Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 28, 1941 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 28, 1941
Page 4
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STERLING DAILY GAZETTE. STEBLING, ILLINOIS Sterling Daily Gazette Established P. F. Grandon. General Manager D. W. Grandon, Associate Turn to comic page for subscription rates and other classified Informa- tli>n reading Tr* Sterling Food For Fighters Food for thoupht — and more than that—was the commissary report on the term; war game maneuvers in Louisiana We are often reminded what ycnms; pi- ante of the gridiron tackle at their training tables, we know that Americans like their food in greater quantities than most people. And wholesome, appetizing food. For thia man'i army—the new American army of a million and a half —the commissary and cooking angles are among problems of first rank and attention. Forty freight cars were needed dally to bring in rations at 12 railheads for the 123.000 men-of the Second army talcing part in the Louisiana maneuvers. Here is what they ate each day. according to official army figures: 270,300 pounds of beef: 202,748 pounds of bacon: 81,099 pounds of potatoes; 275,737 eggs; 13.517 pounds of coffee: and 167.605 bananas, oranges and apples. m«n might h«w f<v.rzht for rubber. Th* *cl*Titi«t. Waves' th«t Urn*, is past." No longer are manufacturers of films and plastics dependent upon camphor imported from Japan. When price* went up scientists rre- *t»d s rvnthetir camphor actually tx'tt^r than their natural product. Heavy natural deposits of nitrate in Chi!" gave that country a monopoly on that m« frlii] used in fcrtiliwr and gunpowder—until scientists de- vi.wd a way of making nitrates from nltrosren in the air. Today i! would be ridiculous for any nation to go to war to control Chilean nitrates. Modern science affect* international relations in two ways, asserts Doctor Howr- On on* 1 hand it tends to mak* 1 the world economically in- t —bv making the auto- Bioff Terms Himself Agent for Schenck, Heid of loew's Inc. NEW -YORK - (AP»-Wiiii*m BiofT, movie lubor l*>f.d»r *cruM»d of pxtortinjr large *um* from producer* M thf price of labor pf«re in the motion picture sndu.nry. sfttd Monday he TO* merelT a meswniier from Nicholas Scherick. heiuJ of Lorv» Inc., making 'pickup* and deliveries" of funds between the e«.<t find Takme the w tinea* st-and in fed- ,eral court. Bloff described a so-call- mobi.p owner dependent upon rub-| fd fO iie ct ion o f fund.s from Warner tvr Jrom Mnlayn. Tor example But Brothers and Paramount picture In Chicago through y, October 28, 1S4I U. S. OFFICIAL Answer t» Prevlewi Pransle i U. S. t»ry of Agricultur Claude R, r-cienre. also tends to break up national monopolies — whether bp.wd ecutues range rnent.s Chicago made bv ar- Nicholas upon clhviat? or geography or rre-; Schenrk and the delivery of the ated by tariffs or cartels—by invent- mtf substitutes for natural productr, In its latter functions, he believes, science offers hop* for the decline of economic stimuli to war. "Scienbe can achieve modern miracles." comments Doctor Howe, "but money to Joseph Schenrk in Hollywood BioT. ah sentative of Alliance of we.«t co».u repre- the AFT, International Theatrical Blanc Em- ploye* and Browne, president of the alliance, are on trial charged with as Doctor Arthur H. Compton. No-1 violation of the federal anti-r*cke- bel prize winner, puts it. 'Science is no? enough.' It needs the direction of men of goodwill. The ability to loose new energies carries- th« responsibility voiced in the hopes of a British scientist that the method for releasing the tremendous energy imprisoned In the atom will remain undiscovered until man becomes sufficiently civil (Red to use it for his weal and not for hi* woe." S.-.. That's a peck of food, but America's fighting forces —if forced to fight for the defense of America—will remain the best led army in the world. It's a tradition in the quartermaster corps that the latter plans to maintain. In the do-and-drive in Dixie, even the horses had hfAlthy appetltei, Second army reports show. Cavalry units consumed 33 tons of oats and 39 tons of hay daily and as for motor vehicles—nearly eight gallons of gasoline were used In each during a day's operations. Borrowers Must Tell Purpose for Obtaining Credit on Instalments WASHINGTON (AP) — The Plus the 40 freight carloads of food the Second army soldiers ate each day, it took a lot of leather to keep the men on their fact. More than 10 per cent of the troops walked holes into their shoe soles by the time the final phase of the maneuvers had been reached. An emergency supply of 30,000 new pairs of •hoes was kept on hand for replacement. Feeding and caring for a large army, a la American custom, is a whale of a job. Doughboy's CUonLiU Tha post property officer at Fort Dix in New Jersey, where a targe number of Uncle Sam's •electees are being trained for the army, is getting writer's cramp. Half his time is con- rained In scribbling requisitions fer soap. Not only did he recently ask* for 25.000 cakes of face soap, but also for 135.MO tablets of laundry soap. 10 tons o( dishwashing powder, and 13,- H0 pounds of soap grit for cleaning pot» and pans. It's pretty evident that when the army gets ttmjgnr~w1th~~thenrr alt those lads are going to make excellent husbands. They will be able to launder a handkerchief and pol- ia> a pan with the best of them. federal rewrve board ha* ruled that persona who obtain loana repayable In Instalments henceforth must filgn statements citing the purpose for which they borrow. The requirement, the board explained yesterday, will block a loophole in lt« Instalment credit regulations which permitted borrowers to evade the rule that down payments mast be made In obtaining credit. This was possible because the reflations as originally drafted permitted each lenders to provide the full price of an article which a borrower wished to buy, unless the article was put up as security. Other changes announced at the same time would Increase the ceiling on instalment loans from 91,000 to $1.500; exempt from regulation business loans and loans for the purchase of construction of a building; eliminate requirement for down payments if the amount was not more than 11; permit farmer* to repay instalment loans on any schedule which call* for a down payment And l« months maturity, and permit credit obtained as an addition to an earlier debt either to be treated separately or combined for payment within 15 months. leerin? act. Nicholas Schenck and the heads of other m«Jor producing companies have testified they made payments of more than 1*00,000 to meet Blofl « demands. Bloff quoted Schenck as saying that the movie industry looked to him and his brother Joseph "to do things and they should pay their pro rata share of the bill." Bchenck told him. Bloff said, that the Industry was being sandbagged through legislation and that there were things which used to be done in a certain way that now had to be done in another way. Bloff quoted Nicholas Schenck as having told him: "These transactions, of necessity, must be kept off the books" He testified that after he made the first delivery' of funds to Joseph Schenck. he returned to New York arid that Nicholas Schenck made arrangement* for him to collect $7,500 from a nephew, Marvin Schenck, for transportation to Hollywood. 5 Precious stone. ! 2 Over (poet,). 13 Chant. H Land measure 15 Negative. 17 Egyptian deity. 19 Lore (roo.). 21 Printer's measure (pi.). 23 Theater sign (init,), 24 Like. 25 Location 27 Electrical term. 28 Pronoun. 29 Require. 30 Inside. 32 Work. 33 Chinese measure. 34 Oath. 35 Go speedily. 44 Satellites. 45 Therefore. 48 Finis. 48 Never used before. 49 Sun. 50 Pint (abbr.). 52 Humor. 54 Bundle. 55 Organ of hearing. 57 Distributed. 59 Preparation made of fruits or vegetables, 36 Called before «0 Tracked the bar. 42 Plural pronoun. 43 One of a number. down. 61 Opposite of south. 62 International language. VERTICAL 1 Beverages made from grapes. 2 Company (abbr.). 3 Large parrot. 4 Munitions. 5 Prehistoric animal. 6 Latin conjunction. 7 Volume. 8 Printer's measure. 9 Of the same family. 10 Household god. 11 One who drapes. 16 Portentous. 18 Miners! rock. 20 Bone. 22 Earthenware mug. 26 Snaky fish. 31 Shake hesd approvingly. 32 Musiciil instrument. 33 Attempt. 36 Also. 37 Part of "be." 38 Electrified particle. 39 Moves on 40 Compass point. 41 Ancient Spanish city. 43 Emmet. 45 Pertaining in the sun. 47JJox of implement!. 49 Salt. 51 Road surfacing material 52 Marry. 53 Five and five. 54 Derogatory exclamation. 58 Greek sun god, 57 Part of "I." 58 Accomplish. 59 Street (abbr.) Tn her pink, C robe and her hair tied up In that ribbon, and with h»r blue eyes Just clearing from sleep jrt* looker] about 10 years old She rubbed the baric of .one !ee with * bunny- rlp.d Ion: and ran a hand through her brown lock*. ' f .'r," s Rone to thf* store." T sold R-i' we rxvh kn*w that Lira wrrild have hM :h* curtains •ip in ;h" lei-Chen had she b»en »' nil ' Wei! maybe. I added. »hile Jeanie i^okiriR in*?. 'Come 1 if she'-! <*iSl in bed " Si;* i»"; ;h" -3.BV up the old box backstairs and down a narrow hall to nn o;v.n door. . c >pt in ' patch- folded J behind flannel s'ood on. It w;i<. that !^> woik q on the That's that la. national preparedness, Just Scandal The more righteous of the |<M- columnists wouldn't for the world ipread ;*candal except vhtn they give currency to any Vfly ttory by denying it in long " Jutey detail. Rosolind Russell Wed To Frederick Brisson HOLLYWOOD — (AP> — film Star Rooaund Russell and her actors' a«ent-htuband. Frederick Brb- son. were on a motoring honeymoon yesterday, supposedly heading for Miami and two wwlts in Havana. They were married In th« picturesque mission, Santa Ynet, Juai north of Santa Barbara at the Danish* aettlement of Solvang. Saturday. BrtsBon. 2». wu bonr EJner Peder- wn in Denmark. His father Is the actor. Carl Brisson. Miss Russell ii 30. .Miss Russell said they were driving to Miami. However, she also announced last Friday that the wedding would take place at Phoenix, Artr. Th* honeyn?oon_j>liii| _ wise may be subject to change. Recommends Changes In Basic Coal Prices WASHINGTON — (AP) — Floyd McGown. trial examiner for the bituminous coal division of the interior department', has recommended to Howard A, Gray, director, char In the minimum price basis'~oT bituminous- coal producing areas, with increases in seven areas and decreases in two. The recommendation followed a hearing on cost* held last cummer. It came after the division found coals in 1939 and 1940 had decreased and followed the signing of a new wage agreement in which the workers were-granted increased pay. The examiner said the increased cots* included, besides the wages,; new mine employe vacations, increases in workmen compensation Insurance, old age benefits and unemployment taxes and advances hi the cost of mine supplies. Gray will decide whether the proposed change* are to be accepted and will hear oral arguments on exceptions to the examiner's recommendation on November 25. The cost basis of minimum prices as recommended by the examiner and cost basic under the present minimum price* include: District J—Western Kenticky. Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, 11.7430 and >!.7*23. lOHR '-if'. persona: .-••.- WSS to '. •: of Ll«v hr. "Could **: r.'.sht '] was («:<•:•; and on a > h'ing her o ''.th high nerk There was gs to that roorr; as there 1 tirab. colorless figure and she ha\e gone place to s-ay the night?" but Jeanie shook hrr head "She ha* a niece in a httie town about 30 miies from here, but she makes a visit there onlv two or three times a year. She just never goes Ciono Meets with Hitler Amid Rumors Turkey May Join Axis Sstup ROMF — fAPi ..-Virglnlo Oayds authoritative fa.vlst editor. Monday that count Oalrs>770 Italy's fore:«m minister, wft.s di<cus- smg with Adolf Hitler a rie^v diplomatic move which observers fho'.iijht might involve Turkey's entrance inlo the axis proeram for Europe. Clano met Hitler and German Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribben- trop at Hitler's headquarters near the RiiA«;an front IftM Saturday. De.scnbmg Clano its ' the messenger of 11 rluce." Gayda said in II Oiornsie d Italia that, hi.s vi.*;t to the fuehrer's headquarters came as Russia's 'elimination from the ranks of efficient belligerent powers wa.s approaching " 'Overthrow of the Soviets does not remain without prpfound and evident influence among other countries near and far, int^re.ited in direct or indirect ways. In th* frftmc- I asked, v OT k Rnt i development of the war," said OR'.tia. This was interpreted as, a reference to Turkey, the only remaining Important power In the Near East not already Involved In the war. you were SERIAL STORY MURDER IN PARADISE By Marguerite Gahagan COPYRIGHT. 1M1. NEA BKRVICK, INC We stood (.here for'a while watch- Ing a bluebottle fly buzz persistently against the window. Finally I turned toward the door. The girl followed me, still with that puzzled ex- pre.islon on her fare. "Didn't you know alone here last night? "I never thought I was alone I — I Just took It for granted that she was in her room. I was awfully tired after the city and all 1— I remember that I was careful when I went upstnirs not to step on that squeaky place, BO I wouldn't disturb her." We came out into the hail and I turned back toward the kitchen stairs. .. A door was open at the end of the hall and It moved a little. Jeanie was still standing there looking more than ever like a helpless child. "What s in there?" I asked, nod- dins toward the door. "It goes up to the attic " Perhaps it was a Jumbled memory of facts gleaned from hear ing Maudie discuss her mvstery stories; perhaps It was Just the necessity to continue our search for Liza Holmes; I don't know I opened Just J me What the buyer «ld with an flton bought for $«5 at a Red bazaar in London is not Probably had it Into cologne. Yoke Of The Press C*N sonnet oumoM WAS? Wife of State Director Of Education Succumbs HT. VERNON,' ILL. — (API — Mrs. Lynn C. Thompson, wife of Frank G. Thompson, state director of registration and education, died here Monday morning following an Illness of several years, -flhe-was 10. Green Supports Drive For More Food Output DBCATUR. ILL.—(AP)—The Illinois state department of agriculture,—says— Clown or—Dwight H. Funeral services will be held here Tuesday afternoon at 3:30. Besides her husband who has been a Republican party leader in southern Illinois for 20 years, her survivor* included four sitters. Mrs. Edwin Rackaway, Mn. J. H. MaJtty, Mrs. C..C. King and Mrs. Ed Garrison, all of Mt, Vernon. Mr. and Mrs. Thompson observed their 25th wedding anniversary last They have no children. (Champaign children and our chil- be cumd with even torribst and hideous warfare * iswit part Q! the world is u wr *M1 sefalMfM in today? an •nftfim question in aoinds of many, not so tntrlaju- aa it is appallint. Ht futuw of the old |W»e, *U11 yMiBg in terms of nan's existence it. OMBU drab IrHtrl if science IMP* finding new and more potent of helping man kill man a fttllyanna twcb to but «ocr* factual in iu than MMt «f Uw.Mlyaana is a declaraUon by Doctor I. HM*, «iitor of -Indus- lifial M^taatntof." writing] **-*** *"*?•** Xiartaa inagarinf. I adenc* can! Germans Again Delay Eitcution of Hostages VICHV — (AP)-A second reprieve granted by the Germans today temporarily spared the lives of SO hostages who had faced execution at midnight by firing squad* ii Nantes in reprisal for the assauina Uon of a German officer. It was understood that the new reprieve aba applied to SO other hostages at Bordeaux scheduled for execution after midnight, Oct. 31. The reprieve was said to be in. tended to "permit the invostlgaUon " Green, will give full support to the federal department of agriculture'* campalrn for Increaoed food production. The governor, in a atatement to Lee M. Gentry, chairman of the Illinois farm defense 'board, said he wu cure that "this calffor Increased production will b« bountifully answered-—by farmers «f IlUnois. "All possible anntotantif to thirend will be given by the state depart* m«nt of agrkulturt," th« governor •aid. ""The farmers of Illinois are being asked to expand their production and marketings of eggs. milk, sheep, beef cattle and swine and soybean* for next year," the statement art forth. "niiooU has never failed the national government in time of emergency. We are proud of that record and intend to maintain it There are no more skillful, more intelligent fanners in the world than the farmers of Illinois. acras more fertile than ours." THE STORY: Two murders a Faradise Lake renew the old ro mance between school teacher Mary O'Connor, vacationing there wit her' Bother, Handle, and reporter Dennis Flynn, Knt down from th etty to cover the story. Police are convinced wpfatetlcated Herbert Cord waa allied by gangster Slush Verett although Cord's death at first im •Uratcd Jeanie Morrto, whom he had coarted for two summers only to bring Margie Diien to Faradise this year as hi* fiancee. Second mysUri o»s death was that of MUs Millie Morrii, Jeanie't stern apinster aunt, who kept locked in her heart th secret Of a girlhood romance with Mmeooe who signed his letters "Kit." Other chararten in the story are Lisa Holsiea, Miss Millie'* BUM who stays on with Jeanie; elderly innkeeper Chris Gordon; local editor Tod FaUner, in love with Jeanie Tod, Mary, Jeaaie. and Dennis a pleasant evening in the city. • • • LIZA DISAFPEARS . CHAPTER no Utilities Remit Fines In Slush Fund Cose PEORIA, ILL.—(AP)-Checks for * were paid in federal court by the lUlnoic-Iowa^Power company and the Missouri Power and Light company, covering MOM and court costs assessed against them at Springfield for violating the federal utility holding company act. At ,• hearing iMt week Uw companies pleaded guilty to dlttrtbuttng $T7.000 to Illinois political campaign* from fuade. It was another hour before I got to bed, for Maudie was not asleep and insisted upon getting up to hear about the doings in town. After she'd put away a piece of chocolate cake and made Finn McCool miserable by sticking caramels on the roof of his mouth she finally yawned and locked the door and kitchen window. ..."That policeman came around about an'hour ago," she said "I "•auW see his flashlight and-hear the car when he turned it around on the road." "I wonder how long they're going to keep up this service," I asked. "If they -wait until they solve the mystery of who killed Miss Millie "they'll be coming here after we've headed back for the city." McCool was practically standing on his head trying to get that sticky mess out of his mouth and I shoved him into Maudie's room. "By the way. Miss Millie had a romance once," I remembered to tell her. "I knew you'd enjoy that bit of information. You can use your .imagination as to 'wh*Ui4 er the letter writer. Kit. WM a dashing young-man-about-town," a country- farmer, or a broken-down poet. Anyway it's a rather sweet note to finish the night on—" Apparently she thought so. too. for when I left her she was sitting on th edge of the bed rubbing McCool 's- back with her foot and gazing off into space with an abstracted stare. •>,, •/ • • • , Despite the hour when I fell asleep I was awake early next morning and by 10 o'clock I had exhausted the possibilities of Ihe .cottage. The dishes were washed, the floors dusted and I'd helped Maudie arrange the weeds which she gathered in lieu of flowers. The day in town had left me restless; I said I thought I'd go for a walk. "I picked up some of Jeanie's magazines along with my own when I got out of night." I said, "and the car last I think I'll drop them off at her house." I hadn't realized how early In the day It was until I'd rung the bell again and again at the Morris house and finally had the door opened by Jeanie, her half done up in a blue ribbon, and her eyes -stUl-heavy-wlth-sleepr There wasn't much I could offer n the way oiT an excuse for getting her out of bed. but she said t was time anyway. "I must have been terribly tired, because I don't even remember hearing Liza this morning, I her in the almost kitchen, always hear but the bell was the first sound I heard." She insisted I come :. in.- "We'll have something to eat. You can at least have some coffee and it won^t— Uke— her— a-minut*-4o-«e^ things ready. My breakfast has probably been waiting." We went through the dark j*r- ors and I shivered in the gloom. Yes, it's dreadful," she said, go- Ing to the windows and raising the ,u f; u ' as ' but the door wider. "Lets go up and have a loak" I Mid, and Jeanie followed docile as a lamb. And unprepared. (To Be Continued) Illinois Mines Agree On New UMW Pact CHICAGO - (AP)-A new agreement on wages and working conditions lor -approximately 27,000 CIO United Mine Workers in Illinois was reached in Chicago Monday. It was announced Jointly by Ray Bdmundson, Illinois president of the UMWA. and Xleorge F. Campbell. president of the Illinois Coal Operators association, who said that under it wage increases would range from $1 to $1.60 a day. Negotiations on the agreement have been in progress since July 15 The longest period of negotiations' since 1828. The association represents 20 companies operating Ho mines throughout the state Edmund&on said that about 2,000 independent operators employing 1,000 additional miners probably would sign similar agreements. The Illinois agreement generally follows the same pattern as the Appalachian agreement which was signed last spring. Since May S the mines have been operated .under a temporary agreement. . -The increases granted for Illinois will-be . retroactive to Kansas, Fighting Drought Few Years Ago, Wishes Rains Would Ease Up TOPEKA. KAS. — (APi — Just a few short years «(?o Kansas was praying' for rain— now it wants someone to shut off the spigot. It has been rain, rain, rain all year long. Since last May scarcely a we«k has gone by without some river going out of its banks. Last week virtually every- stream in central Kansas flooded. L. T. Pierce, federal weather forecaster at Kansas City, explains that a persistent low-pressure area hanging over the Gulf of Alaska ana high pressure areas to the southwest are responsible. The net result is that moisture- laden winds come up from the Oulf of Mexico area as though in a trough, hit colder temperatures coming from the north, unload and go back for more. The worst of it, Pierce said, Is that those conditions show no inclination to change and the saturation cycle Is likely to continue. A week ago Sunday the southerly winds unloaded 11 and 12 Inches of rain in central Kansas, resulting in the area's most widespread and costliest flood. What the bill will be no one knows but the loss to farms, cities and roads will be terrific. And the old dust bowl? It's been muddy all year—even had a wet wheat harvest. Its rivers likewUe have flooded several times. John Cudahy Recites Interview with Hitler And Von Ribbentrop WASHINGTON — 'AP' — John O'udahy. former ambassador to Belgium, gav- th* 1 senate foreljm rela- tlon<; commit fee this account of an interview h* obtained, as K joiirnal- I.M. with Adolf Hit If r: "Wh^n I hfld this famous in(e.M vi'?, uiih Hitler some four months ago, I put up to him. first ot all, because it was of grcsf. Interest, to the American people at. that tlmSr th* queMion of convoys. I had always been told that Hitler WM great ranter and raver, and ther was one story going the round*, and quite authentic, that in one of his rages he fell on the floor and atsrt- ed chewing a rug; but I found him' In this Interview very calm and composed and very lucid In hl« met! processes. "He told me about convoys Terr quietly, 'You know a.s well M I do that convoys mean war.' So I asked him about the legal precedents of the situation. He said, 'Why, your. nation and the British have set legal precedents—why ask me about that?' Ribbentrop stid that the German government feared the entry of this country Into the war. Why? Not because of our present power but because of our vast potentiality fo making war. The Germans real and Hitler ha.-, stated, thtt the last war was won by American arms. Especially would the effect be disastrous upon the morale, I think, of the German people. "Now the German attitude. th| attitude of the German people, Is very unique one toward this war. They have no enthusiasm whatever, they are apathetic. Yet they fear pence. They fear R peace of vens- eance that will be even worse that the treaty of Versailles, and so will go on and on Indefinitely, "Ribbentrop told me that our entering the war would mean a war of hemispheres and that it would r? on Indefinitely and would probably destroy the world." Lone Goose Costs Four Hunters $175 » {» i 5 *' of these back wages. the payment hades. "You know et used to doing I still can't these thing*. Aunt Millie always had htr *wn way of keeping houseTand I never Hoopeston Woman Dies, Four Hurt in Collision MT. VERNON, ILL. - (AP) ~ Mrs. P. Dr Walteland of Hooneiton was killed and her husband and three other persons were injured *londay~when-Wakeland's car collided with another automobile on Route 37, flvt mile* north of thii city. »e«*det Wakeland, the injured Charles Kanat flPRINOPIELD. ILL. — (AP) — Somewhere in Memphis, Tenn., a lone goose hangs high, The bird's cost to four Tennessee hunters was $175 and a goodly measure of mental anguish. Here is an account of the hunt as related by State Conservation Director Livingston E. Osborne: The four out-of-state men purchased licenses, one of them obtaining the proper'(15 non-resident per- mlt and the others, by giving false information as to their residences, buying resident licenses at $1.50. The goose was shot and fell into a restricted refuge «one. One of the hunters went after It carrying hta gun, was apprehended by a game warden and fined $27. The three with resident licenses 4l«cided—to-obtaln—proper—permlU r went to Cairo, and bought licenses costing another $45. They returned to the blinds they had occupied earlier In the day and exhibited their permits to the gam* wardens who arrested the three carrying two permits— for using resident licenses earlier in the day. They were fined $21 etch. Grand total, Six Youths Held In Fatal Tavern Holdup JOLIET, ILL. — (AP) — Six llet youths were held in the city here Monday after they admitted to Chief of Police N. J. Fornangaaaid that they participated in a Lockport tavern holdup early last Sunday to which Iver Olson, 32, was fat shot. Fornango said Sunday the nx youths were Tom Shroba, 20; Walter Ferguson. 18; Paul Kochielko. 22; Steve Kubos, 25; Steve Rum. 24; and Bob Peder&en, It. He that Pedersen was named by others as the one who fired fatal shot. Olson was killed during a celebration of his first wedding anniversary. Leaving his wife and a group of friends in the rear of the sal Olson went to the front of the ern after he saw six masked' waving pistols at a bartender. When he asked the gunmen, "What do you want?" one of the robbers shot him in the head, killing him irotantly. CHAPPED SKIN , applied to th« §tln«« IM •arU.Mcnttiolatua quickly eooli and MOthM Uw IrrlU- ini Nature to mor« quick* > Injury. UtntboUtum H •lao • Biott •oothloc and «ff«eUT« •palliation for oth«r minor " Irrlutlon*. Jan w tube*. Me. MENTHDLATUM - «er of Bt, Elmo and lira. Lyman Me. Thompson of the aUU of Wyoming all occupanu of the aeeood car ~Tt» tajuwd were we went through to -the dining I rooan. The curtains -.wen? ' •-• - • there f too. "I do believe, Us* going -on ojd-fatttioaed _ ___ wit* its huge wood-burning rang* nd scrubbed pine floor, res no sign of Us* there. There soono- raw pvtocU that have wars to the past am, be be brofcu by Ifttaatoiy •••March worker*. V the causes for w*r can be tra- or r*duc*4 t» l«e*Jt prapo « fchouid haw MM fear (w f utum in now w*ch MHM dvo*d- nr cac te UMit by natatory TO FOOT HEALTH! tint IBO* In* •»&, ptttojtaflB and water lot *artBt. th* writer •ad, u« MM «f M it See ta« Arch Worn aad ed by Sterling Fhyakiaas. More easily done, in many cases, than on* would suppose. People lose their epntely appearance, when walking on weak, painful arches. Their working efficiency i* nduoad. They suffer and are Irritable. But hundreds have found complete relief by being fitted to Gartner's individually designed — corrective — arch tupparu. Oaac ia far a frat ean- tultation. Get yaur feet in food working order. Jtanie atood a moment lookii AJM. US VIAJ Of •' HlMHfe* letter K» fefo fto. g FRANK STAGER Gartner's Shot Slum »i w. M mntT tmutfm-m -square toes •ost atylos That bri«f look you like: snub-no»»d little~flattar»r» in sued* or calf. Soft, fashion-favorad laatherm in lov h««ls siad« fajaous by Bowmnn BROS. HI. Before you buy any »toker make 'em "lift-up the hood' 1 and show you what you are getting. If the stoker doesn't have 2 motors'.,, make 'em prove how they get independent'-"control of air ... the most important factor in burning coal automatically. If it hasn't got the "Dial Control" of fuel- feed it can't have automatic combustion control ... and if it doesn't have that, you will never get truly automatic heat. Kol-Master does have these and other features ... and it is the ONLY stoker that does. See the Kol-Master now. MYLIN'S Ml I Third AUTHORIZED KOL-MAgrEB SALES AND HEKV1CK Fiuuie Ul

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