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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
January 21, 1932     Times
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January 21, 1932

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FOUlg THE MT. PULASKI TIME Ilia. PULASKL ILLINOIS " THURSDAY JANUARY 21, 1982 2@8 OF ALL KINDS 6. S. C0nnelly MI. Pulaski, Illinois TeleT)hone No. 99 answered promptly atany hour ofthedav or night. A. Balding, MD. Lincoln, Illinois ", r v LIPP Walsh were Wednesday visitors in i Murphy &amp; Mills of Lincoln, was ap- Springfield. pointed by Judge Frank Lindley on ] Wednesday to be master in cancery MT. PULASK L Mr. and Mrs. Ben Potter and Mr. of Logan county for the coming two and Mrs. A. S. Combs were Tuesday year term. He succeeds Dean Hill visitors in Decatur. who was named special master to dispose of cases pending at the ex- Mrs. M J. Kautz entertained the piration of this term. members of the Twentieth Century Club on this Thursday afternoon. Louis Hitt of Clinton and three he- -.------- gro safe breakers, were indicted by Miss Margaret Norris, Decatur was the Logan county grand jury which a week end guest in the home of Miss reported on Wednesday morning to :lizabeth Mayer, Belmont street. Judge Frank Lindley in circuit court. Hitt was indicted for robbery in con- Miss Lucille Berry underwent an nection with the theft of the auto- operation for the removal of her ton- mobile belonging to Mrs. Wilton Mc- sils on Thursday morning in Lincoln. Quaid of Mt. Pulaski. His bend was placed at $1,500. The same amount Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Scroggin were of bond was set on each chaxge for in Bellflower on Friday where they each of the three negroes. i Lttended the funeral of her cousin George Carson. NOTICE TO WAR MOTHERS Ear, Nose and|Throat Fitted The Illinois Farm Bureau Serum | Association has placed a record or-|  der for anti-hog cholera serum and [ virus for distribution in 73 counties in 1932. In volume of trade, Chicago led the 24 cities reporting on holiday busi- ness to the United States Department of Commerce. The Illinois Power Company, Springfield, announces that it will spend $617,800 in 1932 on new con- struction and improvements. The State of Illinois has acq the famed beauty spot, Apple River Canyon in Jo Davies County, for a estate park. Work will start shortly on a new $100,000 manual training shop for the Ottawaw high school. The Illinois Bell Telephone Com- pany has completed plans for a new $580,000 exchange and building at Winnetka. Twelve metal industry concerns in Peoria have displayed continued im- provement in employment and pay- rolls for almost three consecutive months, according to the State De- parturient of Labor. BUY YOUR CASTORIA At PENS REXALL DRUG STORE OSCAR J. LENZ Lincoln's Leading Optometrist and Manufacturing Optician 510 Broadway Phone 1062 Mrs. Olive Paige, Lebanon, Ohio,{ arrived Saturday and is a house guest in the home of her aunt Mrs. Charles, North Vine street. L. F. Sums, local agent for the Broken Lens Duplicated Standard Oil company, attended a ' district meeting of agents held in over Landauers Clothing Office 10',8; Res. 1681 . BAYER'S At ASPIRIN DRUG ffPORE Mason City on Monday evening. The Ladies' Aid Society of Zion Ev. Lutheran church will meet in basement on Thursday afternoon Jan. 28. Mrs. John H. Tendick will be the hostess. Rev. and Mrs. H M. Blent, Mrs. John T. Hershey and Mrs. Mary Fryer were in Mares recently to at- tend a meeting of the Missionary society of the Methodist church. William Cnolley of Decatur, was  room home, lmmt, a Sunday visitor in Mt. Pulaski. Mr. room and grag on Not Connolley's wife who passed away t  Phone 105. recently, was the former Miss Cecil E. L. RN8 Ducker, formerly of Mt. Pulaski. WF.Y ITlgST Mr. and Mrs. Truman Penni- by Mary Marsludl man, Springfield and Mrs. l)sle All- The American War mothers who are interested will please meet at T, 666 Monday afternoon January 25, 1932 at 1:30 prompt. Our state president, Mrs. Virginia Foote of Chicago will 666 Liquid or Tablets used internally be Jth us. :O: EXTEND THANKS We take this means of thanking everyone who assisted us toward the success of our exchange given in the J. C. Swinney store last Saturday. American War Mothers .=o l Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Lipp, South Marion street, entertained at 500 on Thursdayevening. Seven tables were placed for cards and the evening's honors were distributed among Mrs. George Suedmeier, Mrs. C. E. Glose, Mrs. Wesley Hutchinson, C. G. Hugh- ' es, W.B. Jenner and George J. Smith. i Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mrs. Mary Fryer and daughter ! Miss Cosetta were Mr. and Mrs. OULAHAN Merle Lit, Elkhart and Mrs. Eflie Zimmermann and family, M. ! and 666 Salve externally, make a complete and effective treatment fo Colds. $5,000 IN CASH PRIZE Ask Your Druggist for Particulars A few days ago the President of the Uted Jtntes took time off from n A NEW SERVICE AT YOUR SEAR'S STORE BATTERIES CHARGED! Bring in y<:ur Sear's Battery or Anyone Else. Will recharge it for you ,t Small Expense OILS CHANGED! Change to SEAR'S CROSS COUNTRY Oil 100 per cent pure Penn ylvani=Permit 554 The Finest Oil Made at ANY Price! Bulk Oil 5 gal. $2.85 5 gallon i: . contain- Less than 5 gal..59 with Drain Pan Free $3.25 Prices les.; if you Buy 30 or 50 gal. bbl. "CORONA" Oil, 5 gal. containers $2.19 Service Station-- in home dressmaking is o the increas and xmt of fashion lmw made atraetive. I)r-.e am with more of the 0- aker touches that mm by any painstaking -maker. There are new orepe dresses with drawnwork are bands of hand-done in Persian coloring, there frills and flounc to of the homo altch today shows a charming / # . , /. i I / ! // on which rutfflee, those beloved of the home dresaumkr, fetchingly used. Ruffles are an easy finish. The material picot edged or neatly ha- then carefully gathered or lnt place with a minimum fO for a maximum of effect. in the skch uses ruffl tiny sleeves in a most stats- that anybody might copy. for the Mr. Pulaski Tlme Year man and daughter o,f Ft. Wayne, Ind. Margaret Fleener and daughter and his arduou duties to attend the ftm- were Sunday guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence O'rien and eral of newspaper reporter. A hun- Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cpeland, East daughter. Week end visitors in the dred or more of the highest officials Oook street, Fryer home were Mr. and Mrs. Ed- in Washington, members of the Cabi- ward Fryer, Chicago. net, foreign diplomats, joined Mr. The joint monthlp party of the and Mrs. Hoover in paying a last tl Rebekah and Odd Fellow lodges will! Lincoln, Latham and Elkhart were buts of respect to the memory of 4 doors south of Store 00o00.nuc00 & co. LINCOLN ILLINOIS :be held in the lodge room on Friday well represented at the monthly card 'evening Jan. 29. These social affairs party given in the American Legion are given for members of both led- rooms on Monday evening under the ges and their fmilies, auspices of the auxiliary. Tables Mrs. R C. Beidler left on Friday for Rochester, Minn., to visit her new grandson recently born to Mr. and Mrs. Graham Eddy. Mrs. Eddy was formerly Miss Dorothy Beldlm" and this is their first eh_ild. Mrs. T. E. Duff who underwent an operation on her knee in the Metho- dist hospital in Peoria several weeks ago, was able to return ,to her home north of this city, on Monday. She gets about with the aid of crutches. --.-_..__ William F. Dittus, one of the larg- est land owners in Mt. Pulaski town- ship has retired from active work and moved to Lincoln on Wednesday Jan. 13. The home place one mile north of the city on route 121 will be occupied by his son Fdward who was recently married. Mrs. Henry Kautz, Jr., entertained the members of the MuGams club on Wednesday evening Three tables were placed for 500 at which the hon- ors were divided between Mrs. O. E. Martin and Mrs. FAmer Meister. Th next club hostess will be Mrs. F. A. Penniman- All members of the ML Pulaski unit of the American Legion Auxili. ary are urged to be present at the all day meeting to be held on Friday Jan. 29. Mrs. Bettie McKenzie dis- trict director from Eureka who brings I an important message will be present It is planned to serve a pot luck din- ner at noon. William H. Ellis probation officer .of the circuit court tendered his res-t gnation to Judge Lindley on Wed-I nesday morning. Mr. Ellis asked tel be relieved of his duties not later than Feb. 1 "fine resignation was ac- cepted by Judge Lindley but his suc- csor has not yet been named. A. F. Heller, aged resident of lift. Pulaski returned home on Friday from a Decatur hospital where he underwent an operation for the re- moval of his left eye. The operation was per:formed on Wednesday. Mr. Heller has been almost totally blind for some tmo. A cmtaract effect rer eye. were placed for Pinochle, Bridge and 500. The honor winners were Mrs. Jane Heinzel, Mrs. Charles Mc Cue, Mrs. Everette Rothwell, Mrs. Ruth Long and the door prize was awarded to Mrs. Alma Reinders. BY RA, DFORD MOIM.EY January 21---One of the differences between the present .Con- ! cress and all others, as shown by its work in the short time it has been sitting, is its great efficiency. Nearly everybody expected to hear nothing but campaign speeches by the various speakers, at least for a time. Instead Cngress got right down to i business and passed six important bills right off the reel and now is winnowing the chaff out of some nine thousand other bills that have  been sent to committees for prelim- irmry action. A lot of the credit for the efficiency displayed is due to I Speaker Garner, who has shown great ability in his new office, while still more is due to the fact that the Sen- ators and Representatives # realize that voters will not be satisfied with mere words. The competent way in which the lawmakers are tackling the various problems facing the country has astounded the wiseacres, to say nothing of the country at large. One curious thing about the pre- sent Congress is the fact that the Senate is proving more radical in its tendencies than the Lower House. For some 135 years the Senate was the home of dignified statesmen, but the change in 1913 to the popular election of Senators instead of their selection by the state legislatures, seems to have worked a change, and one finds most of the demagogues and radicals in Washington occupy- ing seats in the Upper House, while the conservatives rule the House of Richard Victor Oulahan. I think it is the only occasion on which a simple .................................. reporter of the news has been so honored. Dick Oulahan could have held al- most any public office he might have aspired to, he could have been editor- in-chief of almost any great newspa- per, but he preferred to remain a re- porter in the city of his birth, writ- ing every day for the New York Times the news of Washington so  truthfully and in such a dignified manner that he won the respect of everybody in public life, while his personal charm and character made presidents and ambassadors his per- sonal friends. Dick Oulahan was my schoolmate fifty years age. His life and eareer were the model upon which many young newspaper men tried to shape their owa. WAGES The International Labor Office of the League of Nations set out to Compare "real wages" in European industry with American wges. "Rel wages" means the actual purchasing power of the workers' earnings in terms of commodities. As was ex- pected, the investigators report that living costs in European cities are excessively high and that few Euro- pean workers are able to buy more than the bare necessities of life ev- en in the best of times. If this investigation results in in- creasing wages and giving overseas workers a greater purchasing power it will help a lot toward restoring economic prosperity in Europe, and that will help all the rest of the world. DAVIS Several weeks ago in this column I called attention to the public ca- reer of Norman H. Davis and sug- gested that he xs a good man to keep an eye on. President Hoover has just appointed him as one of the American dlegates to the General Disarmament Conference to be held in Genea, February. 2rid. Mr. Davis is already a member of the Finance Committee of the League of Nations. Few Americans are better informed on Euan affairs and internation- al finance Mr. Davis is a Democrat, and if a Democrat should be elected President this year there is little doubt that he will hold a high position in the next GOLD MEDAL or PILLSBURY "00=48 12= s Flour iron nl m n nm GOUNTIY C ya-p t mL AVONDLE LARD Ouaramtl 3 0020e {NT'M]f CLUB PAGAB FLOUR $ COFFEE $ 55 . . lIIl&ghoS COCOA 1/2 I0 OOTr/RY OLTTB 80DA Crackers 2 aox00s0000C BULK MARSHMALLOWS 15 COUNT]g][ L PORK & BEANfl 5 "- 25 a,L rINn $ SALMON . -- 10e STANDARD  .,. CORN 4 25 IIbGEON BA PITT CHERRIES | 25 SMALL BLK ..... Prunes 5c FNCY QUM RING BOLOGNA lOe FIG BARS . 25e APPLE BUTTER 19e CARAMELS 17e 0Uh'TRY 0LUB--.Slio! or Bread -. FINEST FLORID alad Juicy Oranges 39c APPLES . I0 25 OMFOIA ICE:gG LETTUCE "'," 2 k" 17c GRAPEFRUIT * *" 5c Value