The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on January 23, 1948 · Page 6
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January 23, 1948

The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 6

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Harrisburg, Illinois
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Friday, January 23, 1948
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Page 6
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t WOE six THE DAILY REGISTER, HARRISBURG, ILL., FHIDAY. J A N U A R Y 23, IMS I The Daily Register, 20c a week. J)y carrier boy. . ·" ' " E V A N S V I L L E ' S NEWEST AMUSEMENT | NATION WIDE I Talent Parade EVERY SUNDAY 2:00 P. AFTERNOON M. ( --Beginning-- ; FEBRUARY 1, 1948 : C 0 L I S E U M : Broadcast Over WIKY ; 820 on your dial See and hear stars of all types i LOCAL AND TRI-STATE : TALENT (You Pick the Winners' \ By Applause That popular Nationally known 'Mcee--Magician and Comedian t Professor Crouse IN PERSON J from Hollywood i Art Engle and His Band 12 BIG ACTS--PRIZES GALORE I Fun and Entertainment for All Applications for Auditions Daily ] 612 Court Building } MOVIE AFFILIATIONS j Admission 42c I 'Tax ..-. 8c I Total 50c RESERVE SEATS 75c i Sponsored by NATION WIDE Employment Service . Co-Sponsor j Tri-State Magic Company THE STORY: I can't find the packet of poison anywhere. It occurs to me that I must have left it in the kitchen after giving some to the cat and that the cleaning woman threw it out. Jeff has promised to get me Avis' maid, Marie Maloney, and she arrives. Madge Narney is given tests at the studio for Avis' part and everyone is enthusiastic about, her. Jimmy Peters drives me home. "Madge Narney is the most natural young thing I've seen in this town." I rave. Jimmy disagrees. "She's about the most unnatural girl I know/' he says- s * XX I sat up and took notice, remembering how I'd suspected there was something between GOT A HEAD COLD? Rellew Diy,StuffM A few drops of Vicks Va-tro-nol in each nostril work fast right where trouble is! Va-tro-nol opens up cold - congested , breathing passages/^ and relieves sneszy. sniffly head cold distress. Follow directions in package. VICKS VA-YRG-MOL MR. LEWIS of SOUTHERN ILLINOIS SURGICAL APPLIANCE CO. WILL NOT BE HERE , Saturday, Jan. 24 JACKSON'S DRUG STORE WARM FEET REPLACE THOSE THIN SOLES WITH HEAVY LEATHER OR RUBBER SOLES FAST, WHILE YOIJ WAIT WORK EBB'S SHOE SHOP ON VINE STREET Kidney Stone Pains Quickly Relieved With Rentox "The doctor wanted to_remove my kid; 4 01-. LS*~=.~». ".. "For over two years _ . have been troubled with kidney stones so badly that I was confined to the hospital twice. I vomited often and could not eat anything that would agree with , me. X-rays showed that my left kidney should be removed. My husband urged '. me to try a bottle of Rentox and I am : glad that I tried it as the very first ' bottle stopped my vomiting and the · pains in my back were greatly relieved. ! My kidneys have started to function better and I can eat ar.ything. Before taking; Rentox I could not eat pumpkin pie which I love but now I can eat all of It I want without being troubled at all. "i can now do my housework and washing. Often before taking Rentox I had to let my work go and my husband was burdened with having to do it^tor me. Now I can do all of my work with ease. My husband is also taking Rentox and it has helped the pains he has had in his | back and knees. We both take Renter religiously, have recommended it to rittiis and would recommend it to anyone." RENTOX WORKED FAST Rentox goes to work quickly to relieve Sidney and rheumatic ailments, acts as an aid in removing contaminating conditions which may have been in your system a long time causing days, weeks o r months ormiscry. . . . . Rentox relieves constipation in a few hours and helps to tone your bowels into a more rhythmic action. Helps to build rich red blood. By removing poisonous waste from your system Rentox helps to overcome headache, pains in the_back. shoulders and hips. Rentox contains 26 splendid ingredients u-h:ch will help you to feel more alive and active. Rentox can be safely taken by every member of the family. Try a bottle today, be sure you get genuine Rentox. don' tbc * switched to another product, f Willys Overland Dealer MAIN MOTOR SALES 711 South Main Street (Former Location of Main Body Shop) The Mighty Universal Jeep Jeeps, Station Wagons, Trucks and a full line of allied farm machinery . . . standard Jeep equipment. % Well equipped shop for repair work and body rebuilding. A LINE OF GOOD USED CARS 24 HOUR WRECKER SERVICE Day Phone, 37S Night Phone, Gene Shelton, 896W Madge and Jimmy the morning «,hc came to sec me after Avis Vaughn died. 1 had thought she was worried for fear Jimmy was somehow mixed into the affair-everyone at the studio knew about his i'nfatuation for Avis. But this crack of Jimmy's sounded as if the shoe were on the other foot. It had all the earmarks of N jealousy. "What's the matter, Jimmy? Did she throw you over for someone murmured 'something else?" Jimmy ...- that sounded like ' "nuts."' He pressed his foot down on the. accelerator and the speedometer registered fifty when we were stopped by the next red light. ""The trouble is," he said violently, "she doesn't date anybody. Has "some freak idea that men would interfere with her career --and nothing is to interfere with that. The girl's career mad." "That's the wrong attitude," 1 agreed. "How can she act life if she doesn't live it first?" Jimmy hedged. "She's not altogether to blame for it. It's her mother. She's had Madge m dramatic school and little theater companies ever since she was able to walk and talk. Getting her ready to be a great star. It's all Madge has ever known." I was still curious. "Did you About Town And Country (Continued from Pr.ge One) cent for April 1, 1940. to Novem- bei 1, 1943. and I also understand their -population is smaller today than it was back in 1917. Although the population of the United States lias nearly doubled itself during these years, our population has decreased, and boyj, and girls have had to leave this community to go elsewhere to find work. (The 1940-1943 figures arc un-t Urges Railroads To Fight Third Round Wage Boosts CHICAGO. Jan. 23.-(U.R T \Vil. Hani T. Faricy. president of the Association of American Railroads. s-iTc! today that the roads must ·'fi»ht to 'a finish" against wage denu.:uk by engineers, firemen and switchmen' who threaten a nation- de I '" 1 ' strike Fcb " l Fancy, addressing the ( T e 1 - gures a c un- , available to me, but for iniprma- Shippers Advisory Boarf. said that tion. the Saline county population a tin, increase . , wi road ua es, at the time the census has been taken every 10 years has been as follows: 1910--30.204; 1920-- 3S.353; 1930--37,100: 1940--38.066. Yep," you're right about the boys and girls having to go to other places to find jobs. 1 don't like that either. And something should be done, if we can find out what can be done.) "Harrisburg would of been a town of approximately 25.000 if we could of held our population I I J I 1 I * I I I V * ^ ""J '" " *.r 'would deal a severe blow to the, raihoads and the nation." | He ..aid that the 100.000 cngin- cers iiremen and switchmen have, refused to accept the 15 1-2 cent homlv wage increase accepted by almost 1.500,000 other railroad workers. Three unions representing the engineers, firemen and switchmen have threatened to strike Feb. 1 to support demands for a 30 per we could of held our population ' wac , e b oost . by inducing needed industries to p anc v said that "it should be absorb our growth. Every time ohvi ' ous- to everybody" that the ever have a date with her?" "One," Jimmy admitted, took her to the Oscar dinner last winter, just after I got out of the Army. She seemed to go 'for me, too. But every time I called Her after that she, was busy. Finally 1 quit. You know a iellow isn't going to run after a girl forever." And so, I thought, he had gone fcr Avis Vaughn on the rebound. And I could imagine Avis, for all her preoccupation with Art, still finding time to lead Jimmy on. "Why don't you try again.'" i said suddenly. "Madge may feel differently about it now. And 1 wouldn't wait too long either. If she's the hit I think she's going to be in this picture you'll have a lot of competition." Jimmy looked at me and grinned. "What are you trying to do, play Cupid?" He grinned some more. "At that it might not be a bad idea.'' , , . . , The funny thing, looking back now, is how closely. I came to the motive for our 'murders in that talk with Jimmy-Peters. He had MtViJW* V V *»·· C»» ** · · »"·· -- - -- -- i, I read a death notice of some person in the paper I notice that their children either live in Michigan, California or Chicago. In other words, everybody has had to leave Harrisburg. It is high time Harrisburg has taken steps toward improving its economic conditions before the recession sets in and it would be necessary to build an additional relief office here. It is high time that all the people in Harrisburg should get together and quit being jealous "I of one another and be more cooperative. (Amen, Brother!) "I hope this letter will give the people a general idea of Harrisburg's economic conditions as I could tell you more. After this is published I will write you some more additional information.'' · (Send 'er in, bub.) obvious to everybody railroads could not give m to the wa«« demands of the three unions "without laying themselves open to a third round of wage increases." He said that if the three unions recened a better wage settlement than the oliiers which already have settled, the others would make further demands. Faricy said that the engineers, switchmen and firemen represented only 10 per cent of all railroad employ*? . . -That is why the railroads simply , have to fight this case to a finish," j he said. laiifc »» *iJii v *»«***j » w»w-- -- - -- the key to everything and nobody ever asked him. And, of course, he didn't know that what he knew was ^important. Filings for Precinct Committeemen Additional filings for precinct committeemen include: Harrisburg 5: Virgil Cline D. Harrisburg 9: Charles Walker D. Eldorado 6: Maurice Gasaway R. Carrier Mills 2: Loren Travelstead R. Brushy 1: Waldo Abney D. Raleigh 1: Earl Vinyard R. Mrs. Harry L. Harper Also Casualty in Fire Mrs. Harry L. Harper also was a casualty Wednesday evening as :he result of an oil stove fire in ier kitchen on West Lincoln avenue. Jimmy let me out at my drive- v.ay and I said goodby to him and went into a transformed bouse. Heaven knows where Marie/ my new maid, had learned he art " of homemaking. But omehow, somewhere she had. The place had been cleaned and waxed -md dusted from top to bottom; every chair, every cushion, every magazine was invitingly in place; the windows were open to the afternoon breeze; the taffeta drapes rustled luxuriously. Contentment filled me like honey-drowsy bee. For just a moment I forgot the nagging worries of the present and let myself drift into a rosy dream of a suddenly tantalizing future. I had this "lovely home. I had a promising-career. I could have Jeff Haverson, now that he was free. He hal made that clear. Life could be beautiful after all, I thought, as naively as if I were still sixteen. The raucous voice of Mane Maloney broke it up by announcing that dinner was ready. I stepped oif my dream train, made a little face of regret, picked up the days mail that was piled on my desk, took it downstairs with me and lead it while I ate. The front doorbell, above, chimed just as I finished the iced fruit dessert and Marie came back from answering] it and announced Detective Robert Leiphan. » 4 * He was waiting for me in the living room. He wore the same dark suit he had worn the day I first saw him, he held the same battered gray hat in his hands, and he looked at me with the same cool gray eyes. I" apologized for haying kept Mm waiting, offered him a cig- aret, allowed him to light mine, and sat down and waited for him to begin. ·Tm sorry to bother you again." Miss Donn." His voice was brusque in spite of his words. HCj went on. "We're finding it ncces- sarv to check further on the people who were here at your house the n;ght Avis Vaughn and Art Clcyes died. On everyone, you understand." His eyes were on my face. -Miss Donn, you were in a sanitarium just bciorc you came out here to Hollywood. A scnous nervous breakdown, I was told. What caused it--overwork? Or something that happened to you. The perspiration poured out on the palms of my hands. I clenched them tightly trying to hold on to mv sell-control through sheer muscular effort. I had never to l| anvonc about that--anyone at all.. The only person in Hollywood who could have known about u was Jeff Havcrson. Max Hostcr hid told him. Told him because he wanted someone to know, , wanted someone to watch out lor i me, I suppose, just in case I went {haywire again. i And Jcfl--Jeff had told the po- 1 lice. · (To Be Continued) Mrs. Harper was in the kitchen at the time the stove exploded. She was knocked to the floor by the blast and received a shoulder injury. - Two neighbors, Fred Lancaster and Frank Rister. were injured and burned in fighting the fire. SAFE AT HOME? More than 5,000.000 accidents happen at home every year, many of them to women and children. Avoid costly bills for hos- uitsl and doctor. Ask about our special Accident Insurance plan for housewives. SUFFERERS FIND CURS FOR MISERY DUETO ASTHMA ATTACKS. 3'JSH=D HERE! - a - - .=- hope for relief from ast.-jaia . ysros is seen today in reports of ···Access a palliative formula r.hich acts to rcl.e.c congestion. Men and women who forme: '.y suffered with dread eoucHnz. cho\ir?. wheerinc: asthma attacks ns-v tell of bte'erl relief after using: it. PROMETiN costs S3. but considerine results. thU is not e=p^nsivc. amounts to only a few I " ln!cs _;?l r ..2£I c : ' (Caution--use only as dir-cted.^ PROVSTI.I is »olJ with strict mor.cy-oack guarantee by Ray's Cut Rate Drugs, 5 So. Main St.--Mail Orders Filled. ROBERTSON, CRECELIUS GHENT Rose Bldg. Phone 1000 Representing The ^tna Casualty and Surety Company of Hartford. Conn. A TRIBUTE TO THOSE WHO ENJOY COME IN AND SEE THE NEW FOUNTAIN COKE DISPENSER Enjoy Cokes made "The Coca-Cola Way" Guaranteed Accurate Coke Measure Perfect Carbonation NOBODY ELSE HAS IT YOVLL SEE IT ONLY AT THE BEST COKE IN TOWN JANUARY 15-30 Polio is a G YOUR DIMES WILL HELP iN THE FIGHT AGAINST INFANTILE PARALYSIS GROWING THRS FOR 5 YEAR POLIO Lightner Hospital Notes New patients at Lightner hos- p.tal include Paul Donham of Rosiclare, surgery; C. M. Winters, of Cavc-in-Rock, medical: Kendall Hunt, 619 West Raymond street, medical: Carol Love, 15-months- old daughter of Dennis Love, Har- ri«burg, medical; Mrs. R. E. Frohock of Equality, medical: ind Flex Absher, 12. son of Royal A'v Uhor of Harrisburg, medical. Notice to Our Telephone Customers in Saline and Gallatin Counties You 1m c no doubt noticed that the new telephone directories that vcrc icccnlly distributed arc quilc different in design than tho^c formerly used. The change was made in an effort to increase the value of the directory to you and make it easier for jou to look up numbers you wish to call. The major change imohcd the listing of all subscribers at all exchanges included in the directory in one alphabetical sequence. This is especially helpful in looking up the number of a subscriber vlicn there is some doubt as to the oHicc from which he reci\cs service. You «ill note lhat each telephone number is prefixed by an -abbreviation indicating the name of the telephone office involved and in some cases the word "county has been added to the prefix When calling a county subscriber in our own exchange, it is necessary that you ask for the county operator. If the customer you arc calling is in another exchange, the call should be placed as heretofore by asking for the other exchange or long distance. In order to obtain a number that is not listed in the directory, please ask for information as heretofore. Illinois Commercial Telephone Company 1943-1947 80,000 Cases 1938-1942 31,993 Cases 1933 1937 37,377 Cases 1928-1932 36,685 Cases 1923-1927 27,405 Cases 1918-1922 ] 5 ' 334 Cases Each year polio strikes with deadly effect. Each year this mysterious crippling disease attacks thousands of children--killing, maiming, depriving helpless little ones of their right to a normal childhood. Last year was no exception. The scourge of polio struck again, claiming approximately 10,000 victims. This was the fifth consecutive \ear of unusually high incidence five years in which roughly 80.000 persons have been infected with the disease" Thousands of these will require care and treatment for months --even years--to come. What are we doing to stem this horrible tide? VVhal CAN we do? The MARCH OF DIMES is in progress. It is our opportunity to en" gage actively in the fight against infantile paralysis. Thfc is the only annual fund-raising appeal of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, which in 19'IS marks a decade of service in f i g h t i n g polio with the dimes and dollars raised through the MARCH OF DIMES. The National Foundation is your army, \\orking in t h e field, fighting epidemics, bringing aid to the stricken, supplying equipment; doctors, nurses, physical therapists and other polio specialist-:. 11 assures the best available care and treatment for all. regardless of race or religion. It supports intensive research to find the cause of poiio and eliminate it as a threat to our homes and our children. The MARCH OF DIMES has become «n American institution. It is our guarantee that everything possible v»ill be done to repulse the savage onslaught of a mysterious killer. Join in the fight. Give generously to the MARCH OF DIMES. IN TH Give Generously to the Morsih of Dimes BUISNE of Ha 'APERf

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