Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on November 5, 1941 · Page 4
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 4

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Sterling, Illinois
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Wednesday, November 5, 1941
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JPigt Four STERLING DAILY GAZETTE, 8TEBLING. ILLINOIS Siding Daily Gazette F/vtahlhhed 1854 P. F. Grandon. General Manager D. W. Grandon. Associate Turn to comlo p*ae for yvih«criptlon rates and other cla.Mified information regarding The Sterling Gawtte 6, trurel with an Sn(f3«nd who<e hum- We f»m!!i«"s are still hiding from Hitler raid* in the roiieh rood bunks of London's underground, ^ith a Wnshlngton who^r lenders are living out of bfiT rft.«<e* *nd jiscrifir- ln« their entire Mlarlr-! to »i»t AmrricR «rm»d. with ft Britl*li Fte- jipf VK irfy ih»t it Af>i^Rling for am*;: rhart*?. In *hf>r: l'~ d-^Ar, t U. S. DIFENSl EXECUTIVE HORJZONTAL 1, 7 Supply bosrd head. Pnnl* ouftht to tip off >r therr !<; a w'pr on. pnd ths* f'. rt* fi r' > i'.a !? ronrh railed for h r r F/l?. n in London five yei«.rs thnt Going Too For This is a patriotic nation. All it needs Is the rifjht starter to get us all to fall In line and de- mand'the blood of somebody, regardless of who it is. Apparently the overlords at Washington rea- li?e this and are attempting to make us war conscious. To be candid, right here in Sterling—as well as a thousand other places throughout the land —it would do us good to eat whole wheat bread and conserve sugar and similar delicacies. Perhaps it would reduce our waist lines a bit, as well as toughen us. In fact, there Is even less kick on additional taxes than one would imagine. But the Idea of making us war conscious can be carried a bit-too far. For instance, in Cincinnati, O., the merchants have solemnly decided that people will have to pay extra for having their packages wrapped. They say It Is to conserve paper and twine. So they arc establishing wrapping booths In their stores where, after you've been loaded down with parcels, you pay some girl an extra nickel to tie them up for you. Bosh, hooey! Likewise bunk and Wattt of Tim* There's a lot of red tape in governmental work. For In- •Unce, selective service board doctors had Joe Louis before them, measured him, listened to his heart to see what made him tick and, after he had said "Ah" •nd demonstrated that his feet not flat, solemnly decided that h«__wM the army, physically fit for would have saved » lot of time had they called in Billy Conn, Tony Gallento, Buddy Baer, Maxle Baer, Lou Nova or teveral others who have recently taken note of the Brown Bomber> physical condition. Or they might have wired Max •tehmelllng for an affidavit. The) Preaident Jot Ward of the Christmas 8hrint ccmmftte* has ' called a meeting of those Interested for the purpose of dls- eusslng the future of the Shrine. It is hoped that then will be •nough people present to get a rtal crocs-section of public opinion. The Shrine is a worthy object and is one of the few Christmas projects that hasn't been commercialised. Over 1 r 200 Rescued From Axis U-Boa!s, According to Britain LONDON — (AP> — The admiralty announced Tuesday that B toinl of 1.276 officers and men had been rescued from nn undi.'rlo-^d number of sunken axis submarines. A communique, said: "Royal navle*. with the assWuncr of the coastal command of the R A. T., continue to protect our shipping and to levy a heavy toll on enemy U-boats. For reasons wen appreciated, particularly by the en- enrr, our euccesses ataln^ the U- boats are rarely published. "It if possible to announce, however, that R total of 1,576 officers and men have been rescued from sunken enemy U-boats and are held prisoners of war. Of thes« 467 are Italians. "The relationship between the magnitude of the enemy claims and his own lack of BUCCCM was illustrated last week when the German higrh command claimed to have sunk 14 ships totaling 47,000 tons from a convoy homeward bound from Gibraltar. In fact, four ships totaling 8.772 tonu were sunk. Tills wax only achieved by "the enemy at a cost to himself. "Recently too, one of the largest convoys ever to cross the Atlantic arrived safely without a loss." (Prom the figures given it Is dlf- flcuty to estimate how many axis submarines may have been sunk. Th« complement of the usual small type German and Italian submarines runs from M to SO men. The number of survivors from a single vessel. however, might range from one up. In- addition there an the submarines mink without survivors; a high proportion of those lost are in this category.) 15 He hails from • lann^.i;'-. (abbr.). 37 Dr., :r : ^.ibbr.) M Department 2R Tinc-At Eland. of Street 32 TV>. Cleaning 31 MM.P. (abbr.). ,V' I..i n. ?6 Orlain 3fi Hivim. person., 3R V.'r. 57 Enemy. .19 t'n '. rf vork. 58 Pertaining to 40 Ompass n race of r'~.r.',. proplr. •11 PI,T r. PO Beverage. 4.1 ^um :ej. fil Ireland. 4* I)i inking 62 12 o'clock. ' vr?scl. 64 Clumyy. 4G That in 66 Garden (nbbr.). spades. 47 Servant-:. 87 Belonging to 52 Mountain* Pete. VERTICAL 1 Fastenings. 2 Antagonist. .1 Meshes. 4 Railroads (abbr). 5 ho! 22Psrt of fabbr.). ?7 Not ^o wrt. 29 Little bonf. aon^t. 31 Presiding officer. 33 Slightly we 37 Forefather. 42 Thus. 4 4 Near. 47 Oral. 48 Morning (abbr.). 4!) Ocean. 50 Pertaining the sun, M Afresh. 52 Watered appearance., 53 Watchrs. 55 Train sound. 56 Wall. to f Snake. 7 Wrong font (abbr.). R Aromatic. 9 Crim* sgdinst 57 Fraternity the crown, (abbr.). majesty. SfrCompass 10 Mouth border. point. !1 Kindly. «1 Female sheep. 12 Happier. 63 This. IS'Study of 65 Kitchen speech. police (abbr.) Voice Qt Tut Press THAT LITTLE VISIT Scope of Vichy Trials To Cover Past Decade . VICHY — (AP)—Tne Vichy government yesterday extended summary trials and the death penalty for "communistic and anarchistic activity" to her American colonies and the rest of her empire in sweeping measures against oppositionists. A decree gave special courts at Ouadeloupe, French Ouiana. fit. Pierre and Mlquelon and military tribunals elsewhere in the empire the right to pass sentences up to the death penalty for such offenses committed during the past 10 years. Penalties are to be executed within 4» hours without possibility of appeal, the decree stated. SERIAL STORY FOR THE LOVE OF PETE! BY BURTON BENJAMIN OOFTIUOHT, NBA nomcm. mo _ ___ _ A good -sused section of the American press has always felt that the dutoe and duchess of Windsor were kkked around uruiMtssarily by •(iff -necked British soeitty and that they deserved a <ketnt braak, but •ren these nawcpapcn art bsginnlng to have their doubts. What raised •these doubts was UM grand tour that Edward and Wally havt been making whik Oraat Britain fought for its very lift. When th« governor of tht Bahamas and his Am*rlean-born duchess fiachad Miami for "Just an lafor- mal trlp^ thoir II pi»«ts of luggage looked like Ringling c4rcua had Just Orantad thf ("her . thM« or four times a day. it still didn't fit Into the picturt of » BriUw «fcdn« out an taisUnoe on ration *ards •ad whol* (tmUiet living night tlisr aVrht in UM muck of air raid ahd- Bundles for Britain dida't sjet of t Hf t from W*)Jri I0-o«d Ex-Judge George Page, 82, of Peoria Expires PBORIA. ILL. — (AP) ~ Judge George T. Page, 83, who retired in 1MO after 11 years on the bench of the United Atates circuit court of appeals, seventh circuit, died on Tuesday in Lafolla. Calif. He was a prominent Peorlt attorney and business man for many years and we* chairman of the Commercial Merchants' National Bank and Trust company. In 1618. 1918 he was president of the American Bar association. Judge Page went to California a month ago intending to spend the winter there. of bi|f*»>. And if UU* wardrobe wertnt enouth, u» dtwh «• ol Windsor spent hours stopping American atom for m«t of tfee sjame The same grandiose touch was in everything they did. In New Y«rt tbeae two lonesome people took an epiire floor of the gaudieet and grandest hotel in the whole kian- Hattan Jungle, whidt must have eact the crown quite a few pounds sterling, in fact, they even brouiht Uieir own royal brand of tea when they toured darkest Africa. It's pretty hard to reconcile all this royal elegant* and fancy-pants New York Banker Dies NBW YORK — (AP)—Allen Grey Hoyt, 65, a retired vice president of the National City bank, died yesterday. He was a native of Aurora, 111. Hoyt Joined National City in 1902 when the bank wu handling only government bonds, and in 1931 became vice president in charge of all trust department investments. He •l*o 1iad been a vice Tirwrtdenrofthe CJty_Bank.-rarmers Trust jcompany and a director of the International Telephone and Telegraph company,. Accepts Federal Post VINITA, OKLA. - <AP) _ 8. H. fiibley, 31, Springfield, has been named gtneml manager of the Grand river dam authority and has tentatively accepted the post, officials said. The position carries an annual salary of $8,500, Influent* first appeared in Amerl- '.oa in 1147 at Barbados and 8t. Kltts isknd*. THE 8TOBY: It seeme strange to blend, pretty Anne Hmnphrey* to eit, w the Califernte stand* State's evening game ef UM sen and hear peeata arena* aer Idet-weraklvinf Pel* Laird, -Greatest feeteall player in the ewmtry! they say el the bey the hae toved slnee they met when the were frenh- men three years befere. With George Landers, the.teasa's eaptain and atar bteeker, they had shared callage fun and plans far the fctara —Anne and Pete t* many befere he suited U medical seheei State wins the game In a walkaway, Anne returns to the hotel te waH fer him far a brief meeting before her train leaves for the east, Gears* reminds Pete that there's a big alumni eeiebraMaa eohedaled. Then Pete reeciree a nete frem BMIyweed star Stephanie Stevens, asking him to meet her after ike game, • • • i CHAPTER II Pete Laird stepped out of the locker room door into a maelstrom of people. It made the California game seem like a taffypulling contest at the Ladles' Aid Society. "There he Is " shrieked dirty face. "Sign this," • commanded pug- nose u-ith pigtails and an autograph book. "ThU way I" bellowed the perspiring one with a camera. Hemmed in, clewed, Lilrd tried to fight his way through the eager faces. "Gimme a hand!" he gasped to a cop who was trying to push the mob back. They, finally^retrealed-far- «wough for Pete to fix his coat and straight* en his Ut. Laird clutched the cop's arm. "Get me outa this," he pleaded. "Where to?" "Oste D," said and gawking, the stir again. Pete headed man at a Pete, 'Giggling mob began to felt like a freak show. two. WHAT CAUSES IPILIPSYf A booklet ortnfrinim me oplnloni of famous doctor* on this interecting subject will be sent FMKE. while they last, to any reader writing to the •dueoUonal DJvUion. 535 Ffith Ave. York. H. Y.. Pept. N-496. saved Is a defer CaiaMsH'ftai! a^ifli Alkji W^B^^ i^f •^•Tl "HIV redveed priatf m deaigned I* styles that aMiOi. AM Htgb and low iieelK SMVICI STORE Glass SubttittiUs i They pushed their way through the crowd and finally got out of the ramp. "Gate D's two entrances down,? eatd the eop. "ill tty andjBMp theae,t>*P}e,.bftck." Pete-wilked swtftl* UHlard the entrance. The wolves had given up the chase except for two photographers who followed on the run. Stephanie . Stevens' limousine was unmistakable. It was sleek and shiny, long as a hearse. Blinds were drawn in back and a chauffeur sat In, the open front seat. "This Miss Stevens' cart" Pete asked nervously. "Yes. sir," replied the ehauJTeur, snapping out of the seat. "Are you Mr. Laird?- p«te nodded. "Won't you step in, sirf" The chauffeur opened the door. "Hey, Joe." speculated an approaching photographer, nudging his companion. "Ain't that Stephanie's battle wagon?" "Yeah, man,"- whistle* his -colleague. -aay. the boss is gonna love this! -Follow Laird for a few routine shou after the game.' he tells me. I say, 'Sure, boss. I'll get yuh something. 1 But when he sees the great Laird with this doll . . ." He smacked his lip*. *>'" and a fay smile welcomed Pete Laird as the door opened. Hollywood's latest "you- hoc," fltephsnie atevens, stepped out. She was breath-taking — dark eyes, pert nose, Inviting mouth, a igure that had press agents checking their lists of adjectives. "What- •-• «H«HI»— .»...•."What Photographer. diihl' muttered one Miss ateverts 'l'rsH*(orai wiad ewept ittto bright, sunlit health VOOMS easily and eheaely. itop drafts— esve fu«l— .with glass sabstitMtea. Blf steck at B-L-8. FLEX-O-(,LASS, gusranteod 2 full years. 96 incites wide. Square yard, at ,~~.. WINUOW-FABKIQ 16-inch width, p«r square yard . GLASS-O-NBT, Very trans. parent, 36-m, width, eq. WVK-0-GUA88, a quality mgt product, 36-in. width, sq. yd. / 3 10 ft, M.M M mcaee wid Per Rita- aing ft. , •ic Per «ua- •u« ft. 4eH« ft. H.M LYhCH StOM AY EARES MAMOEMENT TOIL OrTEl TINS IDLY! Punt*, Skirts Swtatera . . . •V-WAVOLUNUS 208 E. Third St. -•••Mr. shout, L»Urr!." a. f*w pic "What i noyrd. 'ft "Why. thi"?" with you' P">rr Jf Mr. Laird. ' trrfupin* his I htd no if v photographer nrei!;*>;:v <u «•!!<*<! "ho* P*tr, *n- prote*'ed arm, • ho* irtcn you d In town !JJt« th* apprpvwl. "Oo * h**rd my who story r*<!* o' f< the **m» thine. Bsst fellows Jtr.ow hour to kick R or !""»*« <1:rt. or s.n So rin f **H Mori *olfj or their Federal Purchases Pronounced Exempt From 2% Sales T$x <AP> two right. hf MMrt. "W;«h I "Why not eft m tti« CAT w? !i rirr. e R\»RV from here'" wai Annp vailins fnr inrn. ft team banquet — he co-.iicin t go on any joy rirlev with . . . Stephanie jtrwvi 'here ioolcr.; amused. "Com? on," her *m:> *«id "Not afraid, are you?" taunted. He took her arm. ' Let's G;iev« I could i;«e <.ome ftir " re null srrl; rforror mv dnd ri ^alk O-: h:s head. I rn (roinit h s •. e t' fd I •va'.rhpfi of hi* room and and I swid to mv- TO find m it why ri;» th«t yoiine. to 5h*ke their d(V!nr<; hftve !:tte sha'..' * ii\eri in a *m*;i mining town »n kirft. and rr.v folk*. After itidari r.:rd. my mo'her ran a re*ta',i- jrar:: :o keep u* alive. I knew I'd (i in«>\«>r get jo fn'.>ee that way. I Then I found an answer". There: Jir.nz i wns hut he dion : i M>if ' '.Rke his r>rs|r>r<: lovely fjirl s cameramen as they Iff; Hf con;dn ofT this P?I!FC:;> tina beside him. pufled a RBily. 'Wont ofTer you one." she sakl. "Training, aren't you?" "That's right. Have to keep ir shape." "Want to know what thi* Is «11 about?" she asked, with a twinXle "131 J*t you Uiink I'm pretti nen-y- No co-ed would dream ol doing this, would she?' He flushed. "Well." he admitted. "I'm Just a little confused." "Pete, here's the story." She sat up straight, doused her cigaret. She wag actually intense — as If explaining it all to him was the most Important thing she had to do. "I'm a funny sort. I have violent likes and dislikes. Above all. I like people who excel. 1 heard Lily Pons sing once and chased her for four days to get an Introduction . . . "Today I saw you play football." she continued. "You were magnificent. There was a certain art to it — a perfection you find in one person in B rnllliov" "And that's why you wanted to meet me?" he asked. "That's right. Pete." she said simply. "You're the greatest football player I've ever awn, and I had to meet you." "I'm glad." He smiled. "I like people who go after what they want." He moved closer to her. "Miss Stevens. If someone had told me I'd be sitting" next to you today. I think I'd have laughed right in their face." "And vice-versa." The car picked up speed. "Where are we going?" he asked. 'To a party." she replied. "I'm having a few people over tonight. Interesting crowd — Hollywood big shots and little shots, but all,.fun, You'll like them." He frowned momentarily. There was Anne, the alumni, the team. "Forget something?" She, looked disturbed. "Well ... no. I guess not." She lighted another cigaret and rested her head against the seat "Now that I've captured you. t*ll me about yourself. What's li(e got in store for you besides headlines and touchdowns?" . "Plenty," said Pete. "I know what I want. The touchdowns and headlines are .stepping stones." another hu*ky kid like my- m town named George Lan- He «?ud to me on" day: Yo'i re a h;e r;y PP'P Why not come out for the hiRh school foot• 'What for?' T P..iked him. 'What's there in It?' 'It may get you * colleep scholarship." h? told m». and that's »!! T had to hear. I went out and picked up the game fast. Pretty .«oon I b*»f«n scoring * lot of touchdowns and the papers jli'.iro;s TJ-iH tnkr a blow to it.* offi- •vrri'i"! porfefM.hnok in the interest n? thf ] national defen«r under s ruling which fxrmp'.s retail .sales to all branch^* of thr federal government from vhe two per rent ret-ftlirr*,' or- ci.ipsMonftl '.'alesi tax. F-,scnI officials predid^d. how- evfr. that the move would benefit Illinou: business men bv stimulating goiernmenl purchases m the statf. incree.ssnR construction activity and boosting payroll-'. The extraordinary ruling lifting the salf* UK from federal government, pure ha-^e.s went, into effect Sat- urda\ Finance Director George B McKihhen ?aid collettion of the tax would, "under present condition?, result in an unwarranted and direct imposition upon the federal government and ronst.ltute an undue burden and interference with federal function.^ MrKibhin said high army and navy officials had asked that the tax be lifted from federal purrha-V* on the ground that It Involved added coats fio*t*d currency who *** the tricit informed polire, who t.rtc?d it to fh». wsrehou**. ff\ff^ f.»\-fn men are hunting mor*. received a few offers. State's was the beat, m I took it. That may not sound pretty—but you wanted the dope and that's It." "Is there a girl Involved In all this?" asked Stephanie. He flushed. "Well," h* started — but he gbt no further. The chauffeur cursed and twisted the wheel. They saw a hugh truck veering at them. Stephanie screamed, there was a rending crash, the car swerved with screaming lJr*s. Then everything went black. (Te B« On tinned) started writing about me. Then I ln Rtn-ernment defense, piirchwing The finance director quot*d Robert P. Patterson, undersecretary of war, M pointing out thai Imposition of (tie tax on Illinois retailer* placed them at a disadvantage in their bidding for government contract*. The tax is collected from the retailers, who rmua consider it M a cost of doing business. The new ruling also removed the sjiles tax from purchase* by contractors hoiding cost-plus-flxed-fe* contracts with the government However, materials sold to builders hold- Ing lump-sum contract* for federal projects, remalrui taxable. McKibbin pointed out. He also strewed that the new rule does not apply to purchases made by the state, county or local governments. Navy Plans to Occupy All Atlantic Air Bases In Early Part of 1942 WASHINGTON — (AP) — The navy department reported Tuesday that HI or its air bam In and around the Atlantic ocean would be In use by the early months of 1942. In a review of base construction utiBH. UM nary also reported that some of thoae operation areas actually are already acrrini the netdc of the navy & air arm and it added that all will be in use by early 1M2. The department, aaid that the number of aviation ahor* avUbliah- menU ha* grown from seven in lt» to "nearly XT at prawct supplemented by many additional auxiliary bane* and training ataUom. ThoM eamptetad. plus others un- f rftlMtnirtlon nr take care of the navy's program of 15,000 planes, it was said. Louie Ltwis Become* Sole Owner of Paper CHRISTOPHER, ILL. — (AP) — former State Treasurer Louie C. Ltwix is Publisher Lewis now. He announced the purchase of the interests of his brothers. Harry and O. H. Lewis, in the Christopher Progress and now is sole owner of the weekly publication. SPECIAL SALE YARD GOODS Three Burglars Seized After Safe Tips Over On Street in Chicago CHICAGO— (AP)—Three burglars who thought they coyld drag a safe over city street* in the middle of the night without getting caught were under arrest today. Lieut. Bart Moran told this story of their brazen frat: After breaking into a grocery, they loaded the 1.000-pound safe, containing $4.500. on a roller dolly, hitched it behind an automobile and set out through the streets for a warehouse more than a mile away. A few blocks away the safe tipped over and wrecTed the dolly. They telephoned the warehouse and waited around for a truck to come to their eld. The safe was too heavy to be loaded on the truck, ao they chained it behind and dragged it to the warehouse. There they opened it with torch- ea. Peering the flames might bum the paper moneytHhey poured water into a small hole in .the cash box. do*. Try itl Mine Strikers {ineligible For Idle Compensation, W. Va., Tribunal Holds CHARLESTON. W. VA. — 'AD — Thr Wm Virginm «iiprfmf court by ft 4-1 d^riMon affirmed yesterday the nilme of [he Ranftwrm ro-.mtv rlr- f.ilt court that to*! miner* who idl* riurins {hr AppalRchian shutdown In 1939 wpr* ineligible for tin-- fmplormcnt romp*nMUon Thf r*.^. in IniRStlon more than t«-o »nri R hAlf vfRr.«, Involved an Mtimat*d I7.000.000 to MOOOOOO Ir 'inemploymfnt rotnpen.««uon bene- flu »n «pproxim»t*iv 20.000 appeals fro;n a trial oxftmlnpr's niltng to 1939 It »!M> involved payment of clWma marip during the one-month «hut- down while Appalachian wage negc nations were being carried on year. The unemployment compensation department had withheld action on those, claims pending a ruling on the 1939 L-wuf. Judge W. T. Lovlnn dissented the majority opinion and announced he would file his opinion later. Hospital Grant Okehed WASHINGTON — (AP) — Presl-^ dentlal approval has been given to i defense public works grant of lltt,- 000 for hospital facilities at Alton. Illinois. If Your Child Catches Cold Listen- —listen to million* of Mpcifenmi, mothers and relieve miseriee with ts* IMPROVED Vfcfca treatment ttut t enly 3 minute* and mal Vicia VepoRub giv« mn •BMIBI rr ACTS a WAYS ATONCK to bring ttUL Tosetthislmproved Just mi msji VeaoRub far 3 ONsUCKaavrXae throat and chest, Psf then spread thick layer oa cheat and cover with Wtdcitv Dim kiids tf SHkt, Jtreqrs, Ortfts, Firtalit, to- hroyt ari SMruoktr. Don't miss this great bargain event—5.000 yards of the newest, latest patterns and colon in splendid quality remnants, just arrived. Marvelous savings; buy NOW while these savings last. SMART DUVEE SUEDE Regular $1.45 yd. value Up to 60 IncKiBTwTdt. One of the beet ^'tMtys" yev've ever •UT WslIU TB1Y LAW CHOICE WOOLENS Regular $1,50 to |2 yard values ....... ONLY "»W~ yd. 54 inchw wide. BUY WHILE THEY LAST! 48' SPUN MA YON Regular " ^ ' 59c yard O A£ value ONLY 4B9 yd. • ^ ' ^r^Ww^aww ••g^P 9 JP*fllflp 5 * JERSEYS 4 CREPES Regular $1.49 yard JlOfi value ONLY "Ml yd. 54 inches wide. ttUY WBUJt nKV LAITl QUALITY PERCALES 80 Square. Reg. 29c yd. value ONLY A^~yd. •LIT WH04I VpW UUT! QUALITY CORDUROY Regular 69c yard . *fc^^» value ONLY 4E«rV y*. BUY WIIILff TUCV UMIT! f ^ el*} WlAftING AFPABCL FOB TMK KNT1BC FAMJOLT AT LOW KIT raicis FOB nuas BMGJUN CEMTEB 4Uh * LaefMt •«. LOt'ld BAMlAHL UE YOB IEUYFOI IT? It won't be long now and Mro wtather will be down onnis-^the^tnnrwhen yoir want to bt surt of comfort. Heat your home with quality Pto- ple'n coal this winUr and tit back and laugh at cold weather. But batter order now, before winter comes a-ealling. Friiklii tarty Liwp. Hit FruaHiCNity SttJur. 01 TmM Illiiois Lirp Liap ... bw Prkt llliiMt SaaU Lipp... Lrar Prat Ptoples EcoMMy EQ .. Lew Priw Silver Ash TMMSSMCM! The very betl (gap atal. Cill UB today while we h«ve theM gtacki , of fiae coal on hind. Peoples Ice & Coal Co. MS SECOND AVE. TEL. 411

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