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June 2, 1932     Times
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June 2, 1932
 

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The Mt. Pulaski Times THE MT. PULASKI TIMES, MT. PULASKI, ILLINOIS adjournment merelly to take in the Presi- course of training and in practical flying almost as stromous :s he did, before she started out on her dangerous flight. She had everything but tie Lindbergh luck. Instead of behaving as it should, her en- gine beg'an to make trouble when sne was only four hours out. We liked her remark that she flew low after that because she would rather be drowned than burned to death. Instead of fair weather and a fol- MT. PULASKI, ILLINOIS dential conventions. We want Congress to finish its work at Entered as second class matter in the past,tiiee at one sitting,, without taking time out for AetMt" ofPUlaski'ccmgressIllinls'of MarchNVember9, 1879.17' 1903, under the play. If it can't get a constructive PO- HARRY J. WIBLK, Editor and Publiaher grain completed before the conventions: let it stick in Washington until it can. We Members of Illinois Press Association are tired of losing our share of that hun:" Terms of Subscription dred millions a day that delay is costing One Year ................................... $1.00 us, and we think we are speaking for ev- s' Mnths .................................. 5O erybody in our part of the country in say- Three Months ................................. 25 ing that it will do more harm than good to his chances for reelection for any mem- Thursday June 2, 1932 ber of either house to do anything more to a drag the session out into the Summer. Our Compliments to Amelia Folks are gettirr peevish and there's - no telling what the[y might do if things There have been some flying "stunts" don't come to a head pretty soon. since Col. Lindbergh made his great solo :o: flight to Paris just five years ago, which looked to non-flyers like sheer foolhardi- [ ness. Lots of people who hadn't taken THF ?vy OF LIFE [ the pains to really master the art of flying have taken their lives in their hands, and sy Sru rtn many have lost them, seeking for glory to WHY MEN DIE which they were not entitled. Amelia Earhart Putnam, the first Among the men whose friendship I en- woman to fly alone across the Atlantic, joyed was the lata C. W. Barron, owner knew exactly what she was about. It is of the Wall Street Journal. not for nothing that tte, Enghsh" have al- One day in Boston I received a message ready nicknamed her "Lady Lindy." She that he was sick in New York and wished has the same cool-headed judgment that to see me before he died. 7 Col. Lindbergh has, and went through a I hurried home by the fastest train, but when I reached his hotel ! discovered that he had given up all idea of dying. He was in bed, but he was telephoning, dic- tating, receiving visitors, and having, a glorious time. He: had been close enough to eternity, however, so that the experience left a deep impression. When his secretary went out of the room, we talked about Death. He told me two stories. The first was Ireland entirely. The feat of this American girl proves, among other things, that a woman can do pretty nearly anything a man can do, which we knew already. It proves, how- ever, that a skilled, well-trained flyer is not in great danger even if the plane mis- behaves. It was pointed out not long ago that more than half the flying fatalitie are due to unlicensed pilots flying unlic- ensed planes. More than a hundred times as many persons are killed in automobiles accidents than in flying accidents, annual- ly. Amelia Putnam's success will doubtless start many other young women to take up flying. That is all to the good. Fifty years lowing wind, she ran into storms and a about a man who accumulated a large for- wind that blew- her off her course so far tune, built a house on Fifth Avenue, put that it was only luck that she didn't miss his feet on the window-sill, and said- know how to drive a car. i :0 : Stay On The Job,:Congress # Somebody whose familiarity with fig- ures is on a larger scale than ours has esti mated that the uncertainty as to what Congress is goin to do about taxes and economics is costing the people of the United States a hundred million dollars It isn't costing us, personally, that "Now, I am going to enjoy myself." But he was like a watch spring which has been wound up tight for a long time, and, be- in. suddenly released, snaps in pieces. After only a f" months of idleness he died. The second story had been told to Bar- ran by a noted surgeon. A woman, taken to the hospital for a slight operation, diotl almost before the anesthetic was ap- plied. The surgeon could not understand it. On lookinginto her history, he discov- ered that frdrn the minute the opePation was decided upon she had begun to pre- pare for the worst. She had made her will, given away her jewels, and divided her personal property. from now the young ma or the young ffhe surgeon said: "That taught me a woman who don't knoW how to fly will lesson. I shall never again operate until be as rare as the one today who doesn't I find out what preparations the patient but we would feel relieved, as ev- the sole passion that is eternal in us; all erybody else would, if we could get some- the othc4rs fail as this miserable machine thing definitQ out of Washington as a which sustains them falls more and more guide whereby to chart our business into decay." None of us can escape the process of decay, but ther are many things I waht to learn, so many places I want to see, that I lope to fool the old heart and kidneys for quite a while. And so, 1 trust, will you. -:0: has made. If any person cares so little a- bout holding on to life that he makes all preparations to let g.o, then some other surgeon can have the job."' Barron said that by the degree of their courage and faith men themselve deter- mine how long they will live. I believe that is true---that those; live who want to live; that when interest ceases, the haart stops. Monesquieu re- marked that "the love of study is almost course for the future. Any decision is better than no decision. The nation has been kept in suspense too long already. We know of some and hear of many more industries and business en- terprises which are merely marking time until they find out what the new tax bill I The Family Doctor[ John Joseph Gaines, M D ABOUT AN OLD FRIEND In  paper this ,nornin I read that morecoffee has ben used in the past year than for some years before--that coffee-drinking is on the increase. This item did not distress me at all. It did not mean to me that our people are determined to commit suicide, but that people are coming back to the honest old heart tonic in these days when hearts: are taxed. Many folks blame coffee for fatalities that are caused by thei rexcessive indul- gence in highly-seasoned foods, exces- sOs of sugars and rich cakes, and ponder- ous quantities of half-ray meats. Over- loading, at six o'clock dinners and feasts, formandizing to the point of gluttony-- these activities play the deuce with art- eries and "blood-pressure," and honest old coffee too often gets the blame. is going to be like. If it puts on one kind of a tax, they will have to do business this way" if it is another sort of tax, then they'll hax, e to do it another way. Mean- time, it is only the part of prudence for business men so situated to sit tight and do nothing, rather than take the chance of doing the wrong thing. We hear that the bankers are com- plaining t h,t there is not enough demand for business loans for productive enter- prises to enable them to lend out safely' tho money they are holding. We are a- t::re won't be much of a demand until business knows where it is at with ct to ta(s. Our observation is that ress is showing a prty good spirit, considering that this is a presidential ar and most of the members are usual- concerned more with the. elections than are with the public welfare. Many them, in both houses, actually seem to to represent the people who to Washington. This is refresh- and hopeful, and we think the good t be interrupted by an piNG & PONGI ,. BY THE SKIPPER PONG--HelIo, Ping. PIICr--Hello, Pang. Where you going With that lawnmower? PONG---This ain't a lawnmower. PING--What is it then? PONG---Its an instrument or tor- ture. PING--How do you figure that? PONG--WelI, first its an instru- ment of torture to the fellow who pushes one. PING--Yes, i can understand that. PONG--And then its a torture to the fellow whose neighbor gets up at 5 a. m. and starts his old worn out machine to making hay right un- der his bedroom window. PING---Pang, do you believe in that saying, "All men are born free mad equal." PON G-- Absolutely no. When lawnmowers are involved. PING--Why do you feel that way about it ? PONG---That coin must have been phrased before lawnmowers were hammered out of steel PING--You mean phrase was coin- ednot coin was phrased. PONG--WelI, whichever it is--it is. PING--How do you figure that a lawnmower disproves this free and equal theory. PONG--WeII, in the first lace [ don't approve of them. PING---Yes, I am beginning to , think you don't have very much use of them. But why? You never used to feel that way. PONG--That was before my wife got paralysis in her lefs. PING--At least that gave you a job. PONG--But I wasn't looking for a job that had any work attached to it. And another thing. PING--Well, what is it? PONGTalking about being free and equal. Why man, you are never FREE until the lam is mowed, and you never feel EQUAL to the job. PING--It sure is different than it used to be, I'll admit. PONG--You said a whole thimble- ful then. Times have sure changed. They sure have. PING---Are you still thinking a- bout that lawnmower? PONC,--Um-huh. Why before our lawnmowers were invented one could let the grass grow for several.weeks and then call uo Bill Jones and have him bring his horse over and board it for a day or two and your grass troubles were over. Boy, them was real days. PING--Those were the good old days I'll admit. PONG--um-nua. But since auto-1 mobiles don't eat anything so inex-i pensive as grass, the lawnmower is becoming more and more popular (with the lawn.) PING--Grass is a funny thing, is- n't it ? PONG--Um-huh. Its an aggravao tion to mankind. PING--What do you mean, agffm- vation ? PONG---Grass springs up over- night and is cut down by man, only to reappear the next day like a fresh crop of whiskers. PING--What was it Longfellow said about grit PONG---Oh, that fellow. He sure had the right idea. PING--What do you mean, right idea ? PONG--Here's the poem that made hm famous: Grasses are green, And roses are red, But as for me I'd rather lie in bed. (Continued Next Week) MT. PULASKI THEATRE  SUN.-MON.. June -6 John Barrymore Lionel Barrymore IN "ARS00ENE LUPIN" Truly A GREAT PICTURE!! Short Subject: "DIVE IN" : Admission lOe and 2 ! SHERIFF'S SALE By virtue of an execution issue( 1 ' out of the Cerks offme of the Cir- cuit Court of Logan County and State of Illinois, and to me direct- ed, whereby I am commanded to make the amount of $541.12 judg- ment recently obtained against H. B. Capps in favor of J. M. Rothwel' out of the Lands, Tenements, Goods and Chattels of the said H.B. Capps. I have levied on the follow- ing described property, to-wit: Commencing at a point 40 feet west and 416 feet north of a stone at the intersection of the center line of Jasper and LaFayette Streets in the City of Mt. Pulaski, Illinois, THURSDAY, JUNE I on the north line of said to Washington Street in the Mt. Pulaski, Illinois as extended, thence south on side of said Washington chains and 7 links; thence the west line of the thence North 12 chains to the north line of said thence West along the north said Section 14 to the vlace ginning, all situated in of Logan and State of above described property Mortgage of $5500.00, dated 6th, 1927, and duly recorded 71, Page 604 and given to Saving and Loan Association Pulaski, and subject to the running thence west 140 feet, thence i exemption rights of said H. north 300 feet, thence east 140 feet,  Therefore, according to said thence 300 feet to the place of be- 1 mand, I shah expose for sale ginning; Also the S 1-2 of the fol-  lie auction all the right, title lowing described real estate, to-wit: interest of the above named Beginning at a point 40 feet west and Capps in and to the above 416 feet north of a stone at the in-i Property, at 2:00 o'clock P. tersection of the center line of Jasper I Saturday the 11th day of June, and LaFayette streets in said City of l at the West door of the Court Mt. Pulaski, thence east 386 feet to l in Lincolm the public highway known as the Dated at Lincoln, Ill., this Lincoln Road, thence north along the of May A. D., 1932. west boundary line of said highway, WM. MOORE, 665 feet, thence west 386 feet, thence south 665 feet to place of beginning, excepting however, that part of said S 1-2 of the last above described lands which have been heretofore 'conveyed and particularly described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at a point 416 feet north and 722 feet east of a stone at the intersection of the center line of Wa.hington and Jasper streets in said City, thence running north 240 feet, thence west 145 feet, thence south 240 feet, thence east to vlace of beginning. Alo commencing at a point 27 chains west of the N. E. corner of the NWI, of the NE of Section 14, Township 18 North and Range 2, West "of the 3rd P. M., thence west ------ o-- According to Albert, a nickel as good as a dime, but it urch oftener. IO All Kinds of Radio Su Everything you need for Radio SNYDER'S MUSIC Mr. Pulaski, II1., Phone OSCAR J. LENZ Lincoln's Leading Optometrist and Manufacturing Optidan 510 Broadway Phone 106 The Sheets Company Mort/c/am Sheets Quality Service Costs No Mroe Mt. Pulaski Lincoln It Business Is Held Back by Rate Chaos SHIPPERS CAN DEPEND ON RAIL SERVICE AND Reguiatio of rail rates may be irksome at tmes, la it serves one outstanding good purpose; it makes the rail rate a dependable factor ,n business, Rail rates must be published and strictly adhered to. Every shiptr knows what his rate is and what his competitors' rates are and can act accordingly. This is not the case with less regu- lated forms of transportation. Some have Published rates to which they adhere, but most of them are under no such COmpulsion. The results are economic chaos, dis- ruption in business, another ,Jstable factor to COmplicate competition and retard the return of normal times. This much can be agreed: if regu- lation of rail rates iS a good thiPg, equal regulation of rates for all other transportation is a good thing. Constructive criticism and tions are invited. Psldent. llllnei. atral $