Newspaper Archive of
Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
April 15, 1932     Times
PAGE 8     (8 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 8     (8 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 15, 1932

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

Bicentennial Flower Card Is '"Schools and Garden Clu.)s All Over Nation Are Joi ng i Washington, D. C., April 14.The and Garden Clubs all over country are Joining enthusiastic- in a movement to plant flower prdens this spring as part of the celebration in honor of the George Washington Bicentennial. This is being done in several ways, accord- ing to the Information Division of United States George Washing- ton Bicentennial Commission, which sponsoring the activity. Many gardeners will plant flowers which will bloom year after year to remind future generations of this great patriotic, nation-wide celebra- tion. Back yards and small garden ots will bloom with Colonial flow- ers as an outdoor manifestation of what this year means to Americans. The United States Department of Agriculture is co-operating whole- : heartedly in this movement by pre- paring lists of flowers and shrubs which were familiar in Colonial Days. It Is possible to plant Ivy at your own home from slips taken at Mount Vernon. Tourists and visitors to this national shrine avail themselve of the opportunty to-PUrchase little pots of Ivy at the entrande gate. To insure the amateur gardener of the most attractive results, certain balsam, portulaca, and four-o'clock. The experts of the Bicentennial Commission lave worked out a series of color combinations, some of which follow: Flowers that are white or with pure white varieties: 4 feet, cosmos; 3 feet, dahlia and sweet-sultan; 2 1-3 feet, clarkia, cornflower, larkspur, and ecabiosa; 2 feet, babybreath, China-aster, summer chrysanthemum, lupine, balloon-flower, snapdragon, garden balsam, and poppy; 1 feet, godetia, four-o'clock, rose everlasting, and stock; 1 foot, candytuft, Iceland poppy, petunia, ageratum, lobelia, portulaca, sweet alyssum, and ver- bena. Flowers having varieties Mixed With %Vhite: 3 feet. dah!:a; 2 feet, salpiglossis; 1 foot, nemophila, pansy, petunia, and pink. Flowers Yellow or with yellow va- rieties: 4 feet, sunflower, feather cockscomb, and dahlia; 2 feet, strawflower, sunflower, aml zinnia; 2 feet, calliopsis, summer chrysanthe- mum, Astec marigold, snapdragon, and four-o'clock; 1 foot, calendula, Cape-marigold, French marigold, Ice- land poppy, California poppy, dwarf marigold, antl portulaca. seeds may be planted in the open; Flowers having varieties mixed ground where the plants are to grow. with yellow: 4 feet. dahlia; 2 feet. Among those that Should Be Sown calliopsis, rubeckia, salpiglessis, and in that way are alyssum, the summer chrysanthemum; lfi feet, py, candytuft, corn- four-o'clock; 1 foot, dwarf nasturium forget-me-not, mignonette, ne- and pansy. Drummond phlox, sundew- i Further color combinations will be poppy, and sweet alyssum, i sent free upon request to anyone those that Should Be Sown writing to the United States George in this manner after the ground %Vashington Bicentennial Comnlis- warm are the castor-bean, sor- sion, Washington Building, VCashing- mile, feterita, Indian corn, ton, D. C. ph Hewes Memorial to be Unveiled at Edenton, North Carolina, April :200im Washington, D. C., April 14.--When, The dedication of this memorial to the monument to Joseph Hewes, sign-i Joseph Hewes comes at a most ap- er of the Declaration of Indepeml-propriate time and is fittingly asso- is unveiled at Edenton, North ciated with the Bicentennial Celebra- Carolina. on April 28, 1932, it will be ition of George Washington's birth. one of the outstanding features of Hewes renderet conspicuous service George Washington Bicentennial to his country during the Revolution- Celebration in the Old North State i ary War, and was known as a friend d the entire country. The memor-lof Washington's. He died in 1779 in taL erected by Congressional appro-Philadelphia, his death being directly ,4"lation, will overlook beautiful Eden-idue to overwork occasioned by his from the foot of the famous , activities in Congress. green. ] Born in Kingston, New Jersey, in borate program for the dedi. 1730. Hewes moved to Philadelphia has been alarmed by the corn-iwhere he acquired a comfortable for- - 'tune as a merchant. He went mittee in charge, the United States to Washington Bicentennial Edenton sometime between 1756 and Commission has been advised, and 1763. Here he was "a particular fa- vorite of national repute will partici- .. with everybody," and was gen- erally as speakers for the occasion. : regarded as "one of the best and most agreeable men in the The principal speaker will be Char- ' world,- "the patron and greatest hen- lea Francis Adams, Secretary of the or of the town." He will be introduced by Daniels, of Raleigh, North war-time Secretary of the in President Wilson's cabinet. Sol Bloom of New associate director of the United George Washington Bicenten- Commission, will respond to the address of welcome by J. L. Higgins, of Edenton. The presentation the monument will be made by General Louis H. Bash, As- Quartermaster General of the Army; it will be ac- by Governor O. Max Gardner. remarks to the will be made by Judge , D. Winston, chairman of the George WashJngton Commission. Congress- Carter Warren will pre- ss master of ceremonies. A pageant harking back to Revolu- tionary War days will be the feature for the afternoon. Actors aud act- resses will be garbed in authentic Colonial costumes. Edenten is now making arrange- raents to play host to the thousands ef visitors from all over the country ,who are expected to attend the cere- Znonies. Mr. euL wY sws Tunney Looking Senate? Washington has heard the report that Gene Tunney, retired heavyweight clLaml}ion, is being groomed for the United States senate as Democratic op- ponent of Senator lliram 1Hngham of Connecticut. Tunney, who is a battalion clgef of the Crusaders, wet organization, is here seen with Reprezentative Fred BriHen of Illinois, who was quite a boxer in his younger days. Champion Sel00.s for $!.53 a Pound Paying for him at the rate of $1.7)3 a pound, the Texas hotel of l,'ort Worth, Texas, handed over the sum of $1,332 for this champion steer, known as Su- perior Mischief, at the Southwestern Exposition and Fat Stock show. Summing It Up You may be deceived if you tmlst too much ; but you will live in torment if you do not trust enough. fighter his start toward fame by find- tly ing him a ship to command Error On The city of Edenton enjoys  c I r- ..  r added distinction of having bee  OliS mantes v home of James Iredell, famous __  -" " yer, legislator and Justice of the: .NZ'tg.JITL T:h'Q United States Supreme Court. It is .LZ*.,.'a*tO*.' a.',tk. also justly famed as the scene of the -- - Edenton Tea Part) held in 174 " ', .... Urbana, Ill., April 14.--Testing and Edenton 'as settled about 1658. mapping of 250,000 acres of farm As a delegate from North Carolina to the Continental Congress, Hewes at first opposed absolute independ- ence. He nevertheless strongly sup- ported the policy of non-importation to protest British taxation of the colonies, although he knew his pri-   i,, vats business would suffer consider-[l[i[: ably thereby. Later he overcame his [ own objections to separation from [ England and signed the Declaration ] of Independence in accordance with I the wishes of the people of North Carolina. He was the real head of the com- mittee to fit out and arm vessels; and, as chairman of the committee of marine, was in actual fact the first executive head of the United States Navy. His best service was perhaps as a member of the secret committee on supplies from abroad. His busi- ness training and ability and his ex- perience as ship owner stood him in good stead. He is said to have used his own fleet of ships to bring sup- piles to this country at his own ex- pense. It was Hewes who procured a com- mission for John Paul Jones as an officer in the Navy, and it was he who gave the now immortal sea- We Know This It is impossible for anyone to secure, anywhere, the quality of 1 service and merchandise we offer, at prices as low as ours. We pre- sent this fact as a challenge to any- 1 one interested in the subject. For twenty-two been building ourselves a tion for finer mortuary service at a lower price. Our prices, for com- plete and modern from a very moderate ward. by easy steps. suitable service family. , JoHN T 00HEV It served as the capital for the col. ony of North Carolina from 1722 to 1766. It now contains many histori- cal structures and items of interest. O Progress In Illinois elves . reputa- uary ervice at price , for tom- service, range rat, price up- t )s. There is a here for every "- IRIDAY, APRIL 15, 1932 l fIN THE TWINKLING OF AN EYElcooking, stirring con.tantly, i i mixture will form a firm bail MAKE YOUR COOKIES, SALAD'lwater. Remove from fire. add PIE! land pour into greased pan. The dame iu the old-folk-song who |cool enough to handle shape i could "make a cherry pie while the[roll. Roll in chopped nuts, and: cat winks her eye" had not a thing into pieces with a sharp knife. on the modern cooks who have t learned to whisk up a batch of cook-[ CN-- lea in ten minutes, concoct a delic-t SEVEN GOOD SPRINGTIM| ious dessert in fifteen, or fashion a salad in shorter time than it tak'esl SUGGESTIONS you to speak of that Robinson fel- I If you haven't a "scorer" for low. Iing fancy edges on the Emergencies. like the poor, we' tLen draw the tines of a fork have always with us; "unexpected length of the cucumber all the guests" always will be dragged home! rund, before slicing crosswise. by husbands; friends always will l Small flowers frozen in your drop in at meal time; wives always cubes help carry out a chosen will play "just one more rubber of !scheme. Try them at your bridge before you go," and families party. will always howl for their meals on i A delicious dinner cocktail is time! Just that long will we have,witl canned grapefruit sections need of recipes which require only a'shrimp, served with a piquant few minutes preparation time. Of Cream cheese is easily course all good things to eat cannot conform with color schemes. be turned out in the batting of a it through a dicer to garnish feline orb, but there are some per- i ........ siml-and sim-l -erfect ' flretlfleo cocoanut sprinKleu fectly tha' *an be Yqu"hae to do :the fruit cup gives it a new (lisies ( . - . a litle preliminary planning---one iance" h s equally delicious cannot get something for nothing at, sweet salads and may be all--but it consists merely of seeing with fruit or vegetable coloring that your pantry shelf keeps stocked i sIved in hot water, when with jars of fruit, of mayonnaise, Dates stuffed with crysatlized packages of dates, and cocoanut, and ger are proving an attractive the ether staples necessary to emer- popular tea-time dainty. gency meals. Circumstances will provide the en:-::enc.v you provide the jiffy; CHANCERY here are the recipes: Ten-Minute Chocolate Cookies. State of Illinois, County of /,-gall, 1 ou]lces chocolate. To the January Term, . . D. One-third cup condensed milk. Of the Circuit Court of teaspoon vanilla. County. teaspoon salt.  lb. package shredded cocoanut. In Chancery, No. 6230. Partition. Melt chocolate in a double boiler. Add milk, vanilla and salt. Stir in LILLIAN MOORE, ET AL, cocoauuL Drop by teaspoonfuls on vs. a well-oiled baking sheet. Bake in a BliRT HOY and SUSAN very moderate oven (300 to 325 de- ACHEY, ET AL grass F.) for 15 minutes. Remove from pan while warm. 15 cookies. Public notice is hereby given the undersigned, Master in : Cake Folderol of the Circuit Court of Logan I 6 thick slices sponge cake. ty, by virtue of a decree of i $i cup butter. Court, rendered in the above 1 egg yolk. cause, at the term aforesaid. 1 cup brown sugar, sell at public sale to the 2-4 tablespoons cream, bidder on the terms hereinafter 1 teaspoon vanilla, tioned at the west front door of A. cup cocoanut. Farmers Grain Co., in the 6 pasteurized dates. Chestnut, on Saturday, the 30th of April. A. D. 1932, at 2 o'clock i Cream butter; add unbeaten egg M., the following premises, Faint Heart Doesn't Win yolk. then stir in brown sugar very Nothing of worth or wcigid can be gradually. Beat in cream a few in the County of Logan and State achieved with half a m;nd, wih a faint drops at a time until mixture will Illinois, to-wit: Lots Three (3) heart, with a lame endeavor.--B;trrow, spread easily. Add vanilla. Cover Four (4) in Block One (1) in :top and sides of sponge cake {u- fenacker's First Addition to purchased cake if desired) with th'u nut. mixture; roll aides in cocoanut whi 'l Enid sale to be made on the has been toasted and decorate t  in terms, to-wit: Thirty (30) t top with slices of dates arranged iu tnt cash in hand on day of i a conventional design. Six servings, balance upon confirmation of THREE JIFFY SALADS and delivery of deed. Dated at Lincoln, this 18th Sunflowers. " March, 1932. I 4 seedless oranges. E.C. MILLS, One-third package of pasteurized Master in dates. Solicitor for the Complainants, land for acidity and phosphorus by! % cup French dressing. George J. Smith. more than 10,000 Illinois farmers I Lettuce. during the past two years has gone" Add dressing to the dates and al- far toward correcting one of the most low mixture to stand in a cold place ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE common and costly misunderstand- while preparing the oranges. Pare ings that there is about soils, accord- the orange as you would an apple, Estate of Zachery T. Fuiten, ing to C. M. Linsley, soils extension cutting a continuous circular peel ceased. specialist of the College of Agricul- which removes the outside mere- The undersigned having been tore, University of Illinois, who is in brahe surrounding the sections, pointed Administrator of the charge of the tests. Then cut out each segment separate- o.  Zachary T. Fulten, hereby gives That misunderstanding is that all ly, leaving the center membrane in tice that he will appear before soils are more or less alike in ability one piece. Place a mound of dates County Court of Logan County, at to grow different clovers and in in the center of a lettuce leaf, and Court House in Lincoln, at the their need for soil treatment, such as surround with radiating whole sec-Term, on the rst Monday in limestone and phosphate. Experi- tious of orange. Add more dressing next, at which time all persons ence with the acidity and phosphorus  if desired. Six servings, ing claims against said Estate are tests has demonstrated that the corn- - .... {tiffed and requested to attend for men legumes such as red clover, [ ,-nmve ue Luxe. tpurpose of having the same a IJu sweet clover and alfalfa have dis-[ z lb. French endive. All persons indebted to said E tinct and different soil requirements,  1 2-oz. jar of pimlentoes, are requested to make immediate and therefore all soils can not grow [  cup crumbled Rocquefort cheese. 'meat to the undersigued. them equally successfully. | French dressing, t Dated this 10th day of March, .t The tests are more valuable than | Separate the leaves of endive; 1932. ever, because Just now few farmers .wash; drain thoroughly. Form into B.W. ELY, are in a position to throw away red bundles together with a band of pi- clover or alfalfa seed in land that is miento. Sprinkle the crumbled $oo acid or too low in phosphorus to :cheese over the endive. Serve with grow these crops successfully nor i French dressing. Use asparagus tips can they afford to buy limestone or instead of endive if desired, garnish. &dmiaiztrator's Notice phosphate for land that does not lag with lettuce. Four servings. Estate of William H, Bryson, need these materials. Pantry Shelf Salad. ceased. "Sweet clover is probably the most sensitive of any of the commonly 3 cups shredded cabbage. The uudersigned, having heen grown farm crops to soil acidity and 1 cup diced pineapple, pointed Administratrix of the seldom will grow successfully on  pkg. pasteurized dates, of William H. Bryson, deceased, acid land. However. it seems to be Salad dressing, by gives notice that she will less sensitive to a lack of phosphorus Lettuce. before the County Court of County, Illinois, at the Court than does either alfalfa or red clover. Soak cabbage in cold water until in Lincoln, at the June, A. D. This is probably because its roots crisp. Drain thoroughly. Add pine-Probate Term, on the first Monday are stronger feeders on the natural apple (fresh or canned), slice the Suns next. at which-time all phosphorus in the soil. Sweet clover dates and add to French dressing cr having claim against said Estate therefore does well on most all soils .mayonname. Toss with two forks in the state that are sweet. I until well mixed. Serve in a cup of notified and requested to attend , lettuce leave& Six servings the purpose of having the same 'Although alfalfa is probably not " lusted. All persons indebted o Minute Clam Broth. i Estate are requested to make l dlate payment to the undersi Dated this 22nd day of March, A. 1932. MARY A. BRYSON, Admi Ge. J. Smith, Attorney. Chicago, Ill.. April 14.--The Field Museum, Chicago. reports a record number of visitors, 1,515,540, in 1931. Plans have been completed for a new $150,000 postoffice in Wheaton. Five thousand evergreen trees will be planted at Lake Springfield this i spring. Twenty thousand additional trees are being planted as nursery stock. About one-eighth of the hard roads to be built in the United States in 1932 will be in Illinois. A new $510,000 addition to the Ma- rine Hospital. Chicago, will be built this summer. The Virginia Carolina Chemical Company has completed its branch fertilizer plant at-East St. Louis. Illi- nois, It has a capacity of 20 car. loads daily. O "KNOW ILLINOIS"THING OF INTEREST ABOUT THIS STATE Chicago. III., April 14.---Only II of the 137 Illinois cities having popula- tions of 2,500 to 10,000 are without newspapers. More than 90 per cent of the onion sets produced in the United States are grown iu Cook county, Illinois. On an average, Illinois women ltve two and one-half years longer than Illinois men. There are 190,000 German.born people in Illinois--the largest num- ber of foreign born whites. Poles are second with 175.000. There would have been 17,000 more deaths from tuberculosis, ty- phoid fever and diphtheria in Illinois in 1931 had the 1890 mortality rate from these diseases prevailed, says Dr. Andy Hall, State Health Director. The Federal and Illinois Depart- manta of Agriculture estimate- that corn acreage in Illinois will decline 2 per cent in 1932. and oats average will increase 4 per cent. C ELECTRIC FAN HASTENS THE HARDENING OF ICE CREAM Urbane, Ill., April 14.By using an electric fan in the  refrigeration room of an ice cream factory to circulate the air, Prof. P. H. Tracy of the Col- lege of Agriculture of the University of Illinois has reduced the time re- quired to harden ice cream by half. Prof. Tracy's studies are directed to- ward "iving manufacturing meth: )ds for ice cream. as sensitive to soil acidity as is sweet clover, this plant Is a weaker 1 pint clam broth. feeder on natural phosphorus and A cup cream. will fail where sweet clover seems 1 2-oz. Jar pimientoes. to be able to get enough phosphorus  teaspoon salt. for normal growth A good alfalfa Commercially bottled " - . " ......  clam brom crop therelore re qulres son wltn . of good quality may be used in emer- medium to a high amount ot avail , enev to In ...... * ,--- ,g .. each bouil. -v ut nut. able phosphorus well seasoned "  oroth add t spoonful "Red clover stands still more acid-of whipped cream to which has been: added finely chopped pimiento and t one-eighth teaspoon salt. Serves 4. I ity than does either sweet clover or alfalfa, and often makes good yields on soils of slight to medium acidity, provided the soil contains a medium amount of available phosphorus. Red clover suffers as much from a lack of phosphorus as does alfalfa." o SUN LAMPS SOOTHE AILING CONGRESSMEN Washington, D. C.--Electrlcity has been called to the aid of lawmakers who are wrestling wd the problem of taxes and budget& Dr. George W. Calver, physician to the House of Representatives, has installed elec- tric sun-ray lamps in the Capitol hos- pital where Members of Congress may receive medical treatment. "Suicide Fleet" will be the picture at ML Pulaski Theatre Friday and L_t..;daY nights. K,gcu'rOR'8 NOTICE --CN-- AFTER LENT--.CANDY I Abstinence makes the appetite grow fender of candy, it would seem. and everybody who eliminated candy for Lent has a real craving for sweet- meats now that the season is over. Spring's rainy days give you time in- doors to indulge your passion for the best kindhome-made---and to try this creamy roll, with this prize-win- ning recipe: Creole Date Roll. 2 cups sugar. 1 cup cream or evaporated milk. 1 package of pasteurized dates (sliced). 1 cup chopped nuts. Cook sugar and milk to the soft baJ.l stage; add dates and continue I Estate of George E. Bishop, ceased. The undersigned having been pointed :xecutrix of the last and Testament of George E. Deceased, hereby gives notice she will appear before the Court of Logan County. at the House in Lincoln, at the May on the first Monday in May which time all persons having against sald estate are notified requested to attend, for the of having the same adjusted. persons indebted to maid estate requested to make immediate meat to the undersigned. Dated this 8th day of March. 1932. MANDANA BISHOF, Gee. J. Smith, Attorney.