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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
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April 7, 1932     Times
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April 7, 1932
 

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have felt it necessary to call, not on the constituted police authorities but upon acknowledged "underworld" characters to lead the search for his baby. We do nat blame Col. Lind- bergh; any father in his ease would do whatever be could, regardless of the law, to get his little boy back safely. But it is an amazing confes- sion of impotence on the pert of tim police of New Jersey and o4' the country at large that kidnaling can be carried on without fear of punishment, as so many recent in- stances have proved. Perhaps the public indignation a- rising from this dramatic disclosure of the failure of our law-enforcement Jm and protective machinery may result in an anti-crime wave which will wipe out the shameful reputation our nation has earned by public indiffer- ence to crime. Perhaps we may see ". citizens taking the law into their ow hands, as in the old Vigilante ,! i days in San Francisco, and hanging (( I racketeers and gangsters from the I most convenient lampposts. Perhaps.'  # And then, perhaps nobody will do anything much about it. That is more likely, in view of our past history in such matters. - OPEN MIND AND THICK SKIN t Coming to nday morning,  with a heart full of peace and good will, I found two letters on ny deck. i "Sir: I long have been a reader of i t your pieces, hut your last editorial was the best you ever have witten. i I have cut it out and am going to frame it and hang it in my offle.e." GREAT AMERICAN PASSE8 The death of George Eastman by kb own hand came as a shocking rprise to everyone in the United te He had been regarded u al- oMu muchof a ln  national life as was Mr. so many yeam. Few men had ever done so muh g@r their fellow-men, to make the World happier and to bring mm The other letter referred to the same identical editorial: "Sir. Much of the time I have a- greed weZ oa, bat agt rd your last week's effusion I bid you farewell. Such a bunch of boloneyf" Being naturatHy a sensitive person, I suffered from ri in my e#rl days. Ome, when an article of mine contained a blunder for which the edo itor received eauLe letter I ft  I #rayed in bed all one day. llatuty into life. He pve away mmm But as time went on I developed $7fi,000,000 in hla lifetime; to la ophy as to a'Rtdmm and so, katd schools and endow univmiti it seems to me, must every man d lly to cultivate the pOlm- is o/n to get anytht tte in musi He wu not him- The first article in that a m but w a devot is that you ean't please e, music and maintained at hb own t and that nmeh erittem,  or heal mme a t lmb mam t is entirely uninf0rml. and a rm_hony oreheatra in hb I You like blondes, and I like Imm- Ibome ty of . l ett(m; :u like fiction, I like bto- It might be mid f Mr. ]stmm t he to a mw art. t graph; you like -se &Ndl. I , into betaS. Befo he like Ed Wym No one can  both. Ano who trl It will Im  dry plat I colorles, and fuUle. a diult and cumbersome ta; o]lowed the dry plate with the I Second, one can not be guided to@ lextble eelluloid film, and thaai mueh by the publis because the lk is so  Eve brought out the first foolproof ea- character of any influence has be a for amateurs, relieving the or- popular at some time in his uary person from the need of and unpopular at others. Wellillgto rning the technique of developing'afte r the battle of Waterloo, w d printing. There is no doubt that'worshipped by the English people invention alone has brught'almost as a IF)d. A few years later more real enjoyment and h&pginelm he had to put  shutters on hill to human lives than almost any windows to keep these same tmople ther one invention of our times. Who ! fr .......... not treasure the -nine " . i om rmrovng coome sones nrouga n mane pno- i the - tographs of those who have passed I s. . f iira, criticism is good for us. We I , of the children when they were nee d it, no matter how well mM,ha,, ] little, of themselves as they were  . "--" when they were young ? or c, arezul we may be. One time when John Morley was being severely hand- I It was a shocking end to a useful led by the English press Gladstono life that he should have killed him- said to him: "Take it from me thstl self; yet it is easier to understand to endure trampling-on with imtienee I than some other suicides have been. and self-control is no bad element In Mr. Eastman never married and had the preparation of a man for walk- not a single near relative living. Af- ing firmly and successfully in the tot a full and active life--t 75 he path of great public duty. Be smm was on a big-game hunting expedition that discline is full of blessings." In Africa and brought back the head Finally, and in the last analysis It @f an elephant which he shot--it man has to do his beat and go for- was a rain beyond endurance to ward. A famous old English school- I drag on tn ill-health and feel that master had this motto, of which I i there was nothing left in life to live am fond: "Never explain, never to- for. So he wrote a note: "To my tract, never apologize. Get it done t ri; My work is done. Why and let them howl." I wait,', and sent a lllent through his heart. Such a death is always more tragic than a ldndl5 natural passing such gdlsons was. But it wa charac. teristic of George Eastman to die alone and by his ow hand, as he : had live| alone and fought his way up the ladder of success o fame by his om unaided efforts.  --:0: ..... THIS LAWLESS COUNTRY It is no o be wondered at that the press of gurove !points to the Lindbergh kidnapping as proof that the United States is the most lawlees nation in the world. We are, There is no doubt about that. There is no" @ther couhtrv pretendimz to eixiliza- tlon in which the machinery of the' law is so inefficient to protect the Imi|vldual, in which people generally hMd the law in disrespe. It is a disgrace tc the United tes that Col. Lindbergh should So, readers, send me as many let- l ters as you think I need. I try to keep an open mind. And a thick skin. F Bard of Erin y.ars as the "Irish Tenor,' died ia rance at the age oi 72. He wU a astiw oi Buffeie, y. THE MT. PULASKI TIMES, . PULAShL ILLINOIS THURSDAY APRIL 7, ANNOUNCING THE NEW FOR Cyl/n Eight-cylinder, Roomy, Beautift Bodies . Low Synchronized Silent Gear Shift * Riding Springs . Rapid Acceleration * Low 90-degree V-type, 5-horse-power Engine * Vibrationless Center of Gravity . Silent Second Gear" Seventy-five Miles per Hour . Comfortable Gasoline Consumption . Reliability i New sel-adjusdng Houdaille double- acting hydraulic shock absorbers with fladc control . . . New rear spring construction . . . Aumma6c spark control... Down-draft carbu. remr... Carburetor silencer... Bore, 3 1/16 inches. Stroke, 3 3/4 inches . . Piston displacement, 221 cubic inches... 90-degree counterbalanced crankshaft... Large, effective fully endosed four-wheel brakes... Distinc- tive steel-spoke wheels with large hub caps... Handsome V.type radiator... Graceful new roof fine and slanting windshield of dear polished plate safety glass... Single-bar bumpers, chromium plated... Low, drop center frame... Mechanically operamd pump dwing fuel from fourteen-gallon gasoline tank in rear... Choke on instrument panel . . Individual inside sun visors . . 0 Cowl ventilation... Adjustable driver's seat... Choice of Mohair, B/'oadclotb or Bedford Cord upholstery in all luxe dosed ypes. THE NEW' FORD FOUR-CYLINDER CAR A improved Ford for-oylder, 50-1xws. i,, operating witb  otimess, is at 4le in four/n y  a $50 ]eM m t corresponding V-8 prices listed below. A GREAT NEW CAR AT AN UNUSUALLY LOW PRICE Ro#er . . $460 Coupe .... $490 De Lxe Roter  500 De L,xe T,dor $550 De L,xe Fordor . $64 5 Pbaet 495 Sport Coupe . . 535 De Iaxe Phaeto 545 De Luxe Coupe 575 Victoria .... 600 Tudor Seda . 500 Fordor Seds . 590 Q Cabriolet . . 610 Convertible Sedan 650 ( F. O. B. Drei pgbt      li  d  through Authorized Ford Finance P/ of Univema/ Credit C II A Guess That Has Cost $185,000,000 Some bad guessing in 191 3 has since COSt the people of the United States approximately $185,000,000. The guessing was embodied in the Rail- way Valuation Act of that year The principal guesses were: ( l ) the railroads could be valued in two */ears; 12) the total cost would be less than $3.000,000; (3) the rail- roads would be shown to be greatly over-capitaled: (41 the government would be enabled to regulate rates so as to yield the ailroads a fair return; (5} the users of transportation would save around $] .000.0C0 a day. Herc are t}c CorresPond, r' facts: (])the valuation, in progress e,ghteen */ears. is st;tl incomplete; (2 the cost to the taxpayers has been more than $40.000.000 and to the railroad-- and. throush them, to their patror more than }45.000.000; (3) the value of the railroads has been proved to be substantially greater than their capitalizatie: a the radroads have not been a}lowed to earn a fair return; {5) no public saving has resulted. Constructive criticism and sugges- tions are invited. ",o,o,o,. SAVE NEGLECT I ml.o/ c..., ,,,. CAN RUIN / SELL OR TRADE Farm or City Properties Or Rent Properties Anything. Anywhere, Anytime What Have You? T. L. Rothwell, Phone 72 Mt. Pulaski. Ill, Do Not Rely upon luck whm  fmml director; mh a  mmy m- suit in a most unwenm exlmsee, This old and ealdi! firm hes been known for ma yew u both relia and eeonomi Fmmml me- vice, complete, may be here for as little as one feels he la - afford to pay--g as much or m lit- tie as one  to Imy. . .JOHN T FIEIHEY jor overjfft years" E,$T SIDE .UAt, RE b4OUNT PULASKI, ILL. PHON E gO RESlDeW.E m.eONE 63 AII I U I.A,N