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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
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January 8, 1932     Times
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January 8, 1932
 

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PAGE 81X I--.....--It heir cllege studies following the Mt. Pulaski meW0000totiday vacatio00,'is00t of tow- with tke:r parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy BEIOLER BROS., Pub|iahert Moore. ....  Mr. and Mrs. Carl ZeI]e and two tell C, Beidler Manager cbP.drcn, of Tolona. Illlnais. visited Mill E. Beidler Editor e,:e from last Thursday Lo Saturday !3vith his parents, Mr. a,ad Li:s. Lewis' ] Zelle. ;ulmca-tptJon--$2.00 Year in Advance'l Mr. an Mrs. Harold V. Latsch' .... Sand Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Bmgardt I Published Weekly at ,were in Cornland New Year's eve and Mt Pulaski. Lgan Cmmty, Illinois. attended the joint installation of of- . fleers of the A. F. & A. M. and the Entered at the Postoffiee at Mt. Pu- Order of Eastern Star. II Second-Class mall l Mrs. Harvey Robinson was a caller i laski. Illinois. as matter, i in ML Pulaski Monday. l Miss Mary McCollough, who spent the holiday vacation in Atlanta with i Lake Fork and ,her mother, returned here Sunday to l resue her teaching duties at the News Oakland school southeast of town. ] After spending the holiday vaca- tion near Beason with her parents, Lake Fork. Ill., Jan. 7.Vern L. Miss Louise Irwin returned to Lake Marks, who had been a patient at the Deaconess hospital in Lincoln for ten weeks, was able to return home the day before New Years day. Mr. and Mrs. Willis Gaffney enter- rained with a watch party on New Year's eve, the evening being enjoy- ably spent playing a number of very interesting games. When the closing hour of the old year was reached re- freshments were served. The guests vere Mr. and Mrs. Will Oglesby, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Robinson and little daughter Meredith. Mrs. Thelma Wy- land, Miss Lucy Robinson. Miss Mar- garet Peters, Sherman Peters, Jr., Harold Stults, Delbert Koehlar, John Bryson and Clyde Munyon. Mr. and Mrs. Huse Flinn and daughter Agnes Gretchen, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fuiten and family, and Russell Fuiten, were New Year's day guests of Mrs. Laura Fuiten. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Manley and two children departed the day before New Years for their home in Okla- homa after a week's visit with his two sisters, Mrs. Mac Turner and Mrs. Elmer Moore. Miss Ruby Moore returned Sunday to Mackinaw vicinity to resume her school teaching duties following a holiday visit here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Moore. Joseph Ward Masterson returned{  . . ,, ,a=,, ,, o h,m, , R,*,mn r-I The iterary Unit of the Mt. Pulas- " ...... weel's"hoHd  visTi (h-li's ! ki Woman's Club will meet at 7:30 tee a .... Y"z  "h  Mas o'clock Friday evening January 22d granumomer mrs. n apes m - . ' - Screen. " tat the nome of Mrs. Edward O. . Mayer on North Lafayette street. Ralph Moore returned tOoSeLOUm Mrs" Paul E. Beidler, chairman, has New Year's day, and Rell M went prepared an interesting program on Ck to Peoria Sunday, to resume  "Illinois Writers," which will be giv- . en in detail in next week's paper. EXECUTOR'8 NOTICE I The Good Will Society of the St. Estate of S. C. Dawson, Deceased. Thomas Aquinas Catholic church was The undersigned having been ap- entertained on Wednesday afternoon. Executrix of the last Will January 6th, by Mrs. Dan J. Fuhrer Testament of S C. Dawson. late at her home on North Lafayette County of Logan and State of street. Following the regular bust- deceased, hereby gives no- ness meeting, Five Hundred was the rice that she will appear before the diversion, the honors being awarded County Court of Logan County, at to Miss Margaret Lane. of Elkhart, the Court House in Lincoln, at the Mrs. Charles Schmitz and Mrs. Eu- March Term, on the first Monday in gene K. Connolley. March next, at which tme all per-i sons having claims agatnst said Es- t Keep this in mind, and get some- tats are notified and requested to I thing good for your Sunday dinner! attend for the purpose of having the The World War Mothers' Club will iame adjusted. All persons indebted'hold a Food Exchange on the after- to said Estate are requested to make noon of Saturday, January 16th, at immediate payment to the under- the J. C. Swinney grocery store at sed. northwest corner of square Dated this 8th day of January, A. c D. 1932. Robert Aitchtson made a motor bus ELIZA J. DAWSON, trip to Lincoln Wednesday afternoon an,J visited over night at the home Executrix. of his daughter, Mrs. Harold F. Geo. J. Smith, Attorney. Trapp. Fork Sunday to resume her duties as one of the grade school teachers. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Lee Stults and two daughters, of Hartsburg, motored to Lake Fork Sunday and visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Stults. and her mother. Mrs. Laura Fuiten. I Dr. and Mrs. L. L. Dennison were New Year's day guests of her par- Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Zelle. I ents. William Koehlar took a truck load of household goods last week to: Springfield, Missouri, for a Mr. Pat- i terson. i On Wednesday, December 30th. a 9-pound daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Coats, and has been named Doris Ellen. Mrs. Russell Fuiten and three cMl- dren returned home Sunday follow- ing a week's visit near Williamsville with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Slaughter. O- Mt. Pulaski Literary Unit Meets Jan. 22 | E me E E ! l00_epairing Phone 327 Everett Beidler Mt. Pulaski Illinois | | | | OSCAR j. LENZ LINCOLN'S LEADING OPTOMETRIST AND MANUFACTURING OPTICIAN 510 Broadway -- . Lfucoln, Ill. MT. PULASKI WEEKLY NWS In h4ANCHUI00IA Loading Manchurian Flour (Prepared by National Geographic Society, Whlngton. D. C.)WNU Service. l," TIlE tliree prhicipal focal points of the Sine-Japanese disturbance in Manchuria-- Tsitsihar. Anganchl, and Chin- chowfu--Tsitsihar is, perhaps, the most widely known because It has been a stopping place and press box for world-gtrdlers in repent years. Tsltsihar Is the capital of Heilung Kiang, largest of the three provinces of Manchuria, and the principal city in a vast, only partially-developed area of rich farming and grazing land. Mil- itary activity Is no new sensation to the 35,000 Inhabitants of this brown- walled city in the fertile valley of the Nonnl river. Tsitsihar was built in 1692 to overawe marauding tribes of Mongols and Cossacks. Later China sent many bandits into exile In Manchuria. The medley of native population groups in the vicin- Ity of Tsltsthar forced the construction of huge bRj'racks there and the details of military units to the town, so that it Ires long had the aspect of a for- tress, Like every other important Manchurian city Tsitsihar owes its present wealth and activity to rail- roads. When the Chbiese Eastern railway was built as a short cut be- tween Chits and Vladivostok, Tsltsl- har was a slovenly settlement of ram- shackle buildings back of its crene- lated walls. Builders of the Chinese Eastern missed the town by laying the line 18 miles to the soutiL Later, however, a narrow-gauge spur was built, connecting with the Chinese Eastern at Tsltsihar station, Tsitsihar came into the recent "mis- understanding," however, through a new and extremely busy railroad line, constructed during the last decade northward from Taonanfu, through Anganchi, and crossing over the Chi- nese Eastern main line on a bridge at Tsitsilmr station, the Junction point of the narrow uge line. This new line is Chinese-operated and Japanese- owned from Taonanfu to Anganchl, and entirely Chinese owned and oper- ated from Anganchi to the city of Tsitsthar. The new line does not end at Tsitsl- hat but continues in a northeast direc- tion for 79 miles to Taianchen. Even- tually it will reach the Siberian bor- der and will connect with a branch of the Trans-Slberian railway at Bin- goveshchensk. Town With Modern Improvments. Few travelers visited isolated Tsltsl- har before the railroad came. For a time those who did passed by coffins strewn outside the town walls--coffins of natives whose families were un- able to pay burial expenses. Inside the walls the travelers saw a dingy panorama of dirty shacks lining un- paved and unlighted streets. Railroads have changed all thah Today Tsttsihar is busy town, great- ly changed and improved by modern development, While it is neither as large nor as modernised as the other Aboard a Sungari River BoaL acres only a third have so far been put into use. While Tsitsilmr is in about the same latitude as Seattle. Wash.. It suffers from extremes of heat and cold. In sunlnler tile thermometer rises above 95 degrees for days at a time, and in winter it nose-dives to 40 degrees be- low zero. Nevertheless the region around Tsitsihar contains some of the richest soil In the world, and is ca- pable of a good deal of future devel- opment. In the Nonni river Tsltsihar has a stream capable of car'ing a considerable amount of water trade in Junks and barges during the sum- mer months. The little village of Anganchl, cap- lured by Japanese forces in the drive on Tsitsihar, possesses an importance far out of proportion to Its limited population because it stands near a kind of "spark gap," supercharged with the economic ambitions and rail- way interest of Japan, China and Rus- sia in northwestern Manchuria. Why Anganchi Is Important. Anganchi is two miles south of Tsitslhar station. It is the northern- most station on the new Chinese-oper- ated, Japanese-built railway line from Taonanfu. Anganchl was practically unheard of until the new line, pushing up from Taonanfu during the last decade, built its terminal in the town. In a land which has constructed more miles of railway in recent years than any other part of the world, and which, in some places, lald new lines at the rate of a mile a day, it may seem strange that the two-mile gap between Anganchl and Tsitsihar sta- tion was not closed for many months Treaty rights, dating from the close of the Russo-Japanese war, were in- volved. The Taonanfu-Anganchi rail- way was built with funds loaned to the Chinese by a syndicate of Japanese hanks, who in turn gave the construc- tlon contract to the South Manchurian Itsilway company. When the line reached Anganchi the Chinese Eastern railway, Jointly con- trolled by Soviet Russia and China, objected to the crossing of its main line by a railroad linked with the South Manchurian railway (Japanese) interests. Consequently, when the line was finally continued to Tsltsihar sta- tion. to Tsitslhar itself and to the city of Talanchen beyond, only Chinese capital was employed, Aside from the yards and station of the railroad lines. Anganchi pot- sesses little to distinguish It from hun- deeds of other mud-walled villages in the wind-swept farming and grating lands of the Nonni river basin. The Inhabitants, several hundred in num- ber, are mainly Russians` although the influx of Chinese has been noticeable since the completion of the railway lines to the north and south of iL Chinehowfu s Shtpping Center. CAilnchowfu Is the chief city on the Manchurian panhandle that penetrates China on the west coast of the Gulf of FRIDAY, JANUARY 8. 1932 Austin Township, !Mt. Pulaski- Macon County Theatre Austin Township, Macon County. i Jan. 7. R. Walker and family visited FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, friends in Macon Sunday. 1 JANUARY 8TH AND Eugene Rau visited in Decatur dur- i ing part of holiday vacation time with "Pardon Us." relatives, t "Pardon Us.'" which comes to - Leonard Heilman lost a valuable hlt. Pulaski Theatre on Friday a" cow last week. Saturday nights. January $th a Walter Anderson aud family, of 9tlL presents America's funni New Holland. visited in this locality laughmakers. Laurel and Hardy. Saturday and Sunday at the home of their fiirst feature-length comedy. Albert Anderson. I Information in elaborate preps Mr. and Mrs. John T. Johnston tions were made for tb.e initial were dinner guests Sunday of Rev. pearance of the comedy stars in and Mrs. G. V Bail. full-length vehicle, the enthe fa( Mr. and Mrs Edward Bressmer were Sunday visitors at the home of Joe Goretzke. Clarence Rau and family did not go to West Salem. as was mentioned last week. Sunshine Sunday afternoon after almost a week of fog and cloudy days, and plenty of rain. The ground froze a little Sunday" morning. Sleet- ed some Monday afternoon, turning into a rain, which continued until Tuesday night. Colder Wednesday. Wilbur Marshall and family, who reside on the Glenn Bradshaw farm. spent Sunday afternoon at the home of Clarence Rau. Mr. Bradshaw re- turned to California recently after farming his place last summer and ties of the Hal Roach and the Met. Goldwyn-Mayer studios being place at their disposal. The story, which burlesques some of the recent prison melodramas, is said to have required the construc- tion f huge sets and use of hundreds of extras. Most of the action centers about the blunders of Laurel and Hardy in a penitentiary to which they have been sent as punishment for their bootlegging activities. Here they participate in a riot and in ttieir us- ual manner do the wrong thing at the wrong time. Instead of helping their companions to escape they un- wittingly are the cause of their cap- ture. thus gaining an undeserved pardon. fall. Honor roll pupils school are Dorothy Hoaglin. William. Esther and George Heft Forrest \\;Vachter. Lucille and Evelyn Reynolds. Vera Spangler. George and Hazel Galloway and A1- Sen Eaton. Mr Michael of Decatur is visiting in this community with his daughter, Mrs. Obed Rau. Mrs. Mabel Spangler and Miss Sarah Rotramel planned an "after- noon tea" in the home of Mrs. Joe Goretzke last Thursday, the last day of 1931--sort of a house-warming, as several wanted to see the house since the remodeling. The rainy afternoon kept several from attend- ing. Miss Audrey Montgomery. daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Arch Mont- gomery, of the Monitor school dis- trict, and Fred Hamberg. were mar- ried in Jacksonville. Illinois. Decem- ber 9. 1931. by Rev. Thrall. pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church. The groom's former home was in Wurtem- berg. Germany, but he has been a resident of this country for seven )'ears. The late John Volle of Chest- nut vicinity was his uncle. Harmony United Brethren Church G. W. Ball, Pastor, Fifty-eight were present for Sun- day School class period last Sunday morning. Birthday offerings of 29c were received from Delbert Southern -nd Allen Eaton. The losers in the recent Christian Endeavor contest entertained the winning side on New Year's eve at a party in the basement of the church. Coraland News Notes of Iateresi Cornland. Ill.. Jan. 7.--Corntand Lodge No 808, A. F. & A. M., and Cornland Chapter No. 559. Order of Eastern Star. held a joint installa- tion of officers in the Masonic Temple in Cornland on Thursday night, De- cember 31st, New Year's eve. Members of the two orders, with members of their families, enjoyed an oyster supper in the banquet hall at 5:30 o'clock and the installation ceremonies were conducted later in the lodge room. The following were installed as officers of the Masonic Lodge: W. M.--M. B. Drake. S. V.--D. Harris Bryson. J. V.--Harold Febus. Treasurer--Alvin Day. Secretary James T. Irving. S.D. Marshall H. Turley. J. D--G. Ruel Batterton. S, S.---Charles E. Rodems. J. S.---J. Veto. Bryson. Chaplain--E. A. Haynes. Marshal--& C. Lawler Tyler--George Crlland. Louis Luckhart. a Past Master. act- ed as installing officer, and James T. 1 Scenes which are described as be- at the Hadley ing unusually funny include one in and Elwanda which the comic pair pay a visit to the prison dentist: an episode in which they disguise themselves as colored cotton pickers: the attempts of Laurel to find room in the same bunk with the corpulent Hardy; an episode in which they attend the prison school; and various episodes in which they suffer indignities at the hands of hard-boiled convicts. Of additional interest is the fact that the comedians are given an op- portunity to sing and dance in cer- tain sequences of "Pardon Us" which will prove a novelty to Laurel and Hardy fans. Supporting the stars are Wilfred Lucas as the cold-hearted warden. Walter Long as Tiger. June Marlowe as the warden's daughter, and James Findlayson as the harrassed instruc- tor in the prison school. The comedy was directed by James Parrott. Comedy, and the Fable, "Laughing Gas." Remember. the first show Saturday night commences at 7 o'clock. The program Friday night will be- gin at the regular time, 7:30 o'clock. The first show Saturday night com- mences at 7 o'clock, with the second show following. SUNDAY AND MONDAY, JANUARY 10TH AND 11TH "Possessed." Joan Crawford. with the screen's most popular leading man. Clark Ga- ble. will be seen at the Mt. Pulaski Theatre on Sunday and Monday even- ings. January 10th and llth. in the talkie-picture, "Possessed." the highly dramatic st-ry of a factor)" girl who, rebelling avail:st an environment of drab poverty, ends up on Park Ave- nue to find that wealth and happiness do not necessarily go hand in hand. The picture was adapted from the Edgar Selwyn stage play, "The Mirage." in which Florence Reed cre- ated a sensation a few years ago. As the box'factorv employee who "gives up a small-to'n lover to be- come the mistress of a New York politician, Miss Crawford is said to have her strongest talkie roll to date. The plot is brought to a startling climax when the heroine, finding that her affair with Gable stands in the way of his becoming governor of the state, makes a public confession of her past at a crowded political con- vention. It is this episode which it is said gives Miss Crawford the great- est-acting opportunities she has ever been offered on the screen. Wallace Ford, popular New York stage player, makes his screen debut in the picture as the small-town lover. and important roles are filled by the amusing Skeets Gallagher, Frank Conroy, Marjorle White. John Miljan and Clara Blandick. PLEASE TAKE NOTICE There will be no pictures shown at two Manchurian provincial capitals, Mukden and Kirin, Tsitslhar has sev- eral wide, paved streets, electric lights, telegraph and telephone services. Tile-roofed houses, with coats of bright paint, are rising where old shacks once stood. Since the new north-south railroad has been added to the spur from the Chnese Easters railway, Tsltsihar is on the way to becoming one of the chief Industrial centers of Manchuria. Mills are grinding out meal as fast as soy beans can be brought from Manchurian fields. Its shops and stores throng with customers, and its railroad yards are scenes of constant movements of trains. The new line to Tsianchen broke all records for trac In Manchuria early this year. Manchus, Mongols, Koreans, Rus- sians, Yakuts, Chinese. Japanese and a few Europeans may be seen on the streets of the city, which is fast as- suming the cosmopolitan air of other Chinese trading towns. During the horse and cattle fairs Mongol cattle traders flock to Tsitslhar, nearly dou- bling the population. Manchurian horses come mostly from the grass-covered plains In the vicinity of Tsitsihar. The region is the native home of the pony which helped to build up the near-world em- pire of the great Kubta! Khan. Shag. gy and stubborn, the Tsitsihar mount has endurance and Is dependable on long marches over cold, irregular ter- rain. Ileilung Kiang province leads in the production of barley In Man- churia; is second In soy beans and wheat. Of Its 20.500.0t cultivltble ChihlL It is the first Important Man- Irving as installing marshal. cherish city beyond Shanhalkwan, Mrs. Christine Laatsch and J. C. where the Grett Wall of China comes L,wlr, retiring reWsOrmttYv Matr eahd. ......... w * ., "o t y atron especti ely g - oown to tae sea. ora aria es ot ' ' ..... i er with Mrs. Gertrude Alexander, as Chinchowru rtse the mountams anaiIarshal and Miss Anna Guseman, as desert plateaus of Inner Mongolla.] Chaplain, installed the officers of the South of the city stretch the tidal tEas er h a t n Star C apter, s follows: flats of a branch of the Gulf of Chlhli, [  M--Miss Jessie Brvson the Gulf of IAaotung. Anyone pam[  P.'--Iaymond Lanterman. lng along the narrow coastal plain, A.M.--Mrs. Maude Batterton. therefore, would have to deal with i Conductress--Mrs. Clara Penne- walled hlnchowfu. astride the middle man. the ML Pulaski Theatre on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday nights, January 12th, 13th and 14th. The picture for Friday and Satur- day, January 15th and 16th. will be '"East of Borneo," the most exciting ,picture ever filmed. : Sunday and Monday, January 17 and 18th, the picture will 'be ,"Susan Lenox. Her Fall and Rise." featuring Greta Garbo and Clark Ga- ble. of it. CAflnchowfu itself l a metropolis of about 80.000 population. Much of lt newer part spreads beyond the ancient walled city, especially northward in the vicinity of the railroad terminal. As Chinchowfu Is also a Junction point for a branch line into Inner Mongolia Its extensive railroad yards include lo- comotive sheds, railway division head- quarters, a hospital and storage war houses. Between the station and the walled city are big military barracks, The provincial governmeut office is temporarily located in the University of Communications, north of the tracks. In addition to its importance as a railway and military center Chlnchow- fu also is a shipping point for the greatest fruit and cotton raising re- gion of Manchurlathe nearby Lisp river valley. Shallow draft boats may ascend a tidal river to Its wlmrves to receive fruit brought by train and carts, but most of its water-borne com- merce is carried on through the new harbor at llulutao, with which (dn- chowfu is conuected by a spur railway line. A. C.--Miss Jessie Turley. Secretary--Miss Minnie D. Bryson. Treasurer--Miss Ruby Lawler. Chaplain--Mrs. Deela Day. Marshal--Mrs. Addle L. McCue. Pianist Mrs. Georgia Lanterman. Ada--Miss Irene Johnson. Ruth Miss Anita Batterton. Esther--Mrs. Gertrude Brachear. Martha--Mrs. Mary Smith. See next week's paper for further announcements. O Thursday's local grain prices were as follows: Wheat, 42c; corn. 28c; and oats, 19c. o Mrs. Christian Danner and daugh- ter, Mrs. Art Miller. were visitors in Elects--Mrs. Belle Drake. VearderMrs. Veryl Rodems. Sentinel E. A. Day. Mrs. Daisy Baumgardt of Fork acted as installing pianist. Lake Decatur Thursday. O Carl Stengel of Springfield visited in the city Tuesday with his niece, Mrs. Edward T. Goddard. and family. I --C00FF FUNERAL- HOME-- Prompt Ambulance Service Wilbert H. Schahl, Assistant. Phones: Mr. Pulaski 235. Lineol00 1234.