Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on November 3, 1941 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

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Monday, November 3, 1941
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STERLING DAILY GAZETTE, STERLING, HXINOIS Monday, November 3, 1941 Stirling Daily Gazelle EAUblirited 1SS4 P. F. Gran don. Oen'ra! Manager D. W. Grandon. Associate Turn to comic pa?e for subscription rates and other classified information regarding The Sterling Gasette Hyphen-Americanism New York city is having a red- hot campaign for mayor. Hard words and harder epithets are "being exchanged. That is all part of the great game of politics as ordinarily played Bu there Is one disturbing sign in speeches and in newspaper articles. Appeals arc being made to Irish-Americans. German- Americans, Italian - Americans Jewish-Americans. It Is time the hyphens were killed once and for all. The voters should be. considered as Americans and Americans only They should be appealed to as such. Just as a truly honest man cannot be partly honest partly otherwise, so & real citizen of this country cannot be Just purtly an American. To be worthy of the liberty and freedom he enjoys, he should be all American and should resent any Implication to the contrary. _ Htrt's A Scoop! A baby one hour old knows all about the need of food. When he is hungry, he yells for it. If he gets cold, he bawls once .more. He has sense enough to know he needs clothing. When he gets sleepy, he has ways of Indicating he wants to snuggle In his mother's arms or be safely and warmly tucked in his crib. All of which leads up to the fact that not so long ago scientists, in convention assembled, solemnly proclaimed: "The primary needs of man are food, clothing and shelter." Hardly •earns believable! Tough On Hunters In Maine, no fish or game can be transported by plane unless it bears a transportation tag signed by a fish and game warden. If the fish and game aren't satisfied with ordinary automobile and railroad transportation, we aay it serves them right to have to get a tag from the warden • to fo anywhert. Htlp America Methanol, ethanol and ethylene glycol ingredients of antl- Ireew fluid* are important detente materials. And if your radiator gets frozen up, it will make nice scrap for defense pur- POMB, too. veloped over reinstatement of CIO workers under reeomm?n<5»t!on.s of th*? 1 d^fenv mediation board O!hrr major vc^'s on th" nc- fense labor front was a. temporary truce in !h* cuptivf coal mines strikf* railed bv John L Lewis. L*iris orrtfrrd his m<*n barfc to th? pits, for i^.'o 'vrrks, priding tup mediation bo*rd' r - efforts to r^t'!* thr rontrnvr^y. Th' 1 Iv^i'' d^clMon ! ~"jT! f ?'.•'-'. Prf^WTit Rrwv-fvf ;> mad** a p*r- ^onal nn<1 ursfnt rf'qi;r«' for a *!'icf. but th* 1 IS-dav ir»umntir>n of r>, or* dws not r^v^s^ariiy mraii that thr argumri: 1 hn<- brrn ."ttl^d. Other </no:is tlfupv in vanou c pharcs of drfrnv work ou'.pu* are brakinu industrial achievements, and raus.ine new headaches for gr>\- ornmenta! officials. Tiif '.arsenal of tlemorratv" is stil'. fnr Irooi (m-.rtionine on all r-' it.*;' poirnURl rylmders. Mo. 1 -: important observation at the moment i« that the. White House is taking greater roKiiizance of thr sputtenne rie- fenw motor. Tins motor must purr with more precision before our war material "buRfry rides" to'Britain become the potent force they are made out to be on paper. r NEAR EAST NATION Answer f« MUST FOREGO THE SABLES (Illinois State Pournal> The period of self-sacrifice is at hand. New York fur dealers declare no more $65,000 Russian sable coats are to be had. President Roosevelt is out to aid Russia in its fight against Hitler, but our American women are rebuffed at the Russian fur-trading agencies with "Sables—no dice!" What's to be done about it? The deprivation Ls a cruel one. what with a lonff. cold, hard winter ahead, nnd Harold Ickes snarling about such things as wasted gasoline and the like. Congress, no doubt, would be willing to offer consolation with a new issue of bonds, but our women can't wear budget-padding in Iteu of fur. Speeding up the printing presses and going in for Inflation will not help in this emergency. If our dowagers are to be properly clad, we must get the Russian hunters back on the trap lines. Suppose we make it n condition of our loans to Russia that Stalin's warriors take time out to replenish the sable market while they stalk Nazi invaders. HORIZONTAL 1 Ungraceful. 7 French jail. 12 Depicted j country. 14 Chrrt bone. ISNnvrl. • 17 Mrir-turf. ! 20 Part of the palate. 22 Fur-bcuring n n i rn n!. Mrn-t.umr.s: (o thr 5un. 15 Summon back 26 Jumbled type. fiOClcnnsc. 27 T'ov. ;m!. 51 Hydrocarbon -•'•• 7'/•• • 1-' '••'•).' from coal tsr. m Health icsort. Sfi Cigar. H2 Shrub/ 57 Grve<; slone .T4 Travel ci'dmg (colloq ). rtfi Mntinnii -•••. VERTICAL 2 Its cnpital. 3 Wrong font (abbr,). 4 People who favor land redistribution. 38 More ib.niy scattered. 41 Fncln?f r . 43 Over (poet.). 44 Its ruler is called —. Deep mud. 49 Suffix. 5 Greek letter. 6 Barrier. 7 Receptacle, fl Find out. 9 Solid (comb. form). 10 Tnntalum f symbol). 11 It borders on . 13 North Amer« ica (abbr.). 14 Oxidizes. 15 Foe. J8 Army volunteer?. 13 Language of Wales. m .,. l .,,,, lll i... ! ..,.,^. J ^,,,., IM . u ^ H i 21 Lick up. 23 Master of ceremonies (abbr.), 30 Writing surface. 31Pr,! ? on. 32 Smiling. 33 Bearlike (p!.). 35 Expression of hesitation. 37 .Southern Mate (abbr.). 38 Cry. 39Bait. 40 Scarlett's boy friend. 41 Exclamation. 42 Look »t. 4S Type of Ire*. 48 Deface. SO Rural Electrification Administration (abbr.). 82 Italian river. 53 Exclamation. 54 Like. 55 Lieutenant (abbr.). Hallowe'en Party For Community Held At Woodlawn School Mart Alphabets AM it newspaper readers didn't have enough alphabetical worries on page one with OPM, SEC, RFC, HOLC, etc., football is now turning up in sporta with Z, T, A and Y formations. How Many Pltostf Unlike other stringed Instruments, new harps are better than old ones, and fine ones cost as much as $3,000. However, they're one extravagance ~ most of us don't have to worry about. , Why Worry? Ficddie Hutchinson, the pitfch- •r who cont the Detroit Tigers (75,000. signed with the navy for nothing—and Judge Landis won't tv«n Invtitlgate. The Woodlawn community Hal- iowe'en party held at the school Friday night with an attendance of over one hundred was a great success. Both school room. 1 ? and the >asement were decorated with cornstalks, pumpkins, black cats, witches, and bate. The program began-with grand march to display the ludicrous costumes of the masked figures. On removal of the masks, two lues were formed which led to the 'Mystery Tour" in the basement. Mrs. Mildred Weburg entertained he children of the lower grades in her room; Mrs. Hand Lapp had -iharge of the upper trades in half he basement; and the young adults ind adult*. In the other half of the basement were in charge of Mrs. Claude Hurless and Mrs. Richard Martin. Some of the games played were: Bananna feeding, clothespin race, ghost walk, eating of marshmallows and doughnuts from strings, and new fall clothes. These were made by the men with newspaper and pins for their partners. Ducking for apples and eating them off the strings were In charge of Claude Hurless. Dick Martin was here and there, clowing as usual. The Virginia reel. Mrs, Greta Kreider at the piano and a square dance, called by Earl Andreas were greatly enjoyed by all. The witches fortune-telling booth was very popular with the young folks. The enjoyable evening closed with refreshments served by Mrs. Earl Andreas and Mrs. Bernard Behrens. t-h* wilnt* th*t he'd had enough sanity left fn his poor befuddled mind to do that. I don't suppose she'll ever know junt ho^ ejose sh* c«me to beinf his fourth victim. She seemed to feel better after te'.llni? us what she knew »nd i«o we left her in her room Roing off into R nice, restful sleep with McCool lyinfr on the floor by the door grumbling warnings st us us we tiptoed out.. A car sy>j>p»r) !n h»rlf snr) r>;r went out, becnusp we riidn t. wunt anything morfl disturbing her. Young Tod Palmer w-»s driving and Jeanie was with him. 'We're going to town." Tod said "unless there's something we can do for you." Denny said there wasn't, and Tod leaned over and kissed Jeanie on the cheek. "We're ROinR to be married. We aren't going to wait !or anything else to stop us." • » • 'The kid's got something there." Denny said. "If they wait there'll always b« .something else to stop them." He turned *nd shoved me into the to me swing Tells Experiences As Missionary in Angola Province Medical Worker Is Speaker at Sterling Congl. Church Sunday On? boy developed Into There now 11 no-v ha* 10. * first class surgerm a very K»od hospital, ?h<* Rift of a fnrnri tn th* east. Th* natives •flke prrat in'erest and arr -e*io:;<r supporters. Witch Doctor To Ontend With The prratert hindrance is t!ie witch rior'or. Thr natives nil believe in Or>d but. they also believe that r\-,l rr<irit-. roam the rarth nnd that 'hrv flre *!;* gi\ers of di'es.w, per,tii- rnre and other troub>s. Dr. r-i-hmsn psve illustrations of methods A per.von Become-; senous- ' I' toid that hr run be :;:a: hr will become suk Uties Rtlf) doctor wns said to b» the irreate*fc raiisrs of backsliding from Chrl.«- One of the most delishtfuliv addresses by a, missionary in a foreign iand was that by Dr. Mary Cushman m the Sterling Congregational church at the Sunday forenoon worship service. This charming lady with 19 years of active continuous service as a medical missionary in a post established by the American Board of Missions in 1880 told In beautiful language of the that stood under the popular tree, country In which she works of the "I could tell him a thing or two people, their character, industry and !v lii. .. fired tri: :j o:!.<-.- tut hr is bound into e:eni;'\ pfurd for tjanity as ihe evil spirit rioctrlns rift 1 ? * firm hold on the people, nnd it n riifT!c',i!t tn divorce it. Dr. Cushmsn told of the thorough Uairung Riven the ysung assistants and of their necessity to the cause of Chilt-ian missionary work in which the medical missionary Is fhe- key or entrance into Christian !esf hn>£. FMMflncrs sre *-n grrR* i'- U impossible to brintj patients .100 rn;!?<i or more to a. missionary hos- pi'n! so these assistants Rre vnt :o f.ill on them nnd treat, them. °I"h«? \ouiiR mm in the field are assisted by women nssistaiiis In r-ases where to die. Then he passes !* omfn " rf! lhf> r*Ufn!s. Sr\rral and nerds to be pre- ; fim " * • vfBr thf "^"a"-^ «r' c«il- that cmui.imn Hr,r! <yl '" to tllp mission hospital and that condition. Heie ;-' :amt v comes in and it<; tni'h? are inn;;.:a'<v! T)ir patirm is tnici hotv to prepare for eternity. Thr Irv.oii :•• ably taught and successfully learned. about things coming up to stop » guy when he wants to marry the girl he loves." "Could you?" T asked, and even that was an effort because he wasn't giving me much chance to say anything. "Yes, there might be another time when I'd call for you in a patrol wagon, or a t4me when I'd arrive with a couple of boys who'd Just gotten out of stir and wanted a little home atmosphere, or a time when I'd take you out for a nice evening and get in a fight the next with some customers at table." "I do vaguely recall such Incidents." I admitted. "I do, too," Denny said. "I remember vividly because it would always be months before you'd forgive me. But I think I'm over such Mary. social dear. blunders by Another two now. SERIAL STORY MURDER IN PARADISE By Marguerite Gahagan oornuoHT. uu. NXA UBVXC* zno Voice Of The Press ' ACTION nU>M THE WM1TK MOUSE (Champaign New»-Ga«etU) For the third time during the dtfense program, the federal gov troment hat Uken over a plant labor dltputt On President Roosevelt's order, the army has been directed to u aume chart* ot production at an •astern plant where five million dollars worth of defense material* are being held up by atriklng CIO worker*. Previous actions of similar nature were ordered after extended tleupa, last June in the North American Aviation corporation factory in California; and in August at the Federal Shipbuilding and Drydock shipyards at Kcaray, New Jersey. The dispute at the Air Associates plant at Bendi*, New Jersey, focal point of the latest ••possession or- J " at, de- Examination Grades At North Star School The pupils of North Star school had a wiener roaat at noon Friday afternoon followed by a Hallowe'en party. A priie was given to Donald Lauts for the best costume. Re- porU of the examination grades are as follows: 90-100. Helen Itken, Harriet Oltmanns,, Harold Reins and l*ren OJtroanna; as-no, Joan Kane and Orvijle Harms. The school had perfect attendance during October, THE STORY: Maudie O'Connor suspected all alone that innkeeper Chris Gordon wa* involved in least two of the murder* that hat quiet Paradise Lake agog, but did not confide that suspicion t* her daughter, Mary, to reporter Dennis Fljrnn, or local editor Tod Palmer, in love with Jeanie Morris. Murdered have been Herbert Cord a killing to which ganftter Stub VereUl finally confess™; Mist Millie Morrison, Jeanie'a stern •piiuter aunt; Lisa Holmes, Mln Mlllle'i maid. When police arrest Jeanie, Maudie goc* to Gordon, aetiuei him of two of th* murdera, telU him •he known of his old romance with Misa Mlllir. He admit* to having loat hit head when she accused him of killing Cord, and then to doing away with her and then Lisa Holme*, who is suspicious of him. CHAPTER XXV Maudie had suspected that Gordon was the guilty man, but Denny and I had confused her with our talk of the numbers boys and when Veretti was picked up by the police she had become still more confused. To name an innocent man would be a terrible tiling, and she had waited because none of her detective story reading had prepared her for such an emergency. "Then." she continued, "someone came here that night, remem- Enter Defense Work Jack Oloutead of Sterllnf and Clifford Robinson of Rock Fails have sectared-employment-imiatloaal defeat* work at a Baltimore. Md., plant. The youths both a abort trade school coune in Chicago recently. *" the farms in .1. •. the United States produce some cot ton. JOHN M. STAGER ATrOBNKT.AT.LAW •• Starlteff ber? Gordon said he came because Miss Millie told him she knew he had kiliad Cord, and tha,t I had evidence. He said he Qidn't know what I could have — perhaps the I. O. U.'s — but anyway he came. I don't think he intended harming us; anyway he never had a chance with McCool raising such a fuss. And he heard I'd been talking to Liu Holmes." He had heard that from me. I thought, with a sick feeling in the pit of my stomach. j "I had gone there and it didn't take me long to discover Uiat she, too. was suspecting Chris Gordon. She remembered the old love affair between him and Miss Millie. She said she had gone to the inn trying to see him. " 'I didn't have much chance, though/ she told me. 'I only had a chance to say that I wanted to talk~wlth-htm r and then some- peo- ple came in and so I left.' "I was enough to throw him completely off balance. He told me tha>. He said ne waited until he knew Jeanie had gone to town with you and Tod. Then he went up to the house that night to talk to Liza. He said she accused him of killing both Cord and Miss Millie and he said there wasn't anything left to do then but to get rid of her." "He must have been eras? by then." I said. "How could he think he could get clear • of two murders?" "He was mad. I knew that — before he—" Maudie pushed the damp hair back from her forehead. "It was after her murder that I should have talked. But I couldn't figure things out right. I was scared, and It seemed to me the police would surely find something definite. I didn't see how they could be so blind, or so slow—but anyway, it wasn't until they came this morning to take Jeanie that I seemed to come to. "I went to Gordon. It seemed the thing to do. I meant to tell him what I suspected he had done. And right in the inn in broad daylight I knew he couldn't try anything like that on me. No. I wasn't afraid. I never anticipated what happened." We knew she hadn't either. Maudie's mind just wouldn't work that way. But Chris Gordon, see- Ing the end of the road in sight, had taken the only way out that like these and I'd blow my top for sure. Wondering what might happen to you every time I go — well, I can't leave you again." "I don't want to go back teaching Lit. I. anyway," I confessed. "And I'm sure Maudie won't need my protecting, hand either. She'll have had enough excitement for a while." Newspaper men are trained not to waste words, and Denny was good at his work. We didn't talk any more, but I knew that Denny was way ahead of Lit. I. Including Shelley and Wordsworth, when it comes to maters of love. THE END Hayloft Duo Feature Of National Barn Dance At Coliseum on Nov. 11 One of the many interesting features of the WLB national barn dance program each Saturday night from the Bghth Street theater, Chicago, is the "Hayloft Duo," comedy and harmony^sinters, who are coming to the Sterling coliseum Tuesday. Nov. n, as one of the highlight* of the aliow. They are a clever pair and their routine comprises a variety of song hits that have been given special arrangements for their. interpretation. Deuces are wild when the "Hayloft Duo" goes inro action. knew. He'd stepped in his office and forestalled the law by putting a bullet through his head. • • • Looking at Maudie I thanked all Sunday Visitors Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Oovtg and son Robert and Mrs. Emily Nehring of Rockford. Mrs. Anna Govlg of Rochelle and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gehrlng and daughter were dinner and supper guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Nehring. Mr. and Mrs. Govig are the parents of Mrs. Nehr- •bay doctor* tar oasMiltaUuu with It* h««<Ufh»i. mratal tfullttow. ttat bait alir« fMtloc oftect mult It Unr bit* ' flow fratly awry day Into you «*-«o tas* Dr. flaw*faV Oli*» to Uwura *•*!(« y«t tltorotif* bow*) aovwMDto. <Ni«« Ttateu am to Mir u» U«or kit* Niece Passes A wo y Mrs. Mary Baker received a message Saturday Informing her that her niece, Mrs. Prank Simmons, with who she had planned to stay in Long Beach, Calif- this winter had died suddenly in a hospital In Long Beach. Due to this untoward happening Mrs. Baker will remain in Sterling this winter. courteousness and open mindedness On this special day the church annually endeavors to secure a speaker of her type to address the congregation. Dr. Cushma'n arrived nt her post in the province of Angola in north central Africa, In Portugese controlled territory one night at 10 p. m. and at 7 the next morning she was at work in the dispensary of a grass hut hospital which had been established, and there after leas than three weeks she was left alone with none but African native helpers and assigned to medical practice without the slightest knowledge of the language or acquaintance with the people. At first she gave signs as she put up prescriptions and indicated by her fingers it was to be taken three times a day, I n short order she began to pick up the weeks' Ian « ufl 8e- Fr°ni the first she won the love of her native helpers nnd has always received their hearty cooperation until now she Is considered one of them and an angel of mercy besides. Women Do Farm Work Her station is In the interior of the province _ln an altitude of 5,000 feet above sea level and 13 degrees below the equator. In this country all fruits except apples are raised. Corn is the principal crop and com meal mush,, garnished with vegetables and herbs is the main meal. The wo- ment do all of the farming, men devoting themselves to the labor of caravans and mining. In this country are the beat deposits of iron and copper and now the British have a railroad through to transport the copper from the mines to the coast. Travel Is through endless trails through the jungles. The flora and fauna of the country is most beautiful and interesting. Dr. Cushman makes long trips, sonetimes 300 miles in a week in a hammock borne by men. The peopte of Angola are not'the original ones who occupied that land, as numerous excavations have revealed the relics, handiwork of prehistoric peoples. The women in addition to their agricultural work execute" woodcraft, basketry, pottery and various little things. Originally they wore skins of animals/or clothing but In recent years traders have come In and that brought the advent of cloth garments. They never knew money until taxes were levied. Since then money has its place in the province. The country has one king and numerous subordinate kings and the people have their own laws-which are administered by the king's court. The death penalty is inflicted lor a variety of violations of the law Dr. Cushman said the language of the people is a rich one and splendidly adopted for the expression of spiritual truths. The natives are kind and courteous. During the first seven and one-half years she trained native helpers and (men a kind of post graduate, work. They become \eiy efficient. Ths record showed one young man as- sisiant had treated 4.000 cases in these months. Dr Cushman fold of the genesis and the continuous support of thfl .mifMons and hospitals, and showed .uf-. a.ul v.hrn people Ine in,,, ia ; snr work u evrr JncrMS , nR anrt is greatly valued by the people of Angola. Thr;e nr? but few Christian laces MT( of them are witch doc- \il ihrm are converted to Christian!!-, they nv,i'-t lea\e. In this way group of comeux sei ure permission irot the kind to establish villages of the! own. which is granted and the firs grass huts they build in years si replaced by good adobe houses. Tn Christians meet around a fire a morning and evening and have re ligkms 'Christian) services. Peculiar Services One of the peculiar observances Ir connection with their witch docto and evil spirit services is that th evil spirits inflict persons becaus they are hungry. The women begin preparing their meals uniformly a 4 p. m. and when the food is done before the family eats, a, vessel o food is placed in the open outside the hut and the woman beckons ihi evil spirit to come and eat, in orde to appease his wrath. In cases of sickness all of the people of the village go to the house surround it and squat and pray Anyone refusing to attend is immediately accused of having something to do with the sickness. The witch doctor Is an Intelligent man deriving his powers back through a number of generations. He has a good knowledge of the use of herbs fruits and plants. He can sometimes effect cures. Dr. Cushman exhibited the model of a witch doctor in pose at work. She also showed the kinds of feather headdresess worn, beckoning feathers nnd gourd rattle by means of which he Is supposed to attract the attention of the evil spirit. There was also a raffia basket, well woven, in which were numerous small objects when shaken up. accompanied by torn toins and chantings, a single object would take a prominent place on top of the bunch. This would prove to be the cause of the disease. Various other shakings would designate causes and treatment. The witch AND Fire- Idle Jbrto SURETY BONOS Real Estate A Lens J. Lenndtt Hess COLDS: FlflHT MISERY—-™ where j*u feat ft-M» throat, cheat UNEASY STOMACHT Unr V«ri •op*U l*ra« G+ tvmft i* A»«rii«'« •irii«'« ha<i»» i u. BtfaNtMttlfr far ovw • Mrt B««»ri*. Mi*n». ft wt MU jwrr swrtljr. U jkm. H vwkf BM mOM 114 CLEANING PRICES ARE GOING Fomily Dinner Held At Hugo Gerken Home Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Gerken. west of Sterling, entertained the following members of the Diet?, family at dinner Sunday. Mrs. H. Peter Dletz. Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Dletz. Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Diet/* Mr. and Mrs. John H. Diet?, and family and Mrs. Louise Cunnlff and son Thomas of Rock Falls. Mr*. Lena McCarthy. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dietz and family and Mrs. Morris Cook and son Tommy of Sterling, and Mrs. Arthur Oncken nnd sons Keith, Lawrence and Junior and Miss Ethel Bricrton of Mllledgevllle. The afternoon callers were Miss LaVerne Dictz, William Montgomery, Miss Ruth McCarthy ' and Set. Junior Klocke. Hallowe'en Party Mrs. Grace McCord teacher of the Talbot school, entertained her pupils at a Hallowe'en party Friday afternoon. They had as their guests the pupll.i of the Falrvlew school and their teacher, ML&s N. Margaret Henley. The pupils of both school*, in their varied costumes. Flayed games, sang sangs and had a jolly jood time. After two hours of fun -he mothers of the community sen'* ed refreshments. b. 8«M fcy the HENDRICKI DRUG CO. SUITS — COATS — DRESSES 4 for S1.50 HATS 59c NU-WAY CLEANERS „ fc A F I S ; ; P r IN up muwular tattoU. .li*. AU ton otogn. Patterns arc so completely lovely,».. and ihcir loveliness iajts a lifetime That's b»- cauvr two blocks.of sterling silver arc inlaid ai ih< points of wear in the piom you UM matt. Sot Holmes A Edwards Sterling InUid here . .. today ,**. and wt your tabk for lifetime Nauty. •LASSES TUESDAY MLY tll.M value, white saetal frasws .with sight examlna- £f mm lion and torlc lenses ^PoBM 115.00 value, white metal frames with sight examination and ground " ftft BA lenses 99sW DR, O. ft. MART. O.D.. pomes from the DeKalb headquarters of th* Webber Optical Co. to his Sterling branch office every Tuesday. / IflJJEIIEI * M AIT EIHI TteMtr Mifftft Bouquets to STERLING IEAID * ^ 1 ~m • II ifcci smid to I M* $54 15 •tfttf uts is iw is $11.71 •VIliT TEIMS III You've Sttn It Aavcruwi in The Saturday Ytwr Favorite WoW* ' ' GEO W GERDES JEWELER * We Thank Ton! We wish" to tKonlc our loyof customers pQldcosh or hove token core of their LET US HELP YOU STOIUN6FEOCML MOWMTT •VM-frW* ' I* tl ^ _ accounts promptly~oncJ post year. Folks who pay tKeir bills promptly ore the salt of the earth. They keep our business on an even keel — help us to meet our own bills and meet our payroll 1 and thus keep the wheels of business moving in our community. We appreciate your thoughtfufness and you may rest assured that your credit rating will .be marked prompt when our books are audited for the Credit Bureau. To those who may have neglected to'pdy accounts promptly, this will give an opportunity to pay now or to make satisfactory arrangements by NOVEMBER 15 when all past due accounts will be filed with the Credit Bureau. - •-• - • . • / Mtmbtrs of th« STERLING BOCK FALLS CREDIT BUREAU Sterling — Rack

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