Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on November 6, 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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Thursday, November 6, 1941
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Page 4
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Page Four STERLING DAILY GAZETTE, STERLING, ILLINOIS Sterling Daily Gazette New U, S. Division Reaches S. Carolina For Field Maneuvers FRENCH POSSESSION HORIZONTAL 3 r to Preview Pmttl« b«rnp'lon informa- ? Gaw.te Irttuce Intf i ni;:- 34 Ha:!' Yrvi A frirnd dt 'I ntiy chaivrrl upon C ro<"i<< «f ideal.- as 50 r;rrnt tha: 's thrm nn. • Af \o ; j Unnk. ><xi .i* \oii lovp. you nttra." irr t(xin> whrr«> \o-ir thn'.iRli's have broueh! you; ;.'i;i wll^ N- to- rr.orroxv whrrf yo;ir thoughts take you. You CAnnot e<cap* the re- suit of your thought?, but you c*n endure nnd learn, can flccrpt and tx? elacl. You will rfaMne the vision mot thf Irilr wLiJii o.' vour heart, 1)0 It bajsc or beautiful, or a mixture of both, for you will always izra\itatp toward that which you. wcrotly, most IO\T. Into your hnnds will br placed the exact of your thouBht<.; you will that which you rain, no more, no less. Whatever your present environment may be. you will In.ll, remain, or rise iRith your thoughts, your vision, your Ideal. You will become as small as your controlling desire; as Rre«t as >-our dominant aRpirailon." Here's a Solution A Cincinnati street car ran two miles without a motorman. and didn't hit anything. That's a thought. Maybe there would. n't be 50 many automobile accidents if they left out the drivers. ."•oTina—and y that. mtr.rt fojwaid niwl stops ond fires instead of having So no unllmbered from trucks and swung Into position With almost as much firepower as the army's largest divisions of 21.000 men. the fourth division—with 14.000—adds a soft spot, making; way" for mobile infantry divisions; or it can follow right Ix-hlnd H smashing armorrd division and widen the break. The rolling fourth's ad\mire lorce —tlie reconnaissance battalion that would feel out an enemy—is to have 14 light 118-ton i tanks. The crushing force will .be a battalion of 54 medium (28-tont tanks mounting 77 mm., and 3T mm. rifles and machine RUIIM two reinforced infantry regiments with a support battalion of light artillery: two battalions of 105 mm. howitzers and a battalion of 155 mm. howitzers. For its own defense, the division will-have a battalion of 37 mm. guns that can be used against tanks or planes. »t formidable assortment of anti-tank guns and a unique security platoon of military police with sub-machine guns. vn ;i IT' rr '? 36 Mournn: 38 Hit'.er vetch ;^ of country. 42 Northeajt (abbr ). 43 Transpose (nbbr.). 44 Suitable. 40 l.Y:-< energy. 4R Peasant. 5n Italian coin. 32 Electrified p.irticle. 5.1 Hoc'rlry. 54 Mm kcd abilitv. •'•: 56 Vemiont (abbr.). 57 The have made bases here. 58 Ever (poe!.). pioduct of this country. 3 Repetition. 4 Ground —— -> are also fin important product. 10 Coast Guard (abbr.). 11 Farm \ 12 Sultanic 13 Rnmsn emperor. 16 Swiss mountains, IS Tantalum (symbol). 20 Mineral spring*. 25 Harangue. 28 Caterpillar hair. 30 Little girl in "Uncle Tom': fVnm." 32 Over (poet.). 33 Hurrah! 3R To resound.- 37 En?nare 38 Plant disease (pi.). 40 Indigenous 41 Image. picture of "hut f November 6, IfH! rhf 'Credit (abbr.) 43 Triad. 6 Egyptian shrub. 7 Pertaining to isatin. 8 Plays. 9Oil!«-t 45 Fiber plant/ 47 Tin (symbol). 49 Poker stake. 51 Wing-like part. 35 Half an em. Cool Situation These are the day? when dad looks at the coal pile and wonders how many more like it he'll have to shovel before the robins return. Populor Issue A Connecticut town recently voted not to have any taxes. We Imagine It would be a popular issue in any town. Voice Of The Press STRIKES AND TROOPS (Cincinnati Enquirer) Ax a pructcial measure when all others fall, the use of .United States troop* to insure the 'reopening or continuation of national, defense production is not only proper • but necessary. This was true in the case of th« North American Aviation plant on the vest coast, when • Communist-dominated' union sabotaged production several months ago. and it was true again in the case of the labor impasse at Bendix, N, J., where strife threatened to throttle the_production of-essen- ,'Ual parts for military airplanes. / In the first instance where United States soldiers were used, the action was necessitated by the conduct of envplaye*. In this latest instance, the key to the impasse is claimed to be the intranstgeance of th« management of Air Associates. Inc., which has declined to accede to the rulings, of the labor board and de- fenae mediation Jboard In the rehiring of strikers. Thanks to the firm buiLunr»K». vocative manner in which the troops have carried out their, missions, and the reasonableness of the emergency operating policies they have carried into effect, the result in each case has be*n quite favorable. And in each case national defense production 'Jias resumed. Whether or not the use of United States troops becomes a settled or regular policy of the government in dealing .with seemingly irreconcilable disputes depends-, - of course, upon various factor*. However, federal soldiers are hardly a cure-all for labor controversies. They have their uses in certain par- Porfugal Strengthens Her Atlantic Outposts To Uphold Neutrality LISBON — <APi — Heightened United States - German tension marked by President Roosevelt's Navy day "shooting-has-started" speech and Adolf Hitler's retort that Germany was attacked, has increased, if anything. Portugal's intention 16 defend Her neutrality with force if necessary, in the opinion of close observers here. Since last April an almost constant stream of troop renforcements has been shipped to the Azores and Cape Verde Islands, Portuguese outposts in the Atlantic. Two such contingents were sent in one week after President Roosevelt 'mentioned the Azores in a fireside chat May 27 M » potential foothold for a" German 4nva*lon of the United State*. At that time Portugal a*ke4 and got formal assurances from Washington that the United States had no designs on either the Azores or Cape front dear! chauffeur whit*. HI" cou'.d * r ftrce'jv r?*!>.d, ' Pr!? Laird. P'atr ffwih*;! sr, wj]i«r te«m ran wild lairt't Cftitfornia thu »f!»r- ir of fi.it:- ;o- •*.\\v\\ Land -^rjr :;rii;-. iv. a 'r.i'k of control. I'm !n » pr? - VPS i rn tr^ok nirn T/> ft Luird .« hea ran his hsn-i on hi* *ki;i! *fr*!d ynur v had •smy." rr, s'r*<:d f-" ch«ufT»ftir's TTirv i throbbed rv^r ft 3t felt WP? and "You r«> h>rd:ns 5 ; '' l pr.*ri;'' *, hf fi!!*- !"!',* hand ainny ••.7'nr * '.:"'." "i' H't my sr'Vi'^' ' 'r.* d >~T T c - »^** 8r.f> propped )-.:« hMd o knob snd cried IT, h'-r but rfq-j ':on . . rrd no hn<p; - al att^n- Sh ni tha: had d;d no; :nri:jr.ar.' ' or P SERIAL STORY FOR THE LOVE OF PETE! BY BURTON BENJAMIN COPYRIGHT. 1ML NKA SKRVIOB, ENO Verde islands. (Portuguese dispatches rarely state the number of troops sent out as reinforcements but since last April at least seven "contingents" have been reported embarked for the Azores and four for the Cape Verde island*. The smallest figure ever given for such an embarcation was 1,000, which would indicate that upwards of 11,000 troops out of a pence time army of about 35.000 men have been sent to the Azores and Cape Verde Islands thi» year.) Rock Island Ex-Mayor, Ueular cas«s. but in general labor affairs must be regulated in such a way us to avoid the necessity of n thoro are hardly enough soldiers to go around, and their proper place u not in or •t the fata of our factories. Bell Telephone Plans To Increase Shares . URBANA, ILL. — (AP)— Attorney George W. McCufikrin, 69, twice mayor of Rock, Island, 111., died in County hospital Wednesday after an lllne.ss of a week. He was mayor of Rock Island from 1905 to 1907. In 1900 he was elected to the legislature, but while his election was being contested and subsequently upheld, he was reelected mayor, whereupon he declined his seat in the legislature. ""McCaflirlh.'einc* coming here 20 years ago, had been a candidate for mayor of both Champaign and Urbana. He waa a native of Rantoul. 111., and a graduate of the University of Ulchlgan law school. He was a brother of former Repreaent- athe Harry ICcCfetkrin, of Rock Island. THE SlUKrr "You were mag nlflcent." coos^Hollywood'sT Stephanie Stevens to football's white hope of the seacon, Pete Laird after the California fame won by State In a walkaway. Pete It dassJed momentarily forgetting that he to meet hr* college iweeUteart, Anne Humphreys, before her train leave* for the east, George Lanton, State's captain and his best friend, coach IMnty Dugan, and hundreds ol alumni waiting to »ee the day's hero. Cameramen cat«h picture* *f Stephanie and Pelf as he meets her as her note requested. A> her chauffeur drives them from the stadium there U a crash. The car swerves; Stephanie scream*-,.•-.--, :_... PETE LAIRD CHUMPS CHAPTER 111 Anne Humphreys' face crinkled into a worrtcd frown, ."I can't understand" Pete's not being here, George." Landers was sitting opposite her in the hotel lobby. "I'm leaving on a 9:30 train He knows that. He told me 16 be here." "Anne," replied Landers uncomfortably. "all I know is what I've He-a-ns lat«» rlf CHICAGO — fAP) — atoekhold- «n_J^!inojs. Bell .Telephone company have approved a proposal to Increase the companys authorised •hire* from 1.500,000 to 2,000,000. raiowing approval by the Illinois commerce commission, tha company plan* to offer 125,000 share* of the $100 par stock to pnuent stockholders on January 9 1942. Proceeds will be used for plant additions. More than M per cent of the com- P*fly> sleek is owned by America*) Telephone and Telegraph company. cause oi that crowd of reporters. He said hr'd be right along." Landers looked at hi.s waich. "That was almost two hours HBO." Anne smiled a funny little smile that made Landers turn .a way. "Captain." she &aid, with an attempted lightness that fulled, "if you weren't in training I'd let you buy me a drink. 'I nwd one." Dlnty Dugan walked up. "Hello, Anne," he said. "Where's Pete?" —Anne liked Dugan. He was <jiuet, almost professorial— not blood-and- thunder, not locker room ogre. "Dlnty" Just didn't fit as a name. "That's what we've been trying to figure out.." she answered anxiously. thinlu the newapaptf. meg held him up." "Not this long." Dugan shook his head. "Everyone had left when the manager closed up almost an hour ago." "Maybe he's got a sick grandmother." said Anne bitterly. "There are only 500 alumni in there waiting with their mouth* open. I'm afraid I'll have to go, I don't think they'll hold the train for me. not even until the great Laird arrives. "Take it easy. Anne," conaoled Dugan. "He may nave been caught in traffic." Pat Letter. Dugan'« atsiitant, came running -up. He was per- spirinr-aBd-hla f«e* -ahowid^con= cern. "Whaf« up, Pat?" aaked Dugan. seraing trouble.. "Coach." Lester replied nervously, looking at Landeri, then at Anne. "I've got to •«• you alone." He clutched Duga'n'i arm. "Please. Coach, it's Important!" Dugan started to leave, but a commotion at the far end of the lobby stopped him. A newsboy held a paper aloft, shouting «ome- thinjr that made them all numb, ufl—paper hare4—La ir<i hurt, in auto accident! Itwtball star in accident!" Landers pushed his way through :he crowd and grabbed a paper. Splashed acres* page one wai the story, replete with picture* of Pete and Stephanie leaving the stadium, a picture .of the car with NATIONAL BANK STOCK I -will pay fiM.M a share f.r National Bank of Starling atock. Writ* B A, % GaaeUe. Lunriers c!:<>i>iv-d the i«M)*>r and wiped his forch^ri "There." he sigrie'!. "Th r re almo?', went States "Where .«•- rptr no* n Annr K fare was white "Just says he wasn't hurt seriously." ' Where'd be find this Stevens dame?" interposed Lester. DtiRari silenced him with a glume 'She's his sirk ptandmother." rned Anne bitterly. She turned on her heel to walk away. "Easy, Anne." .Landers H rasped h»r arm. "Oive 'him a chance to do his own explaining " Anne turned around and faced him squarely. "Perhaps you're right. George." she conceded, "but I'm to ashamed. Sitting around here like some little doll in a china shop. Help me get my things together." she added, "and let's hope he can explain." He helped her into a cab. "See you Tuesday." she said with a half-hearted wave. "And Hunks for standing by." The cab pulled away. ^ Landers shoved his hands into •lis pockets and .Mumped back into the lobby, Du^aii was waiting. 'I wonder where our guest of honor s?" He was looking into the crowded banquet hall. "Probably with this Stevens." Landers said bitterly, "but I wouldn't bother him tonight. Coach. He gets sort of riled when people butt into his personal affairs." "If he thinks this football team is his persona] affair." Dugan snapped, "he's got another guess com- ng" "What are we (joLng to tell the wolves in there. Coach?" "What can we say?" retorted Dugan uncomfortably. "They've seen the papers. Tell them Mr. Laird was unavoidably detained. They'll really go for that. Some of them drove 200 miles today to see the game and hear Laird say a coupla of words," They walked into the banquet hall together. Meanwhile, Pete Laird was I m for rn'i'.p HP (zr»:ir.«:i -.0-1 ni ' Why did a^». slop 1 a« Th*t mint b? pf cir!<. hf and she .'i you do re- dr- tha:. she IT* ZRi^fl si s'.imp";o'.is ft ramKinr Knginh *?•• an muting shimming pool ' Not had " h* sa:^ admiringly. ''Thanks.' shr replied "I like it Two mm ran out of the ope doorway to meet the rab. One wore a <T.ee<i rout with « polo shir*, and ?:arf. Words poured from his mouth. "Steph. baby ... are you all ugh'.? What a scare' Rand and I have twen worried sick We heard it on 'he radio You're O. K., aren't >ou. baby? You're—" "Ye<. Larry." she interrupted with some annoyance. "I'm alive, in one piece, and still paying you 15 per cent, so take it easy Mr. Laird, meet my agent, Mr. Winshlp.' 1 "Well, hellir. Laird." wild Winship. "Say, this is nice. Brother you were the beme 1 ; today What a football player! I thought Orv Mohlcr was pretty fair, but that run of yours—" "Cut it. Larry." interposed Stephanie curtly. "Mr. Laird isn't interested and we've heard it." Winship smiled.-at the rebuke with little concern, but he stopped. "And this is Sterling Rand, my producer, Pete." said Stephanie of a short, dapper chap in chalk-stripes. Impeccably dressed and well-groomed. Rand was the epitome of how moil men would like to look. "Splendid game today. Laird," he said, holding out his hand. "B«st single-handed Job I've teen." Winshlp had been quiet too long. "Well, folkales," he said in- Kratiatinftly. "how'i about a little touch? What'll you have. Laird —' Scotch, rye. bourbon, sherry, beer, gin. or goafs milk? After that wild rlo* with Steph here. I'd iug- gest anything but the last." •»•»,« dunlin* h'i». Wirnhipj dictions fmra t,h* of fir* of prlc» ad'i: "C'rrion," 'n? unrM. "you | rr.irii.'-traMon. ?•;!! prohah'v h* rvrt <"an hr^sV riles ?hi<: ^n* r.iR^.v" ! ir-i-n rt:f!erenf frnm tho«.f on r\it "All rich'." HfTprd Pff, srjSllrrnt models. MakTK who sw;^ uneasy, 'mix me snmetrMr.it r.-.ce i from aluminum to rubber tray« snd w>ft.' j when aluminum wa.t reRimented fnr "Riffht." «iid Win?h:p 'Pr^ph i n-.rcraft manufncture now are work- learj m»> tn *haf !^nr r,' •'-,••'•? ar^H • T^ on R rvib^'if'jt' 1 for rubb*r tmvs III R-o -i, Tj-'irk F^snri v,.i «~,-.-. x -.r^,!,, frrr rf.nr^ runner Inr fi>fen.<'. n up. Ran , arm' fo:inwl tired to !h" recreation rn^i th"y wer<» sufelv out. o^ f Winshlp r:'i<;:ied her in •ind ki.'.'rr| h": wn:m;\ ' N. ' v.<- k baby." he said. "Thar a TO rr,T<r, was just what we needed "Don t blame that on rr.r r>r- ling." she replied, kissing h:m asa:n "Thst WT.S unreliesrsed nr.r'. almosf Intnl. How s Field?" "I'm afraid he s done for. Winship an*,^ 1 eref! f - but on'.' fn; s Ti.e ^rffil t.!ie vf,if s kiss or. thr way o\rr ' -p» '>•••:;- flded. "He kisses like a forc'xnll pl«>er." "Ne-.er mind th.it. How > l>:g stuff tak:n« al! this 1 " "Bahv." fhe smiled. b:; nt'.fT is a cirvii. Till'; may be easier and better i:-.en we figured " * To He rontlnurdi ! Wisconsin Bugler Wins 6th Corps Area Contest Little Change Expected In Refrigerator Prices Pricrs of 19*2 lines or rrmgrra- tors. m compliance with rerommrn- CHICAGO • fAP) — Corp. Rf T' S;^riit who Ipf.rn'vl how •(*)' a iutrn i:i his native K.aukau-1 na. Wi« . and who jiow is «'ntlon«l n' Fort flhendan. 111. Is the cham- ;non hue'er of the U. S. army's slith | rorp e pfH. Spei-ht won that title in a cont* — amid mu<h blaring—-over six rflm-l jvntors 'he field having b*«en ma6V| ;ihor.oijr.Tph r<*cored Chanute Field.] I'.l and Selfrdlee Field. Mich . po*W| h»\e ^iminafvl buglers In favor Second place went to Corp. Wal-| ter Hill r>f iron Mountain. Mich. who represented Fort Brady, Mlch.1 Other participants, with home towiaj arxi army posts. Included: Prnate Floyd Dcppe, Lebanc Mo.. Scott Field. 111.; Sergeant John-l ny Robinson. Savanna. Ill . ordnance! unit training center; Private Jack! Croly. Detroit, Mich., Savanna, tE-l ordnance depot; Private Robert Mr-| Eldownev. La Crosse, Wis., Orant. 111. I DUNBAR S I OPPOSITE STATE THEATRE PHONE Choose Now From Our Large Stock of LIVING ROOM SUITES whirl. He had been thrown against the side of the car and had received a painful bump on the head. Police had taken their names, but they fled in a cab before reporters arrived. Stephanie leaned over, loosened his necktie and opened his collar. "Oh, Pete," she cooed, "I'm so sorry this had to happen." "I'm all right." he assured her. QUICK RELIEF FROM tops Perspiration STOMACH ULCERS TO EXCESS ACID OTW two million bonle.of IboWILLARD T«IATMINTh»v«lt»«n»oldforr«-H*fof kriiincfrom dil« lo or " .FORD HOPKINS DRUG CO. WALGREEN DRUG STORE Rock Falls: DRU6-STORE— NOW Croom Doodorcmt 1* DoeaaetrocdffltietorMa'l shins. Does DOC irritate tkia. 2. No vaitinf to dry. Can t* used right after shaving. S. Inttaadf ttopa ptnpiradoa for 1 to 3 &JTS. RejBorei odoc fro« peapiruJM. 4. A pate, white, gteaseleM, soiaUH nnUhiag creaa. i. Arrid bu beta awarded th* Approval Seal ofthe Insntaw of Lmadetiam fat being hsmku 10 fcbfict. J Tky • fw ARRID Modem Style Modern 3-pc. suites in vine or blue, wood trim. This suit* hs* proven to be most popular. MOHAIR $89-50 VELOUE a* *••>-- IT'S TOPCOAT MCXT CHICAGO visrr IUASUM W MaVMK AT HOTEL fW CM^NM tttkrt holci btiuory mtk to iMMtljr 4«i|M4 ften MMM uid triut wM ia id MM7*ta*i Ik mama aw rWita CHICAGO Moniield's Clothing tr Friday—Saturday TIME! WE HAVE 'EMI Men's and Young Men's The Newest The Latest Zip-in Linings. Covert, Camel Hair and Tweed. OF VALUE EXTRAORDINARY We Wilt to Mia oir Stock of i MTMMLLY AWEITBED DRESSES Evtry tVtM Mrries lk( erifiial IrasV Authentic Lawson IN TAKSTRY $89.50 MOBAIB AiZ3a94 2-TrMMr SUITS , ^^HmmtBmtw^m^^mr V^F ^^WB^^^il^^^^BF Ju»i r«c«4ir*4—« ••« ihifMnat ~«f twin iweaUra. i' IN MM Mwatt Fall at Wtahr (•*»> Wl NAVE HMKED THEM UW FN |WOX Streamline Modern Next to CwitraJ True* YM'H It MTI Hui plMM«1 «Hb MM MM*. UN elml SIIMI2U44. CHESTER'S pillow backs auurc comfort, skilfully carved wood trim, in wine, blue and red velour , The aame finite covered in fine mohair. rose or turquolte ,.,...... For distinct quality buy this suite in the new Loc-Loop covering. Worth the extra nwftej at. . f OTHERS $55 to $175 DUNBARS

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