Newspaper Archive of
Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
February 4, 1932     Times
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 4, 1932

Newspaper Archive of Times produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

THURSDAY FEBRUARY 4, 1932 oz*=*=*; -7.=7..7#=*=.Z.=*: i:i Ala3, No More i:i &gt;: :*; :.: :< :*; By RUBY DOUGLAS "*;  h Mi'tre Newspaper Svrldiczte.) W:;U ervice T HAPI'ENEI thal after receiving an invitation to be best man for his laat bachelor friend. (,lark Darltngton tame upon a relic of his college days In the form of an old photograph Ira me. He mat before the fireplace in hl comfortable roam and held the old frame before him so tha! the llghl fl'om the fire shone on the faded pho tographa of lx girls. It had once been the fashion for college boys to ame theirs vertebra loves thus: "My witty gill. my pretty jq. the girl that 1 stints; my wlnte girl, my manner I/rl. mY girl abm--ao more." He studied each  auceemdvely+ "Yeg; Jae wall my mqtty &dr/. She Ilwayw had It merry quip to gre yOU w/th m" I Joke . atory." he SOltlo. "1"lie  face WaS utff'uiiy tar'red Utt all a cameo. -& Bertha waJi the pretUe girl I knew. No doobt of he right to that title In Use frame. And perhaps i did adors Clara." He had passed to Studying the third face. "Babs was a peach of a winter girl. Beth was a light sod frilly summer IdH and--" He had reached the htat face In the trame--"my girl alas--no more+" A shadow had erased his eyes. This. then. was the ghq. ConstalK'e Hoyl was. alas. hit girl no more. and yet he bad never found  to take her place The cause of their quarrel had been U'ivlal enough +-her almorenee at him halor at his seolo ee. &ad he had defied her right to eritlclz hlm and had gone on tossing wild oats here and there until the girl would have nothing to de with him. He had nol beard of her for years. Probably she wal married; possibly she wu gone. When be retired that night he had mot put the picture frame back In the drawer with the relics of his pasL He had slipped it along the mantleplece ao that the plmtograph of his girl. "alsv--no more," was In the router where he could see her face at all t/me For the next few days he wu busy ttmding to last-mlnute duties of s weil-iuformed best man. Waerefore Its had had little tlme to think of the former love whose aee had recalled ch tender memories of a in, st It happened that the mane of the little girl who was to carry the ring the aisle on a setln I)!11o1 was Oommmce. 8he wu a pretty tot and qldte tell la low with her at the eeheataal of the taremeV the nigh| betota the weald/he "l't she a dell" asked the bride to-be. Mhe'a all of thaL Where dM you Much tm-l" "Oh-she's the daughter of oe o! s, old schoet fHendL Shek married Idnce ands--this is her wee daughter Don't forget Inytlng. Clark. Tom I, Im flllfOty thee  few day&" Tlm4est man wal the laal nervous of the whole wedding party when the orpnh began to play the wedding marcb that shoved usher them Into the church. All elms were on the levety little Itrl who tarrisd the Hag. She stepped gratafully along the elsie to the strains of Lohenlpdn'a march, dark wate/md her.  the chUd passed due of elm fow- ls" pew he saw her tm'n her ilttl flee uP and smile. Clark looked at the Iaea of the woman whom she had Iremed sad ther almost obsoured fh'om hlS .vtMou by a dueter Of Amm'I em Bu roses, was Coustanee--h  morel tt numt m ha had no In- tu't In Tom sod Ida wKldln Here y out of his reseh and more heamtt'ui thu ever h.lmd funded her +---wel the only glrl he had ever loved. /.er the emmmouy thinlW moved I qnlekljr that he ioM I/ght of Con+ Iat he res that she wlid ha at the b and that no 4dubs he should have u opportunity ts speak wltl, la. Be wondered vboUmr be dated to trust MmselL Almet before he had decided, he mmd himself beside her with her lit- tle &drL "Glark--Clark Da,. she wu 'I--! thought It rout he ou.- "I had seen your Httle daughter," Olark'aald, awkwardly. "AIMF--I have am, old Phet:ograph of you In my room. 8tmnly nough. I was looking at It Bet a week ago." "l'In Ire It's lovely," laughed Con. lessee. "You--hushand} Is he heveY' lued Clark. "You must remember that 1 do not even  ymlr CO did not answer at once_ Clark walte old Don Is '8omewhere la l'Panee`' Dldn'l you know? He and I were married only she weeks when he was tailed to his re&dmeL" "Oh--" Clark Dan had never felt so awkward. But later be overed and Ins1 no tlme in finding out all he eOutd of Constance. She seemed as ad to have fOUnd him as he wa to have dis vered her saiu+ It was an InSerts/re wooing and when at last Clark had promised little Constance he would be s good dadd3 to her. he felt that Tom's wed ding had been the happlesl day of the  man's life. "My giH--f.rever more," was wha te wrote beneath the old ph-tograph of (?mstance who objected to the "'alas no mre+  / ::: + +  h,, ML'I,Ir Newspaper ayldleat) IT [SN"I often rhat Romance be maF traced to Its roots. Usually It Is not recnnlz] nntil It bursts into bloom. 8o. when Ned L'hr/sUe told Helen Gage that she was made for hlm she dld not believe iL "How do you know}" she asked. mucily. "Has your mother never told you about our earliest dayt--yonrs xad mine, dearY' he asked. Helen shook the head that would bays been t rio( of curia If she had I>efmJtted them to grow long etmugh` Ned wlm tholghtful for a moment. He wan wouderlnl why I]efea'e moth. e had withheld the w story her daughter. Kaewinll Gage alnmt as he knew his own mother, he realized that elm mugl harp had  and  resod for hor Mlence. i "Weli--la It sUCh a dsep*dyed x- ! or that no one caa till  uekl tlelert, still frlv-h,usly. 8he was ver3 happy, very mueh In love and nothing mattered. "No-o. It's Jug---beautiful," mid her serious lover. ,*As beautiful U our Romanee" asked Helen "It Is our Romanee," ha told beg,, THE MT. ++LL.%. '+++ TIME, wr. P "T.?.KL II.LIN|)I ii iii ii I __ i I iii ii ii ii i i i i i i i,i ii ........ :4C.*'.'.e'?'*;:*:T*;'*:?+;'*7#'T*7*?,7+#7'# t ++*2 :+: Feathered Robbers Exchanged ii Bold robbers .r th +i,eth-bm+. ; pirate birds found In the cold Antar,- :.: tie region& Traveling In two's they tlon of consuming the mo expensive :*: By SUSAN GIB,3S -'*: visit the nests of the penguins and drink ever known+ :e:e:e:*::e:.:e=*::e'.:*7.e=e;:*=*=+:*=.=e:e=e:e:e:e: while one engages the attentlon of a ....................................... nesting bird the other enJoya a meal ! of penguin egg& Temperature to erda, A Oinelnnatl physician predicts that hopltah8 will some day have con- trolled Indoor atmospheres, so that fever Itteets may be kept la cool roeml, moist chambers, end other pa- tlent In tmapeta suited te elr eoudltlon. Ibu C4dhl, X geldea c, edltsh was hm4ed In from a Wawlor t'aCm, aing from tha northern fltag The rare npae/mon mm eaugltt mine lcalaad. Sdeatlm say R wm born wttlumt the usual black p4casat ht Its .ida. m.ea.t Itet sod ndce ate two dUnet of ;,d aml are set lfemt mm of the same Individual Jpeel mice heloag to the m Mm; t=e rat= to the genus Rattmc Cru.,m's Istal i The Icene of Robinson Ormml exile ts on of the Juan rtndlm lud& which are II the 8outh Pa- e/fie, about 400 miles due west of the eee of Central Chile. M.,u .f Mat H+.len ,-vddh.d ,Ip in the big ,.hlntz plmm t Meat dealers came to be mltd win41 "Tlum--4x4J Imtelm from the old i?meh we Ned*die," she Implored. I "bochler," meanIng one who day he- i laugbe "It m funny--my gont& goats at one time  a much- tolflu you thtl.' "I don't want to JmOw It---if it's funny. ! don't feel like lng to anything humorous," she pouted+ "You lald It was Romance." "It is--the most beautiful romanco In the whole woHd." he laid, solemnly. "You were s Uny g/rl---a wee baby In arnm lad--your mother had wanted you to be a boy." pHsed uL Wealth mul Virtue Riche, though th may reward vr- Sues, yet they cannot eamu them; he is much more noble who deserves benefit than he who best.owl ou-- P'eitham. Helen mat up and wu about to  , PrObably lmmcb j The name "rip" Is ea/d to have been test whP he soothed her into acqkm- eence agaln, l adopted from the Preaeh rep word ' of unknown oH&d_n, sad It has also "]By mother had been dlaappoluted ' been eated that R Is eotq'upt/on 17ecam 1 was a meJ boy when lhe t of "Hb." had always wanted a deusht. Our I mother! had been -leade dace colis I Do |twl da.vt the had confided t inch  i It, ad whm each out m b'tcated, Dlplomtey metlmm lip amtt of ta her wish for child of 8nether m veld.qdft the Intenqew, m --they still confided. ! don't kltow T |ddea taking badg what m JUt how It all came about, dear. but , Toledo Blad little by little you and I were - l I would ee to your moe ' Clm. Pv.vid.d In, Natm5 for t week. You would come to mine, The m-mine, the ptarmigan, U aud so both mothere learned to love Arctic fox and the polar hats ehane Ul almost equally." , their fur or plumage to white bl the "YHd the fga Iumd to have ' winter time. with all your things," added Helm. I we weal wa to eelke mul ---well. you know we oemned to Uow i apL,,t, "Your mother, for the first t/me. Ippreehtted the vlue of lovely deubter--" t "I bow." Interrupted Helm. In mock ' humbleness. "And my blessed mother began to be 0feud of a b sou. Thare wu a eer- tain, wail-controlled |ealousy In bur attitude when I  .tO t to go *o your Itmme So mde5 daring vecatleL' and I noticed thai when you tame to sdmlt am, your mother came along. It amlllng--t heo." =Bet what Imppened aftw moth took me to Iwope? Dd  quarrel whatY" asked Helea. zmqous aow. '*Ym--I uer knew metly how It esme 8bot, bm my motluw must have said about your belonging to her mvettually, after alL MeaninL of omm tMt rou wouJd mai "The k" belpUt Hulas with as- "Walt mlnute, dm," eeasuled Nod. , "It haa all come out rSgkt, hasn't It? you etme +Imek tmm abld, your mother ad mJmt ha4 wrlttea many lette that el tl iItttisn for them lad th fell laid meh others' arms wlmn you re. decided they w selfish to have qmu-reled and--well, that each of them glttned-, at last, her heart's desh I 't mind seying that ! think my mother Is gettln the best of th, bat dear." 'I can't subscribe to that, but ! 4o think mother might have told me oil about It." "I believe she was afraid, deep down in her heart, Helen, that It you be- lieved abe had picked out husbend f,,r you while you were still in your ,-rae, you would have one of him. he was wise In keang her leetet wllea from you until It Wall tOO late fer you to bolt,  isughed Ned. "md it la---too late?--4sn't It1  "Um--lt Is." answered Helen. lh4dy Told end eeh are bet as th4ff IN used, edthar tokew of lndlsore- 18 or badges of whldom. Btllltorms ere sometlme death- 4,. India. whu Item of tm n with t*mt fo Most Expensive Drink Aesop. wm -f ITl.dlus Aeopua, d olved In vi,:,.ar s pearl valued at 1!0,000 Jl ord++r to have the Imtimfae. Alga4 flrut Impression of Algerian na tfvla comes when llora ud boat. mmm warm up to the steamer at the time of landing. They ars a pltaflesl and cutthroat-leakIng gang, deelded ly picturesque, and anything bu' clean. Although de'endanta o! pl rates, they are eoneldered awkwarl and |tupid at managing a heaL D, the streets of the fawns are many, orlentnl types--tim Moore of mixed ; Spanish and Arabian blood have de generated physically and mentally [rom the builders of the Alhambra bbeing now re.sHy he;gars and pett laborers. The Arabs. or Bedouin- "'Stolid and squalid" also look like :, conquered race. .M,I of the Sh'l+" are kept by .lexs, but the Kaheh form the largest part of the popuh, tion. These melt are of a put mountain r'e sh.wing traces ,, t:reek and Itoman ancestry in th,++ colDlexjc++[++, al+d eea 113 their 1SWat i Hebrew Money "3+ +l<)ll{+lur+x s+: tell Jf the Pie 4, ,v. ":';t+ h;t,++P,+t Vll;On the Babylotdarl . ,,t f +,ihls, The ratio of tht" rmha, .f ,.td to sliver was t :1" 1 ,,+ I-++"++ '+'+'' +*r+,r all ,vo,-torn ASIA. Come In or Phone No. 144 For /:ii PAGE Ill I II I .I... um , j PAGE Buy Your SYRUP At /ENS REXALL DRUG Job Printin00 - Advertisin00 Mt. Pulaski Times ML 00nois DID YOU00EVER STOP TO THINK? ++ The danger of suddenly becoming aware of a new notion and taking it to extremes is something hard- ly less in people of mature age than is young peo- ple, and more strange still, is not less at all in com- munities than in individuals. Thus theze is the likelihood that the insistence up- on the interdendence of states and communities, which is being heard from all quarters today, may become detrimental to more obvious needs and methods. Interdependence in finance and industry is chiefly a matter of co-ordinating financial mea- sures, output and consumption. It is dangerous to jump at conclusions that com- plication should be heaped upon complication in the matter of transferring goods here and there without adequate reason and so multiplying their final cost to consumer reducing purchasing power. + + t ,/ 4