The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on January 22, 1948 · Page 8
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January 22, 1948

The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 8

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Harrisburg, Illinois
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Thursday, January 22, 1948
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Page 8
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The Daily Register 1*89 u Sallae .County Register.) Published evenings except Sundays and holidays at 35 Sooth Vine street, Ilarrisburg, Illinois, by REGISTER PUBLISHING CO. of Ilarrisburg, SIRS. ROY L. SERIGHT, President. CURTIS G. SMALL, Editor and Manager. Entered as second class matter at the post office at Ilarrisburg, Illinois, under act of March 3,1879. Subscription Rates: By Carrier 20 cents per week. By mail in Saline and Adjoining Counties, 55.00 per year in advance; $1.50 for three months. Outside Saline and adjoining counties, $7.00 per year; 52.00 for three months; 75 cents per month. The Daily Register is a private business institution. The management reserves the right to be sole judge as to acceptance or rejection of any statement for use either as a news item or a paid advertisement. CUNIONi It's a Good Thing We Have a Convertible ····^^^ \ BIBLE THOUGHT FOR TODAY God will not delay his coming; he, is always near; wait just till your spirit is wholly free from other thoughts and desires; con( centrate wholly on your meeting- with the infinite.--Ps. 62:5: "My soul wait thou in silence for .God only; for my expectation is from him." BIBLE READING FOR TODAY Jan. 22. Serving with Faithfulness.--Joshua 24:14-24. , v 11 ivvii v a;vvv \ , WASH MERRY-GO · f t * I W DREW P E A R S O N Says: Thomas of Oklahoma may be in for Senate trouble; Senate Republican^ will compete with Hollywood: Czar Petrillo offers to yield on,music recordings. WASHINGTON. -- Oklahoma's Senator Klmer Thomas, who finally admitted trading on the 'Commodity market, may get a full- fledge'd investigation from his own' colleagues- Thomas told his side of the speculating story in a letter, full of self-righteous alibis, which he sent to Senator Ferguson's investigating committee. The subcommittee was called together for a very hush-hush meeting in Ferguson's private office. Ferguson read the letter to other members, impatiently snorted that the committee had better supplement the information with specific questions about Senator Thomas' speculations. A letter was then fired back bluntly asking Thomas for names and dates of all commodities purchased. However. Washington observers are still keeping their fingers ^ n d DOWN Relief Miserable with coughs from colds or .smoking... stuffy nose? Here's relief --jast... up and dotcn! Famous medication goes down to ease tickle, soothe irritated membranes. Menthol vapors go up to bring cool comfort. Smith Brothers are richer in menthol -- plus eicluikc medication.Look for'Trade" and "Mark" on orange bo\. STILL ONLY J SMITH BROTHERS MENTBOL COUGH DROPS 1 M E D I C A T E D Practical Joker Makes Her Lite Hectic INDIANAPOLIS U1E--An Indianapolis housewife has appealed tc police to find the practical joker racking her life one hectic gag after another. Mrs. Russell Dummich told the authorities that in one week "she faced nine different taxicab drivers who insisted she had called them when she had not: the driver o' a wrecker; an ice cream delivery- nian who tried to collect lor SIC worth of ice cream, and a wash ing machine repairman she had not called. She kept the matter from the police until a truck driver showec' up at the oil-heated Dummich home to deliver a ton of coal. member of "the club." After all, Senator Ferguson pulled his Alaine buys canned goods, has the canning industry in an uproar. The Commerce Department summoned canning representatives oc; hind closed doors last week ami announced that tin W;IN going back on a wartime basis. This means tin-can production must be curtailed and the manufacture of odd- size cans discontinued. Loudest protest came from the j spokesman for Campbell Soup who ; accused the administration of belling the American public short in order to supply containers for relief food, bound for Europe. The industry finally proposed voluntary controls. buUthe go\ern- mcnt would not waver, complaining that not a single ton of strategic tin has been stockpiled since 'the end of the war. The Army land Navy are demanding that emergency reserves of tin must be built up in case^of another Pearl Harbor. " . Note--The Army and Navy also demand emergency reserves of oil. There are none today. UNDER THE DOME Another strong hint that Genis running was former military ix-Col. Jim Stack of Tacoma. Graham of claims. hiis a hard time deciding \\licllicr ho's a Virginian or a Ten- .sseean. lie \\"is born »l Bristol --right on tlu- line . . . Arkansas friends of Treasury Secretary John SnytU-r uvv having a new portrait painU-d of their hero. Snydcr is llic lirst son of Arkansas to hold a place in the President's cabinet . . . The Henry Wallace 3rd- I p a i t y convention will take place in Philadelphia, too. after the Democrats get through nominating Truman . . . The Bogota conference on Latin-Apicrican aid to Europe under the .Marshall plan will be postponed until July 1. The Statc Dcpartmcnt can't ask our good Ifioiuhbor-s how much help they will 'give Europe until Congress decides Ihow wo will THOS. D. GREGG CreAui* and Rtgliltttd Oplom*t/i,, Permanently loatri PRICES REASONAULB Barter * Keltuer Drug store S*tl»f«llon GMramwf Vr * PHONE 319 FOR APPOINTMENT "Oldat 40,50,60? -- Man, You're Craz ·Pft vnnr Hirnt Tlinnu.ft.t.. .. * At all drug stores everywhere | al Skaggt Pharmacy. ' Morrison, who will be the new as- The first novel probably was written more than 21 centuries ago, according to the Encyclopaedia ·Britannica. The earliest novels on record were written in the second century B. C. MADE TO JOB SPECIFICATIONS WORK SHIRTS Heavy weight Blue Denim. San- forized, Full Cut, 2 Flap Pockets, Pencil Pocket. All Sizes 14 to 181/2 Random Work SOX Corduroy Cops 98c WORK GLOVES that wear like iron Heavy Duty ·Canvas : -Brown Jerseys Fuzzy Paim Canvas Back Angora Rubberized Engineer's Hi-Cuff Reporter Learns What Happens After Dark in Soviet Sector of Berlin By ANN STRINGER jnile delinquents, ladies of l^e United Press Staff Correspondent evening and just plain Germans BERLIN, Jan. 21--(HE)--I want- who had left their papers in their ed to find out what happens to an other clothing. i American after dark in the Soviet i We climbed into a rattle-trap ' sector of Berlin where arrests of open German truck with eight unT- A.mericans are supposed to be in-, formed patrolmen and set off. reasing these days. iOur first stop was the Friedrich- So one midnight this week I ftrasse railroad and subway sta- drove 15 miles through the un- tipn near Unter Den Linden m ighted. bombed-out streets of Berthe heart of tne ot in with an American photograph- Hangout for Hoodlums er to the Berlin Mitte police pre-1 Before the war, the Friedrich- cinct station, one of the biggest 'strasse was a hangout for hood- and busiest in Berlin. ilums, panhandlers and prosti- We didn't know at first that tutes. It still is. We found Ger- .nside the Russian sector we were mans sleeping, their heads on followed by the German chief their arms, at crude wooden criminal investigation officer, the tables. There was a bar, where top man immediately below the some girls were sipping vile Ger- Russian safety officers in author- man "pop." ity. We found out about that! One of our police sergeants rec- ter jognized a frowzy redhead as an ha- The single light in front of the bitue. Two other girls rigidly station was our beacon and the turned their faces away when the only glimmer in the darkness of photographer focused his camera the"street. We climbed two flights on them. We were there 10 min- of unlighted steps and pulled utes. When we left we had eight aside the ragged green curtain,new passengers, which served for a door. Two were girls between 15 and Headquarters was tiny and cold. 22. including the redhead. Two We were greeted with surprise and were older women without prop- a request for credentials. Then er papers. Two were young men. the German police became warm black marketeers in cigarettes and and friendly. j crumped candy bars. One was" a -former prisoner in! An officer asked if we had America. At once he began ask-! cleared our visit with Russian ing how he could join the Ameri- press liaison. We had not. This can army or navy and go to is it. we told ourselves. This is Greece.' "He believed that the what happens to Americans in the (Americans are recruiting Germans Soviet zone of Berlin at midnight, ito strengthen our "capitalistic 1 But then the big German crirn- i armies" .supporting the Truman, inal investigation chief suddenly doctrine and the Marshall plan. 1 seemed to see us for the first time. Go With Raiding Party He rushed over, smiling, and irrtro- This" picture is a popular Rus-, duced us to his dog. Then he rear- sian-sponsored belief among the ed back to strict attention and Germans in Berlin. stated in a loud lecture platform The night desk captain told us! vo ce: his men usually bring in about 300 , "Of course, any member of the persons for various reasons dur-' Allied press is welcome to come ing his shift. He asked us if we , into any part of the Russian sector would like to go along with a raid-, arany time." ing party. i IVe presumed he meant wel- Quickfy. we said yes. No Ameri- copie to leave, too. We took a cans before ever had gone with long, deep breath, practically a German police on a raid in the collective one. We thanked him. Soviet area of Germany. Then we took our notes, our The captain said they would be cameras and our departure--hur- looking for black marketers, juve- ricdly. 31c 41c1 42c 50c SHOP CAPS Sanforized Shrunk. Tin Stripes, Sail-Duck Visor. Sizes 6=4 to 7 3 i WORK SHOES Heavy Duty Work Shoes, Hub-1 ber oV Leather Soles, Brown or | Black. USED CARS FOR SALE Ok TRADE 1947 Ford Pickup LIKE NEW 1939 Chevrolet- Tudor New Paint. New Motor, Heater. Radio. Good Tires 1940 Chevrolet Club Coupe Good Tires. Heater. Scat Cover;. New Paint, Extra Clean t 1946 Ford Super Deluxe Tudor Heater. Radio. Like New 1916 Fleclmasler Ftirdor Chevrolet Heater. Radio. New Tjircs. Extra Clean 1940 Chevrolet 4-Door- Special Deluxe, Extra Clean Thronghont 1939 Deluxe Fnrdor Ford EXTRA Cl r EAN 1939 Buick Fordor Sedan Radio. Heater. .T.ood Tiics. Good Condition 1936 Standard Chevrolet Tudor Extra Clean, Heater pnd Scat Covers 1939 Dodge Tudor Heater, Radio, Fair Condition. Priced to Sell. 193S Chevrolet I-ton Pickup Reconditioned .Motor, Good Tires, Priced to Sell. . 1916 Pontiac Six Heater. Radio, Good Condition. North Market Motors « 401 North MarUl MARION Phone 6 YOUR PONTIAC DEALER "WE FINANCE** BUSINESS Memories of Hollywood are still lingering from'last year's razzle- dazzle before the Un-American Affairs committee. As a result, GOP senators are now planning to make i movies of their own--complete j with Hollywood-stars and animated i cartoons. They plan to produce i 25 political films before Novem-1 ber, glorifying the accomplish-1 ments of the 80th Congress. ] The movie idea was given the , rousing approval of Senate Re- i publicans the other day at a secret j luncheon-caucus, which touched | off the 1948 senatorial campaign. First movie will go into production tentatively May 1. Actors George Murphy, Robert Montgomery and Adolphe Menjou were mentioned as loyal Republicans who could be called upon to help with the project. But the imain actors will be men such as · Bob Taft and Arthur Vandenberg. who played the heavy roles in Congress. They will be shown in action on the screen, occasionally in glamorous technicolor. Cartoon characters also will be used, scrambling over charts and graphs and gaily pointing out favorable statistics." -Spadework for the project was done by three Senate secretaries --Charles Egenroad (secretary to Senator Capehart of Indiana). Art Burgess (Senator Cain of "Washington), and Charles Kapnik (Senator Martin of Pennsylvania). Egenroad told- senators at the private luncheon that the movies would cost approximately $50,000. "Do you think that will b e ' enough?" broke in New Jersey's 'Senator Albert Hawkes. former president of tHe TJ. S. Chamber of Commerce. He suggested $100,000 . as a more likely figure. , Senator Arthur Watkins of Iitah wanted to be sure the movies, would not be used to campaign in the primaries, and Senator Joe Ball of Minnesota asked how the Democrats were going to be dragged in to see the pictures. "What good will it do just to show them to Republicans?" he asked. "Senator, if you announce there is going to be a show, it will bring out more Republicans," Burgess spoke up. "Then when election day comes along, maybe some of those Republicans who would rather play golf will come out and vote instead." Note--Smitten with the same movie bug, the Democratic party is quietly buying up 16-mm movie projectors to show political films. Economy-minded Republicans are not buying any projectors, plan to ask each, county chairman to borrow a projector instead. CZAR PETRILLO UNBENDS Music Czar James Petrillo has hinted to the House Labor committee that he might be willing to call off his ban on recordings if the Taft-Hartley law is altered. He has asked for changes in the law in order to stretch the union's welfare fund to the full 200,000 membership. As the law now stands, only the 32.500 musicians who do live broadcasting and recording are eligible for welfare benefits. Petrillo made his proposal to acting chairman Gerald Landis of Indiana, indicated he would be willing to enter negotiations to change his ban on recordings if the law could be revised. Landis consulted two of his colleagues on the committee. Congressmen Charles Kerstcn of Wisconsin and Richard Nixon of California, who said thev would not object to considering" a Taft-Hartley revision. MERRY-GO-ROUND U. S. Ambassador to Poland Stanlon Griffis. who once praised Hitler, has told General Marshall he's already bored with Poland, wants a new diplomatic post. When Marshall asked advisers where Griffis should be sent, one replied: "There arc only two posts open, Paris and Palm Beach. I'm for sending him back to Palm Beach." . . . Secretary of Stale Marshall has given up hope .of getting the Marshall plan in operation by May 1. His new dale is June 15 . The White House is afraid Henry Wallace will use the compulsory-draft issue to give Truman an awful licking . . . The National Lawyers Guild will award its lf47 Roosevelt Memorial medal for patriotic service in behalf of democracy to Congressman Adolph Sabath *of Illinois, a tireless battler for the underdog. TIN-CAN SHORTAGE AGAIN A significant backstage battle affecting every housewife who WATCH 'EM LAY! Properly balanceiIfecdJs.il'- importantinesjj; production. OCCIDENT Laving M.-sh ; a feed that supplier r.n abundance of the litainms, minerals and proteins :hit pood layers need. K. c e p O C C I- '. "N DENT La ing Mash , in the feeder at all / ;·_-., times, and watch ,(. "·*·' egg p r o d u c t i o n -\ " ; Holland's Feed Nil ·DorrisviNe Phone 220R The Harrisburg Printers Have An IMPORTANT Our Printing Shop has in stock the very finest quality Binders, .Alphabetical Card Indexes and Fillers-. LOOK FOR THE SIGN ON VINE Rsng Binders $3.00 Metal hinge, black imitation leather, stiff covers one inch capacity Post Binders $5.50 C'.'.xll endlock style--olive green canvas, leather covers Storage Binders $1.60 2 solid post S'/ixBVi Mu'io-o note books and fillers $1.20 S'-ixll, 6x9 SVixSVi Sndex Post Binder $1.00 Each Linen tabs a to z 26 divisions S'-xll index Post Binders $3.80 Ea. Celluloid tabs a to z 26 divisions O^ixllT* Fiiing Guides metal tabs*? $4.50 a to z also celluloid tabs ALL TYPES OF STATIONERY, ANNOUNCEMENTS, DIRECT MAIL CIRCULARS PRINTED HERE, LOWEST PRICES THE Hbrrisburg Printers OFFICE EQUIPMENT 22 South Vine Phone 11 SOW Imagine getting Phiico power. Philco tone. Philco .features at this price! Utmost performance crammed in compact plastic cabinet with superheterodyne ciroit, electro-dynamic speaker, built-in oericLSnap up this amazing value before they're gonel ;NT JUST RECEIVED Now! While Limited Supply Lasts OTHER NEW PHiLCO TABLE MODELS $22.95 -- $27.95 -- $34.95 SON'S Carrier Mifis Phone 56R3 .NFWSPAPFRf nFWSPAPFRI

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