Newspaper Archive of
Times
Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
Lyft
June 2, 1932     Times
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 2, 1932
 

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




JUNE 2, 1932 THE MT. PULASKI TIMES, MT. PULASKI, ILLINOIS 00DE00TOWN 00UB M. AY00ES in love with a married man, thought only one fact had strug- Waterman, has a nervous gled; she must keep her pride what- as a result of the gay life of ever happened. Nobody must ever society. Her aunt, Mrs. know, nobody but ever dream that takes her to a doctor, who to the country for a rest. has a country home calls at the cottage away for a long trip. He America that he is there his wife. Diana finds she had loved him and her love had not been returned. "I may as well go away with Dennis, or anybody else who wants me," she told herself recklessly, as she watched the creeping daylight. "I can't ever have the man I want The cab stopped, and a commis- sionair hurried to open the door. Dennis had chosen to meet her at this smalL, rather unpretentious restaur- ant because he said they would be unlikely to meet anyone they knew, suggested the theatre. "It's so long and it was Diana herself who had since I saw a play," was the excuse she made, but that was not the real reason, it was because she felt the more interested so nothing matters." deserat need of excitement to help l and questions her] Diana made a quick trip up to her---of stimulant to give her co, r-I Starling, about him. Se t London to do some shopping. She age; if Dennis offered her champagne l Jonas, a farm boy ofhad lunch with Dennis, who told tonight .she would certainly not re- *hood, about a woman/her Linda was going to Paris and fuse. Sh walked into the little in Dr. Rathbone's house. begged her to run away with him. lounge an(f'bat, down by the fire. It t Is Rosalie. Then Diarmt She kept putting him off with in- was very quiet--just the kind of in the woods; she t !ecisive replies to his urgent be;,- Diana thought cynically, l and leaves Diana puz-I ging and he finally drove her back l place runaway people -ould choose, t to the country. She promised him. I The swinz doo move'l noiselessly,, the meeting in theas she was kissing him good-bye, and Diana turned. If it was Dennis! Rosalie, Dr. Rathtmnetthat she would give him an answer!Diana stared bl3nkty for a mo- at Diana's cottage, in a few days. merit at the woamn who came in-- from Dennis arrives Miss Starling told her, when Den-!stared, and thought herself mad or i from America. That hiS had left: dreaming, for the woman was Linda What might have been a "Dr. Rathbone came just after i Waterman. between Diana and lunch." l She was alone, and their recogni-i He leaves; later Dennis 'Oh', Diana's voice was studious,- I tion was mutual before Linda came i return will be de- ly indifferent, across the lounge with easy con- thirsting for love, 'He left a message for you.' fidence, beautifully gowned and lok-t thoughts again to Dr. I "Oh," Diana said agaim 'What I ing young and untroubled. She is thinking of him was it?' she asked as Miss Starling. "Ho-- strand, e---that you should be Regardiess of the : kept silence, here." she said. 'Dennis tells me you Diana resolves! "He asked me to tell you that he have been very ill. I hope you are She goes to his I did not consider there was any real i better." as she stands at the front need for him to call any more--, "Yee--ye. thank you.'" big police dof leapsthat he had arranged with Dr. Fin- i Linda held her hands to the feels his teeth tear-i lay to look after you regularly, and warmth. There was a large diamond PAGE S to go back to London. ON WITH THE STORY as there was no answer- his face, she sighed and [ Understood about myself. I think that you under- You know all about me, explain to me. Why I'm not clever because I know I don at the lib-  scar on her slender ! got this to remember CLASSIFIED ADS . . CLASSIFIED AD RATES: 5c a line with a minimum charge of 25c. Fi- gure 6 words to the line. FOR SAUsed Drum outfit] SEWING MACHINES cmplete, $25.00. HANGER BROS. ! Repaired and reconditioned by man with 12 years experience. Work STILL WANTING a modern home| guaranteed. Address, Bo 38, care of to rent. Call 144.  Times, Mr. Pulaski. .... i i "  mg space for growiIg---clic/---" red and blue start mzy be used jst i member, you are now building throat. that he hoped you would approve, ion one l:'r that caught the light i| saves her from the beast, He asked me to say that, of course, ] and srarkled into the cold white flash i [ l- WOunds and takes her to if you wished to see him again par- es of fire. ! Latest F00h;__s...ons age. Both realize now l ticulariy, he would be pleased to ar-i Diana was very yale, and the vi- ...... ove, but Dr. Rathbone! range to call or for you to,go to his i rid blue of her gown intensified her By Mary Marahall that he can me no morel consulting room in Londorn pallor. She was wondering vaguely because of things in I lne Creature was knitting so rap- I what wvuld happen when Dennis he refus to explain. ! Fashion has made us all see stars in actual size and left With unfinish. I feed. If her body and digestive or. great extent on her capacity for and we usually see them before dark, Felt or flannel s;ars may be cut out i sans are small she can not handle a beaming brightly on a dress or hat or  ed edges while those made from less large amount of production. Under ports jacket designed to be worn in I firm material are cut a fraction of I as ap: ropriately and sometimes more for next season's becomingly on beige or cream color, feed you can get them layers to and consume the more per Or you may use green and beige day now, the larger their capacity stars on a brown foundatiom The! stars are usually made as simplel will be as layers. The number appliques cut from firm material, eggs a hen will lay will depend to a i average farm conditions the cocker. tan inch larger than required  that els ate usually allowed to run w:th the edges may be neatly turned un- der before they are applied.  the pullets. No harm will result if :o=------. you have plenty of hopper soace. It is because of the cockerels "hogging'" all the feeding space that in most iao stances it is recommended to separ- ate the pullets from the cockerels. Provide plenty of hopper space and you can leave them all together. If you have milk available give them all they will drink. If you will worm your old stock now you will eliminate much te later on. With your old flock free of worms there will not be as much dan. ger of the young stock becoming so heavily infested. It is a very good plan to worm the young groaqng stock twice during the summer. All of you have more or less trouble witth range paralysis and worms are . ally to blame. The few young cock- erels or pullets you lose from this would have bought capsules for the eire flock, and besides preventing the loss you will have increased tha general health and resistance to oth- er trouble in the entire Rock. Do you know that Illinois eggs ave deal better before I Y sigh" never gets better," do-n for one last returned to Lon- of plans for their fu- found herself cold to caresses failed to had before her ill- her sudden arrival. She intended to pack a small suit- i case for which Dennis would pres- ently send his chauffeur, and after that--well, after that her mind was a blank--after that nothing would matter very much. Nothing matter ed very much now, if it came to that. Diana was amazed because-she felt be happy with pain of lonliness and longing. Dennis was the one creature in Diana said to her-ithe world of whose love she was I am going to Lon-' confident, and so she had turned to lhause it was Rath-I him as a half frozen outcast would turn to the first fire that gleams :ed; a man surely through the night. st life could give She had no regrets--nothing mat- way that tered. the know-! At seven o'clock she sent the. maid he cared for a taxi and put on her cloalc ,She Would never tell would be a little early for Dennis, not believe that perhaps, but the silence and memor- he? There'ies of this room worried hermit in the world would be better to get out and mingle tha wth the noise and bustle again. women--not She went down to the waiting taxi, Then leaving orders about the suitcase. She great fear; did not care if her aunt's maids suspec- i with half-amused interest, buildings very closely for mites dur- ] regarded by. the packers as being the that," she said in a way. 'When do you i Diana left the cottag very quiet- I "Are you waiting for him now?" ins the hot weather. Old crank  l poorest in quality of any eggs th4 I ly on the Friday afternoor- She told she asked abruptly, oil painted or sprayed on the rmmtsl buy? The reason for this is carelem- the question, l the Creature she was going to din- Dlana' lips moved, and she flush- and dropping boards wiil tmually/hess in handling the eggs before or to-morrow," he ner and a theatre with Dennis Wat- ed crimson, but no words would I keep this in control. Body lice can be I marketing. During warm weath Y- "I only thought i erman and would not be home until come, and IAnda said with an uncon- effectively eliminated by smearing a [ eggs should be gathered at least om late. cerned laugh: i little blue ointment and w,el Gladwyn comes equal parts by weight, mixed togeth- I Diana drove straight to Mrs. "You need not mind telling me if t There Is no reason why you should i er under the vent and wings. This L)ndom She was not expected, and you are. I have not come here to spy confine your interpretation of the I will kill both lice and na. never comes back?'IGladwyn, s house when she got to on you---it's just bad luck that we anything so un- I must see that the maids seemed rather flustered by should both have chosen the same star motif to the flag colors. Bright I Be sure to provide plenty of feed- rendezvous. I am waiting for a friend myself." "I thought you were in Paris," she atammered, and then wonderd why, of all the things she might have mid, .te should have chosen words that were surely an admission. Linda shrug her shoulders. "1 suppose Dennis told you so? unconcerned. Well, I wanted him to believe I was cold and so u 1 Even the thought of Rathbone going to Paris," she said q "sty. .lv. t hardly distressed her. That episode, I "It suited me for him to think so." had flung away  precious as it had been, was definite- I She laughed again.' 'It's very odd, back to Londaon. ly ended, but it never seems to r to my had failed to She did not know what plans Den- noble husband that perhaps I too it left her with the nis had made, and she hardly cared.  have my secret orchard." away iSince the afternoon she sent that She held out the hand that were was falling wire she had often wondered why she i the big diamond and stared at it if her love for him had done it. It was not because she meditatively. thought, strange- wanted to go with Dennis except that I '*I'm rather glad you and I have regret, deep down in her heart was a foolish, i met again," she said. "I intended to came the reve- feverish hope that perhaps he could write to you soon, anvay." Donald she loved, help her to forget--could drug her "To wrte to me?'" She knew senses and take away the endless The burning colour rose again to Diana's face--she felt utterly at a disadvantag. Linda was so assured, so cool--she was sure at last that Linda no longer cared for Dennis. "You need not look so angry," Dennis's wife .aid calmly. "I know you hate me, but you need not. I quite like you, Diana; if it were not 'for Dennis, I believe we could be t good friends." She moved suddenly, coming a little closer to the girl "I suppose Dennis never told you that I offered to divorce him, did he?' .he asked interestedly. "I assure you l did--before we went to America, the night you dined at the flat." Continued Next Week she would l ted anhing; she knew it would not. :o:-- - that would be the first time she had set them all I He: "Do you think that airplanes will ever supplant automobil?- ' talking. she Cha//e00e i You -he bie. e a day, stored in a cool place and marketed often. When you find a sto- len neat in the barn use these eg in the house and do not include them with those sokL she said ruefully. ! a swift movement, as if then stood still again. Vnore than that ?" he I idly now that the needles flashed daz- zlingly in the afternoon sunlight her eyes. Diana closed her eyes. she said, I shall "Thank you. That will do nicely," you as the dearest, she said, uncertainly. in the chair in which dress her arm, leaning It was addressed to Dennis War- high beck and looking erman at some West End Club, and ,onsisted of only two words: "Yes, Diana." only one seriously disturbed. With an effort she forced herself to speak. "Did you have a good holiday in When, a little later, Miss Starling America?'" had gone for her usual constitution- "It was hardly a holiday. I had so al, Diana sent a telegram, i much business to attend to. Dennis hated R--he was longing to get back all the time." l Her eyes dwelt on Diana's face arrived. Something seemed- tell her t of them all he would be the s;orts berets made of white jersey and blue. It is a simple trimming that you can use on any sort of simple hat as well as on blouses, scarfs and bathing suits broad dayli, The sketch shows one of the new WATCHING YOUR FLOCKI By M. W. Klemm Now that the hatching season is about over you should be Planning on having, your flock culled to take out the birds that will not give you profitable production through the summer. By al means have this work done by some one with an ac- tual working knowledge of poultry, It is seldom tbt a farmer can do a good job of culling, because his w ledge and experience is limited to handling a flock as a unit. On the other hand, a person who has hand- led layers individually for a number of years is in a position to know just 1 when a hen is in condition to lay pro- t fitahly. This is far more to proper I culling than jtmt picking out the ov- er-fat or thin hens. t Watch your hens and poultry