrrnt of ron- hrr netk." I thcuiiii-r. the needed something to take ">'• trend t«\vaid !ntn];:ariarnsm. evi- do\vn (!f . nf tlirnncliout the world, i.s rr- Kill her mind of! the jolts hie had handed her. -Its __._ _ ^ to the magazines." she told me and I absolutely glowed with pride. "It's rather quaint. I told you about those old pictures of Aunt I said I did, "Well, in one of those her hair was done something like yours. In that pompadour effect. I mean." "Did you come across those let- ine liked my new hairdo ilie latest thing, accordin Millie, remember?" and she continued. ters too?'' "Yes. I .-did. Marv. Maybe I shouldn't have read them. I mean love letters belong to just one per- on. don't you think? But I didn't read them just lor curiosity. It seemed to bring Aunt Millie nearer. The thought that once she'd been young and In love — well. It's a nice thought." Tod and I agreed that It was nice. "What do you suppose happened Jcanle? I mean why didn't she get married?" "I don't know. There wasn't anything in the letters to tell. In fact there weren't many and they weren't exactly romantic. Just the way they started and ended showed they were love letters at all. They were from some man who signed himself 'Kit.' But I never heard her mention anyone by that name." a new hat and then a dress to go with the hat. • • • It wasn't in vain, though, that spending spree, because by the way Denny's eyebrows went up into triangles and the slightly vulgar whistle he gave I knew I'd hit" the Jackpot for once. And felt much less like a teacher of Lit. I. I felt loved, and wanted, ano>able to hold my own. Even when Margie Dixon came over arid spoke to Denny I was only mllttly conscious of my lack- of glamor — for glamor was what that girl had in abundance. She greeted him in that flip, sophisticated way thai was meant to let me know how well they knew each other. "Where have you been keeping yourself, you lamb?" she drawled and turned to give me the kind of smile jack. that's like a "When you knife drove in the me in from the lake you promised you'd >e right out to see my new number and I've looked for you every night." * I was glad to know that h« >adn't been sitting there In the Whirligig every night, but I was conscious of that crack about his laving driven her back from, the ake, I'd taken it for-jrantetf-that ihe had gone back with, some riento of her own. But I wasn't going to let her spoil th* evening. She didn't .either.., _ T^ muth h« may tell his product for. down the stain leading .into Uw tl) It was announced yMterdj>y|b»«em«nt of the corner drug store, that he may not make any addi- JW w f P*» the money to hear Bryan UODS to his factor}' without per- 'miwion of BPAB. i7> The secre- Ury of the treasury has announced that he will request legislation deny- finn a profit over 6 cent of the capital invested would limit the profit of a $50,000 speak at the assembly and we Schumann-Helnk the nifheat price ol all to hear the concert th*«. but thp«e days are gone forever. The world do move. Yesterday it lo *i.ggo • year, Mr. luimann in his article made UU» statement: -What is really happening to German business is > gradual fusion between private MMftrpiiM -and *tat« bureaucracy. It U in tuenUal element in national aocialist •otnoaalc practice." And U must be assumed likewise, ih»t what is ^j«pp*nlng here is "•ocWentai," bus ~ mr^continaatkut Md mtcn&UteiiUon ol what has i oallog the Booro*H revolu- «r tbi Ntw Deal. __Wli tpol mult to Germany WM "Hal aMminaUon of the nnali man, and th* COB centra-. ol bust'i'RS in th* hands of * b o/ iiuge owicmis morrow we know nothing about. J. W. Cleveland. «»*U AND Firt Lilt Aitt SURETY IONIS RMlEsUUtUaul ^^* ^^^^^Wa^WBPaw* *Ja^^p|^Jp> I »MOM? ItM UlMCCKCf NOW TO PAY ALL OLD BILLS! KEEP YOUR TREDITITOOD Lump all your ouUtandinf bills and borrow that amount from us. P»y off your creditors, maintain a good credit standing. You can p*y us back in convenient monthly terms. Consult us this Everything is strictly confidential. Northern Illinois Finance Corp; JM MIMrT AV*. K. L. •*«*•», Mgr. PHONE 1«I* Est*»ttslu4 over li years The old Morris house must have seen plenty of romance in its day. 1 thought, looking up at its huge gloomy bulk in the moonlight -as we swung around front I said I was back against to deposit Jeanie. sleepy and leaned _„ the seat and closed my eyes when Tod took her to the door. I hope that gave them a hint that I wouldn't be watching them when they said good night. I was getting as bad as Maudie the way I was trying to promote romance, but. since Denny and I had gotten over our difficulties I wanted others to be in love. too. Particularly those two nice kids. Tod came back and started the motor and I looked back at the house. A light streamed through- the open door and Jeanie stood there waving goodby. "She's a darling." I said. "I hope to heaven she gets away from-hereand-has some fim. That house must be full of memories and not enough of them the happy ones a girl should have of the place where, she has spent her summers." "I want her to be happy, too," he ; said. "But 1 I hate to think of her leaving." "Well, I should think you'd be able to fix that," I said. (To Be CaaUaawd) )n tin", rountry, eovermnrnt of the people, by th*> people and for the people may perish from the earth. It urged congress to claim 'its con- siMutional right to decide the issue of i>eace and war and continued: "We are opposed to any change in the neutrality act and to any modification of the selective .service act such as would permit the creation of an American expeditionary force." Among others known here who sluned the letter are Rev. Albert B. Coe. pastor of the First ConRrega- tlonal church of Oak Park, and Rev, Wayne LeiKhty. pastor of the Methodist church of La Salle. Railroads Prepare For Soldiers' Yule Journeys to Homes Regional Meeting of Odd Fellows in Dixon On Tuesday Evening Odd Fellows from many cities in northern Illinois will go to Dlxort Tutsday evening to attend a regional meeting. James G. Leach, noble grand of Ducon lodge, and his committees are making arrangements for visitors from several counties. A;srxTlsl.session of the Grand Lodge will be conducted by state officers headed by Grand Master Lylc M. Blttinger of Onarga, and Deputy Grand Master Earl C. Anderson of Aurora. Several former state officers are also expected to be present. All past noble grands who furnish certificates from their home lodges will be given the Grand Lodge and Past Grand degrees. At 8 o'clock Dixon lodge will confer the initiatory degrees on a cla&s of candidates to be known &s the Grand Master's class. Climaxing the evening's program will be an address by Grand Master Bittlnger. who Is superintendent of the Onarga Military School at On- Raihoads of the country sir prr- ; paring to handle rerord-brenkins passenger business in the next two months. This i.s particularly true about the Christmas holiday period On lop ol the civilian travel which ha.s been growing in recent months and expected to be the heaviest m possibly 20 years, the roads prob- ably'will handle a half million or more members of the armed forces going home for the Christmas furlough. The roads have been advised by the war department, that up to 50 per cent of the army wili be allowed a furlough Rt that time Heretofore regulations have not ix-rmitted more than 15 per cent of the army force off duty at one time Since there are about one and one half million men in the army it will appear that 750,000 of them will be on furlough at Christmas Of course not all of these will travel by train but by far the greater portion will. In order to cooperate with the roads and facilitate this movement and to provide the proper amount of passenger eo^ilpmcnt available at the needed places, the army officials have notified the roads ol the locations and number of these men. arga. District President At W. R. C. Saturday - --- ..... «. The district president of the Woman's Relief Corps. Mrs. Kate Q'Neil of Deer Grove, spoke to the Sterling W. R. C. Saturday afternoon about the district convention to be held in the Masonic temple at Prophetstown Nov. 3. A large group from the local corps plans to attend. Usual business of the order was transacted and the new national password was given out. An invitation was received to attend a demonstration at the high schol next month. Consistory Reunion A program has been arranged for 1 ' exemplifcatioii of 13 degrees dur- € the fall reunion of the Freeport consistory. Nov. 12. 13 and 14. The reunion will come to a close on IMday evening with a dinner-dance and program^ A program-of-activ- itles has been arranged foe the members ol the Scottish Rites Women's Highest Prices Paid for SCRAP CUt fart nlWn * AmtratftM way count- law tSMuaaodado-witk CLKAJR-AQAIN Tablets... or your money back I Scientific Formula.developed by docton.clcars your faced. rclIeVM ''itulM-up" feeling f»*t! <|^^M Only asc at your druggiit's. CLEAR-AGAIN HEAD COU> TMUETl METALS D. MNHELD 415 Locust St. THOUSANDS ENDORSE It OVER 40 MILLION capsule* of this laxative-action herbal remedy, KruCpn hav* already b«*n us«d.,.proof enough of the public's acceptance*. Inaist on KruGon at your druggists. KHUCON IS SOLO BY THE HENDRICKS DRUC CO.. COM. 1MO ST. AND 1ST AVE.. STMLIN9. AMD IT LEADING OftUCCISTS. Last Reminder Given Truckers to Comply With New State Law Of"-is tor. 1 - of mirk?! in Il!moL« r f miiKN'd •!:<•;, must have A >afr:\ jtirkfr on th^ir win hv Oc-.obT 31. Early romplisnr* now •.' ;i! f*\-f tnr truck op* rut or* cort*M- «:a!ii" '\ir.f nnd will avoir! mrr :• i.'ci-'t.iiiB 'he tr.MinK stMlon.v Un!<•.-.•- 'niik f>;>^iatr>rs can show *vi- rkr.fr thrit thrir trucks have hwn tr^tpci. U.rv will b*- unable to retire l:r«-r.M % platf.s lor the coming year. Visoroii-s rri.'orrement would com- mrnrc n{'*>v O< tobfr 31. Up to no*-. ri-.e drpnit.-ncrit lia.s been unnblo to rrqiirM n) 1 . t:\ick operators to comply with tt-," provision* of th? net. The act .>• coriMiUitionaltty WR* ch«I- l"ncrd in n MIR fllrd February 29, l'.'<4t) uhi'h pf irnlttrd 620 truck «p- riators in li'.c .slatf to oprratP wlth- nuf to;ii(vh ;I:K with thr set. On Sfp-.rmbri :4. 1941. the temporary m.tur.ctior.. winch retrained the department fiom enforcing the net, WR.S dissohed by the court. Excrpt (or the exemptions in *ro tion throe of the Illinois truck act. e\ery Illinois truck mast have the name and addrc.v of the owner painted on both side. 1 ;, and the empty weight rnuM be painted on the right hand side of the vehicle. All trucks must hme a certificate of Insurance on file with the division of motor carriers In compliance with Section 16 of the act. which refer* to public liability and property damage Insurance. • Free Magic Circus Magic and fun for everyone will be provided by the Wayne magtc circus at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday at the Sterling municipal coliseum under direction-of the Sunshine feed store. Clifford Klrkpatrick. known as the "man who mystifies magician.-;." Lt the feature attraction.) An interesting and educational sound slide film, "Making Cows Pay. will be shown. The public Is Invited for this free show. New Arrival Born, a son to Mr. and- Mrs. Ralpti Chatfield of Omaha., Neb., on Saturday. The infant is the great grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Carl. FOR A SHORT Tlil "•HOOVER A remarkable offer on the H •ou've dreameei «f •wnin«r. Special combination offer — Model MS plus special cleaninc took, only |«5.M. Easy monthly terma with all carrying chargea. Free trial. Just phone. 99 Ei WMMOCfc • BOCK FALLS FBONK U» 4 MWJT attp* aadl *r* MM! 4*Mf dried ready for FFDERIL I fcinUUIL MJT heavy Mftkif aad in "half th* tiM* M yew f«l whiter, cleaner clathe*. See • Dexter Twin Tuk before y<Mi toty, fritm *• ter» rajkf |U.tf •». Dsys- JsVHtH ftflfT ^PPVWVV ^^a^aF m M

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