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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
February 4, 1932     Times
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February 4, 1932

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00AOEFOUn THB MT. PULAI TIMEI ToPULASKI. ILNOIB INSURANCE 4EMSE OF ALL KINDS A. F. LIPP Plkme 268 MT. PULASK Dr. ft. S. C0nnelly lql. Pulaski, Illinois --Telephone Ho. 991 Calls answered promptly at any hour ofthedav or night. ii "LJ N A. Balding, MD. t Lincoln, Illinois Ear, Nose and Throat Fitted Broken Lens Duplicated Nflce over Landauers Clothing store hones: Office 10 8; Res. 1681 BUY BAYER'S At PENS REXALL ASPIRIN DRUG mH NOTICB President of the LoFal Wom- Clus of the ('ish-m Cw that all the members be at the home of Mrs. Jm the aJernoon of Wedaas- 10th. - HINT8 FOR THE BOMB Crb Appb Jelly remove blossom ends, but or core. Cut in rather Fiees, cover with cold water until soft. Keep o mat or in a larger ket- water to paevent the ap- When very soft, turn into a jelly and hang over night to drip. In morning measure the clear red bring to a boil and skim. AI- every nt of liquid the usual sugar and have it heating oven while the juice is scald- Add to the juice, after it h just twenty minutes, stir un- take out the spoon, cook loTger, skim and turn at the heated cups. Aples and Bacon Fry the bacon, Pemove from the L and drain off part of the drip- , eleet the juicy tart aples. them, but do not peel them. in rings about a quarter of an thick and fry over a slow fre, sure that they are thorough- " done. Season with salt and pepper with the bacon, Richer Mince Meat two pounds of chopped cooked erie pound of chopped beef suet of choFped apples, one chopped raisius, one pound of raisins, half a pound of slic- ei and candied lemonpeel, mixed, two pounds of currants, two one-lmlf pounds of brown sugar, , and one quart or more o "der. Cook slowly until done and ck in stone jars. Bananas in Crumbs skin from six bananas, in halves lengthwise and eross- Srinkle with salt and pepper L !emo juice, dip in flour, egg snq .r.mb..nd fry in deep fat,  on brown paper. Serve with or hout lem'0n sauce. Grafefruit Beverage makes s cooling and beverage. To make it add pound of suar to a pint f juice. stir until the sugar is dissol- George Stubbles passed the week end in Decatur with relatives. i Mrs. Frank B. Snyder was taken ill about 3 o'clock on Thursday mor- ning. L J. Wley, Decar transacted business in Mr. Pulaski on Wednes- day. WANTED--Married man wants work on [arm. Can give reference. Inquire at this office. Mr. and Mrs. Truman Pennimtm, Springfield were Sunday visitors with her brother Frank Copeland and fmnily. Mrs. Caroline Fuhrer and sons Jo- The regular meeting of the Mu Gems Club was hem on Wednesday evening in the home of Mrs. F. A. Penniman, West Jefferson S:. The usual number of tables of 500 were in play with the honors going to- Mrs. R. I. Leef and M.. F!oyd E. Downing. The next club meeting will be held in the home of Mrs. Domin% "N. Layette St The Walnut Grove Community club will hold a Jitney supper at the school Friday Feb. 12, serving will start at 5 p.m. The menu will in- elude meat loaf, chicken and noodles, mashed potatoes, gravy, yea. salad, scalloped corn, creamed peas, baked beans, pie, cake, fruit salad, coffee and cocoa. A free program will fol- low the supper. seph and John were in New Berlin on j Friday to attend the funeral of John [ Charles Buckles who has been liv- Gebhardt irg in Mt. Pulaski Heights, has Miss Catherin Savage, Lincoln passed the week end with her cousin Miss Marie Bertsohe living southeast of the city. Miss Edna WIters and her father William Walters, Danville came on Wednesday to attend the funeral of her uncle Willimn E. Van Hook. Mrs. A. O. Vonderlieth was tken to St. Clara's hospital in Lincoln early Sunday morning where she is receiving care and treatment. For Rent--Five room home, well and cistern, 8 blocks from square on North Marion Street. Phone No. 105 E.L. KERNS. Mrs. David Cheek, South Garden street will entertain members of the Winners' Bible class of the Methodist church on Wednesday afternoon Feb. 10. Mrs. Matilda Eyrse, proprietor of The Times, who has been ill for the PUt two years, was taken to a sani- tarium t Peoria for care, treae and rest. m. R, N.  who underwent a Goire operation in St. J0eph's hospital in Bloomington on Thursday morni is reported to be getting a- long nicely. Miss Virginia Stuart who has been out of high school for several weeks on account of an acute attack of rheumatism, is reported to be somewhat improved. Richard Shull, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Shull, underwent a major op- elation at St. Clara's hospital on Wednesday morning. He is reported as gotting along nicely. WAYoung man for local agent. Good prpesition for right man. Reference required. Chigo-St. Louis Transfer Co. 300 North Fifth Street, Springfield, Illinois. Mrs. Angeline Wacaser has enter- ed Brokaw hospital in Bloomington for care and treatment. Mrs. Wa- caser who is past 82 years of a@e is reported as doing as well as could be hoped. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Deibert, North Garden street, are the prents of a son born Friday evening Jan. 29.. Thi is their second child. The mo- ther before her marriage was Mfss Helen Connolley. moved to the north .pert of the city. The cottage vacated by him will be occupied by Oscar Heckel who will farm the Lank sisters land. John ; Bender who has been farming the Lan land has rented a farm across the creek where he expects to move in the spring. Mr. and Mrs. George J. Smith en- tertained members of the Schafer femily at "dinner on Sunday Jan. 31. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Schafer, J. F. Schafer, Miss Anna Schafer, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Jenner,' Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Wagner, so Charles Frederick and Glenn, Mrs. Katie Wagner, Miss Florence Wag- ner and Miss Anna Roth. Mr. and Mrs. John T. Downing (another). were hosts to members of the  i It maketh me to lie down beneath it; in-One Bridge club on Tuesday even- it soureth my soul. ink in the home of her parents Mr. i It leadeth me in the paths of ridicule and Mrs. John Vetter. The honors of l for its namesake; the evening were awarded to Mrs. Yea, tho' I ride through the valleys, L. F. Sams and Dr. C. M. Merriman. [ am towed up the hills for I fear CHURCH OF NAZARENE'S Will have services at Mrs. Minnie Gulso's residence Friday night Febr- uary 5, 1982 at 7:30 p.m. Every- body is welcome at these services. Rev. Win. Kelly, Pastor. The membership of the Mt Pulas- ki Household Science club has re- ceived an invitation from the Elk- karl Household Science club to at- tend a meeting to be held in the Elkhart high school on Tuesday al- an Feb. 9. Miss Winifred Ig- gang, a home economic expert from the Kellogg products will give a talk and demonstration at g o'o Mr. and Mrs. George Suedmeier, living west of the city entertained at a 7 o'clock Turkey dinner on Wed- nesday evening in the Anderson Tea room, when plates were laid for twen- ty-eight. After dinner seven tables were arranged for 500 at which the honors were distributed among Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Hughes, Mrs. A. F. Lipp, Mrs. O. E. Wagner, C. E. Glose and Wiiford Screggin, Mrs. Harry Martin entertained the members of her Brid club on Wed- needay aiXernoon. Because of the condition of the country roads the meeting was held in this city at the home of her mother Mrs. T. A. Scvogn. The honors were awarded t Mrs. Wilflord Scroggin, Mrs. George Voile and Mrs. Frank Tal- mae. The next club meeting will be held in the home of Mrs. B. R. Aith- ison, Among the relatives and friends from a distance who were in Mt" Pu- laski on Thursday afternoon Jan. 28 to attend the funeral of Frank J. Shepherd whose obituary appeared in our issue of that day were: Shepherd, Lincoln; Mr. and Mrs. Elmo Shepherd, Mr. and Mrs. John Shepherd, Mrs. Edna Turner, Otis Shepherd and sister Ethel, Peoria and Mrs. Nellie Shute, Fred Shep- herd and Frank September, Chicago. THE MOTORISTS PSALM Psalm 23 Revised Versio This car is my auto. I shall not want --:O: The Ladies' Aid Society of St. John's Lutheran church was enter rained in the home of Mrs. W. N. Kimr, West Cook Street on Thurs- day afternoon February 4, instead of in the home of Mrs. Tillie England. The Good Will Society of St. Thom- as Aquinas Catholic church will meet on Saturday afternoon Feb. 6, in- stead of Wednesday afternoon Feb. 3. Mrs. H. B. Kent will be the ho- the beverage and serve it i tess and the meeting place will be lee. !the residence of Mrs. W. F. Binder. much evil; Thy rods and the engine discomfort me; I anoint the fires with patches; My radiator runneth over; I prepare for blowouts in the pre- sence of mine enemies; Surelyif this thing follows me all the days f my life: I will dwell in the bug-house forever. The Federal VERY LATEST by Mary Marshall There is no doubt about the fact that the dresses we buy ready made are much more ornamented with but- tons of some sort than they were dur- ing the decade following the war. You may buy metal lattorm to match or to contrast with your dress or you may use fabric-coeered but- tons to match the dress or of the contrasting trimming material. You may have buttons with the material of your dress at no very great cost at dressmaker service places or with a little diligence you may cover them yurself. It is best to use wooden button moulds, but on a pinch you can use those very iexpensive bone buttons of the sort that are used on children's underwear. tf your material is very sheer you should first pad the buttons with a coarse cotton or sheer wool material of somewhat the same shade. Cut the padding and the outside covering in the form of a circle with a diam- eter .nearly twice the diameter of the button, Gather first around the edge of .the padding and slip the huron up the draw strings and overcast to give a flat foundation. Gather up the button cover with matching thread, insert the padded button, and draw up the draw strings, overcast, trimming off any rough edges, and-the button is ready to sew into PoSition. Buttons may be used on cuffs, belts, collars, or they bodice of the dress as shown in the may follow the diagonal line of the sketch. ROSENWALD Because a man named Sears prov- ed that he could sell light-weight clothing by mail, a manre of strmmer clothes named Julius Rosen- weld invested $40,000 in the firm of Sears Roebuck and Company. Mr. Rosenwald died a few weeks leaving an estate which may run to s hundred million dollars. A number of years ago Mr. Rose- veald personally took me on a tour of  of the great mml.oder hotme of which he was the head, and which now se nearly two hundred million dollars worth of merchandise a year He asked me to gue what particular line they old most of. I knew I would guess , as every- body does. The largest single item of Sears Poebuck sales is shoes--o was then. Mr. Rosenwald was a great mer- chant, but hewas more than that, he was a great man. He had the feeing that he was not the actual owner of the profits from his bns but a trustee whose duty it was to return that money to the public from which it came, in the form of schools, hos- pitals and other nhilanthropic en- dowments. FRANKLIN I got a letter the other day from an organization which calls itself "The Benjamin Franklin,." Printed on the letterhead were the names of a hundred or so members, every one of whom has the letters "B. F." as his first initials. Benjamin Franklin has been dead 145 years, but parents still name their sons after him and in America they probably will continue to do so till the end of time. ") CHILDREN CRY FOR IT-- HILDREN hate to take medicine as a rude, hut every child loves the aste of Cesteria. This pure veeetable ,reparation is just as good as it tastes; i.d as bland and just as harmle as the reads. When Baby's cry warns of colic, 8 few drops of Ctoria have him Imothed, asleep again in a jiffy. Nothin is more valuable in diarrhea. When coated to: gue or bad breath tell of conUpation, invoke its geatle aid to cleanse and r;::date a child's bowels. In colds or caihlren's disease, you od mm it to keep the stem  e. C:storia is sold in wrsry drug store: th. genuine always beam Chas. I-L Fiecier's signature. THURSDAY FEBRUARY 4, If I were asked to name the oRe i that sort of an exhibit up to man whose work, teachings and ex- That is why everybody who can ample have exercised the most e- sibly do so ought to begin during influence on the people of the nw to go to Chicago next year, United States of America,_ I would see what promLes to be the have no hesitation in naming Benja- complete and interesting rain Franklin. that bus ever been held. AIR WASHINGTON A firm of household furnace menu- Every time I go to Washington facturers has put on the market an get a new thrill. I have knom air-conditioning system for use in ington for more than fifty individual homes. If it works as pro- since my parents took me there raised, the home of the future will live in the spring of 1881. It was never have any open windows, but straggly, muddy, down-at the the air will always be fresh, proper- sort of a place, surrounded by ly humicLified and at a comfortable laria swamps, fifty years ago. temperature the year round, swamps have been filled in, made fully expect that the replacement to parks and beautiful of present heating and ventilating The streets are the most methods by one or another of the paved of any city in the world. i new-conditioning s will be buildings which house the one of the biggest industries in the ment's actiqties are among the United States within two or throe stately and beautiful edifices on years. .face of the earth. Instead of one of the most unattractive of EXHIBITIONS Washington today is beyomi Next year Chicago will have a doubt the most beautiful city World's Fair, the first in that city America. for forty years, the first in America since the rather inadequate Sesqui-[ CORRECTION centennnial at Philadelphia in 1926. By one of those slips of the In Europe the tendency is  to which every writer is permanent exhibitions of industries, mle Miss Mary Emma science and art and, beginning this president of Wellesley College, year, the city of Berlin is inaugurat- speaking of her apointment to ink a succession of exhibitimm which International Disarnmment are ted to draw hundre of ence. Miss Woolley used to teach thousands of visitors from all pltr Wellesley, but she is of the world. Mount Holyoke, that highly ' The modern idea of an htbitio college for women founded in is to show how things are made, with by Mary Lyon. the machinery aettmIly tm Few permanent museums can keep mbme for the Mt. INdaskl OSCAR J. LENZ Lincoln's Leading Optometrist ud Manufacturing Optician 510 Broadway Phone 1062 POPULAR D Cigarettes $1.25 t mq . KLR311E COCOA 2 35 COUNTIg CLUI BREAD 5 rtbt OOUNTaT CLUB PANCAKE FLOUR 5 IN'Ta CLUB  _ MILK '," 3 20 OUNIY CLUB SODA CRACKERS 2 19e Ires m BRAND COFFEE 3 TOMATO SOUP -- BOCKCO COCOA 3 PEACHES 2 25 BVAPOKATRD APRICOTS ' "- 15e 49c UEL CATSUP 19c COUNTRY CLUB CAIUP --14-Og. BO]TLgs *.5 TALL PINK SALMON COUNTer CLUB APPLE BUTrER IEy CLIIJB PEANUT BUTTER COUN R CLU_:--::::rST CREAMERY BUTTER ORANGES " 39c CABBAGE Texas ,..,. 3 10C APPPLES 10 25C INDIANA ]ELLOW JERBE SWEET POTATO00?S 25c GRAPEFRUIT Large Each -,OUND WIHTE 2 c-- 19c 17e Lb. ... 10c 23c Potatoes 15 17c COUNTRY CLUB DATES 2 ,oo,. . 25c GOLD MEDAL--' KITCHEN TESTED" FLOUR"% s" 48 $1.25