Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1941)
I $300,000 Grate Elevator Rre
This spectacular picture was taken Just as a billow of white hot
flame blew off the top of a United States Grain elevator, in Chicago,
during a $.300,000 fire, of mysterious origin. More than 350,000 bushels
of corn were destroyed. Furnace-like heat melted steel girders like butter
and drove back firemen.
Son of Red Dictator Captured by Nazis
Jacob Stalin, the eldest son of Russian Premier Joseph Stalin, is
shown (arrow) in a German prison camp. He was captured near Ljosno,
Russia, with a number of other officers and soldiers taken by German
panzer forces under the command of Gen. Rudolf Schmidt, according to
| a Nasi communique.
Warned by U, S.
Japan’s Ambassador K. Nomura,
after a conference with Acting Sec
retary of State Sumner Welles, ex
pressed the hope that V. S.-Japa
nese relations would get “better and
better.” Welles, however, said he
told Nomura, that Japan’s actions in
Indo-China were a threat to U. S.
Gen. Erwin Rommel, commander
of German forces in Africa, who
succeeds Field Marshal Wilhelm
Keitel at the Russian front, accord*
ing to the Moscow radio.
The Marines Have Landed
This photograph was made at Jacksonville, N. C., during marine
maneuvers—first time—between army-navy and marines on beach land
ing practice. Transports unloaded armored cars and troops carrying
equipment, etc. Photo shows marines going over the side of transport
into landing boats.
Pay Day for Dollar-a-Year Men
Here are some of the 262 dollar-a-year men in the defense program
on their recent “pay day.” Total of all payments was only $126 to the
262 workers as many of them had not worked a full year and could not re
ceive their “total” salary. Distributing checks above (center) is Ed
' ard Stettinius, priorities director.
wSSRftM-: . mBMUWS&
Arrow indicates Gen. George C.
Marshall, army chief of staff, as he
appeared before senate military af
fairs committee asking congress to
authorize a draft army of unlimited
size. He spoke of the "grave na
Secretary of Navy Frank Knox is
shown (drawing the second number
in the second peacetime draft lot
tery. The number was 98. First
number was 196
They ‘Keep ’Em Flying' by Working Nights
Here is a general view of the outdoor assembly line at the Lockheed Aircraft corporation's plane plant
in Burbank, Calif., showing how prodnction goes on through the night on the famous "P-M Lightning” inter
ceptor planes for the V. S. army and the British R.A.F. More than 12,000 employees are on night work turning
out these planes. Inset shows a closeup of a crew on night duty.
Realistic Maneuver for Strike Breaking
Atop Signal hi>! at Camp Edward*, soldiers go through a realistic maneuver designed to train them
in breaking up strikes. Here soldier strike-breakers, wearing steel helmets, engage soldier strikers, wearing
fatigue hats, in band-to-hand encounter. Strikers were captured, herded back to prison pen.
Be Careful!—That's TNT!
At the nation's largest shell loading unit—the Eiwood (III.) ordnance
plant—a demonstration is given of the technique of placing TNT into
shells. The explosive is poured in by bucket (right). For uniformity in
loading and tests of explosive power, split shells (left) are sent through
loading lines at regular intervals.
Here’s a Young, Bold Adventurer
He’s pretty young for an adventurer, but here he is . . . Harveycito
Leach, seven-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Leach of Coral
Gables, Fla. The family is bound on a long trip by streamliner, steamer
and mule to a gold mining camp in Ecuador. For two years the Leaches
will be at Portovelo, 2,500 feet above sea level.
He Kept Trying
Vic Ghczzi, after nine years of
trying, has won the coveted P.G.A.
Rolling title and cop after defeating
Byron Nelson, last year’s champ, by
sinking a 30-inch putt. Ghczzi is
shown above with his newly ac
Need for Workers
Sidney Hillman, OPM co-chief, as
he testified before a house commit- j
tee that within the next year, U. 8.
defense industries will need an add
ed 2*4 to 3 million workers.
Bed sheets shorter than 108
Inches will not tuck in securely at
each end of an ordinary full-siced
No good soups are greasy. Skim
hot soups by dropping a piece of
damp cheesecloth into the liquid.
The grease will quickly adhere
• • •
When spreading meringues on
cakes, puddings or desserts dip
your spoon frequently in cold wa
ter. This makes the meringue
easily slip oft the spoon and have
a smooth surface.
• • •
Sponges can be cleaned by soak
ing them overnight in warm soapy
water to which lemon juice or
borax has been added.
J. Fuller Pep
By JBRRY LINK
Cousin Carrie has things figured
out. ••Fuller," says she. parsin' me
my second helpin’ of KELLOGG’S
PEP, "the reason you’re a go-getter
Is because you’re a come-back er.”
And I got to admit, KELLOGG’S
PEP has got me goln' and cornin’
—goln' and gettln' things done
and cornin’ back for more PEP
each momln*. That's what comes
of gettln* all your vitamins.
KELLOGG’S PEP hasn't got 'em
all, of course, but It’s extra-long
In the two that are extra-short In
lots o’ people's meals—vitamins
Bj and D.*
*Ptr ttrvint: 1/2 tka doily »tod of Of
4/S to 1/S Ikt minimum doily mood •/ fit.
Homage by Hypocrisy
Hypocrisy is the homage which
vice renders to virtue.—La Roche
Kindness at Premium
The world is more charitable in
money than in kind words.—
May Warn of Disordered
Modern life with Its hurry end worry.
Irregular habits, improper eating ana
drinking—its risk of exposure and infec
tion—throws heavy strain on the work
of the kidneys. They sre apt to become
over-taxed and fail to filter excess odd
and other impurities from the life-giving
You may suffer nagging barker bat
headache, dizziness, getting up nights,
leg pains, swelling—feel constantly
f tired, nervous, all worn out. Other signs
of kidney or bladder disorder are lome
| times burning, scanty or too frequent
Try Doan’s Pt'Ifs. Doan'* help tbs
1 kidneys to pass off harmful excess body
waste. They have had more than half a
§ century ol public approval. Are recom
mended by grateful users everywhere.
Alt your neighbor!
In LOS ANGELES
Nearest downtown hotel
to HOLLY WO CD
WITH the movie capital of the world
and western America's radio city
within the borders of Los Angeles,
entertainment reaches its zenith. Gay
nights, laughter and life; sunny days
filled with thrills and excitement. In
the center of everything is situated
the HOTEL CLARK at Firth and
Hill Streets. A hotel where you will en
joy hospitality toitsfullest extent; where
you will find your every wish an ticipated.
Whether you stay in Los Angeles for a
few days or a month, choose Hotel Clark,
downtown in the heart of things.
555 Booms with Baths from $2.50
"Famous for Good Food
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