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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
July 21, 1932     Times
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July 21, 1932

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: :+:: + THE MT. PULASKI TIMES, MT. PULASKI, ILLINOIS THURSDAY JULY 21, County News CIRCUIT COURT ADJOURNED Circuit court'beTa adjourned by Judge Lindley until August 13. The I Sember term of court will open t Monday, September 19. BAND CONCERTS IN ATLANTA The merchants of Atlanta have de- cided after a trial that Wednesday night is the ideal time for band con- .torts and will hold then on this night hereafter. L. F. GARWOOD'S SISTER DIES L. F. Garwood, town clerk cf East Lincoln townshi9, has received word of the death of his sister, Mrs. Ella Hopsoa in Dalvin, Oklahoma. Her death occurred Tuesday, July 12. HIP BROKEN WHILE RIDING IN AUTOMOBILE L C. Harmon of Havana, aged 83, had his left hip broken when his son, who was driving the car turned into a ditch near Hartsburg, to avoid hit- ting another car. NEW BRIDGE OPENED TO TRAFFIC SATURDAY The new Nicbolson road bridge ov- er Brainerd's branch at the north edge of Lincoln was thrown open far traffic Saturday morning, i ARMINGTON-MCLEAN ROAD Efforts are being made by state re- plesentative W. C. hynoweth and state senator Chas Lee to effect an i early location of the route from I Armington to McLean. ! NEW COUNTY PHYSICIAN Dr. C. C. Mntgovnery .of Linc.hL was the successful bidder for the po-I stion of county physician. The sal- ary will be $1,000 .rer year. Dr. Ran- kin of this city was also an apptican:. ! FIRE AT MINDER HOME A blazing gasoline engine on the Matt Mind farm east of Lincoln, caused quite a bit of excitement Mon- ! day evening. Fire Chief Watson of Lincoln, rushed to the scene and ex-I tinguish the blaze th a chemical. OFFICERS INSTALLED AT K. OF C. MEETING Sece.d Ballot Bill i \\;Viii Rogers. cowboy humorist. doubts the correctness "of "second guess being best.'" On the second ballot at the Democratic convention. Does A Horse Need [TOURIST CRASHED INTO  Smith is a universal TELEPHONE POLE SUNDAY means the worker in metals More Than 9 Halters? the same whether written 1M,!ooking thru a Chicago news- paper of recent date we found the following item which we tried to analyze: "During the war the army was said never to have had at one time mere tlm: 00,000 horses and mules. ttowever. he g:vernment bought 2,- 8508 3 hi:ers, 1,375,199 horse brush- es, 2,033,304 nose I>ags, and 8,781,516 holseshoes. For 86,418 cavalry hom- es it bought 945,000 saddles and 585,- 615 saddle bags." After you have read our analysis, try your own--it couldn't be any worse. Here it is: ] 2,850,853 halters for only 300.000 I horses and mules. " 1 Answer: Figuring 9 halters to each i animal we have it doped out that af-[ ter they tied a horse they didn't bo-I ther to untie it but unbuckled the I halter and left it n the hitching post. [ 1,637,199 horse brushes for 300,000[ animals, t Answer: Who ever heard of any-' one wearing out 5 brushes on a horse in 2 years. The boys probably used 'era themselves for cooties. 2,033,304 nosebags for 300,000 ani- mals. Mrs. Inez Cookspletter of May-I Schmidt or Faber. Johnson is wood sustained serious injuries when!Scandinavian ,in this country, her car crashed into a telephone pole! is aL*o English and Scotch. fat the curve of Stringer avenue and Browns may have started t Washington street at the south on- Brauns or Le Brun, but are more :trance to Lincoln Sunday morning. Iy to be of Eng!ish descent. She was removed from the wreck- and Jones are straight Welsh, age and taken to St. Clara's hospital the Davises. in the car of HarTy Read, where Dr. The Millers are another A. M. Drummy cared for her. An ltL.nal family, Mueller and X-ray examination revealed that her eaux being other svellings. The breast bone had been fractured, eons and Wilson. are Scotcl Mrs. Cookspletter and three chil- course, and who ever heard of a l dren were en route from Macon. My., son named Moore who didn't to Mavood and a daughter, Gone- back t') the Emerald Isle? sieve Long. was driving at the time of the accident. The car failed to Germany is planning to send negotiate the shar) curve, struck and resentation of 125 athletes and i snapped off at the base a telephone cials to the Olympic Games. pole and .-,lunged into the fence along. the grounds of the Lincoln State Hector Dyer, of the Los school and colony. Mrs. Cookspletter Athletic Club, recently ran 100 was injured when she was thrown a-in 10.4 seconds. That s equal to ainst the back of the front seat. world's record. The Olympic The children were uninjured. 110.6 seconds. What is the commone- name in: America ? ..... Right--it's Smith. But in Brooklyn, FIERY CROSS BURNED AT BREWERTON PARK A fiery cross illuminated Brewer- ton park in Lincoln Thursday even- ing, necessitating the calling out of the fire department. Just what signi- ficarce is attached to the cross is a matter of conjecture. NEXT FEDERAL JURY DUE IN SEWFEMBER The June petit jury in federal court at Springfield has been dismis- 4ed for the term, and pending cases requiring jury trials will go ovr to the Sptember term. THOUSANDS MAKE $1 ROUND TRIP TO CHICAGO Three Kpecial trains out of Bloom-: n aocommodated between two al three thousand excursionists who took advantage of the $1 round trip fare to Chicago for the day. The railroads are beginning morel and more to operate on the theory I mny business firms are using--more i volume, less margin of profit. pondent over ill health, Mrs. I John Worth, 418 South Kickapoo I street, Lincoln, attempted to end her / life by slashing her throat with a ra- I zor at her home Sunday morning. She was en to the .v.i Steve Bennis was: re-installed .Murray to Rogers--"and still I didn't Grand Knight of the Lincoln Knights ,win out." says Rogers. of Columbus council, during the an- t nual installation of officers Monday i/ night in the lodge building. District I T -- . Deputy Win. Meehan of Springfield[I Lal:est Fashions was the installing o:r. I t Awarded Contract The D. E. Rhoads Plumbing Shop of Lincoln, was awarded the ntract for the inlation of new boilers at the county heating plant after bids were ol;ened by the grounds and building committee of the board of supervisors, The successful bid was for $2,100. Hay and Shed Burn A hay shed containing 20 tons of new clover hay was burned on the Lechleiter farm, eight miles north- east of Lincoln, at 2:30 p. m. Mon- day afternoon. Green hay which be- came overheated is said to have started the fi. The loss was esti- mated at $500. inch from either LOCAL MINERS FAVOR NEW WAGE, 111-63 Oklahoma switched its 22 votes from I by Mary Marshafl Here's a new collar that will giv new chic to one of your summer dres- ses at very small cost. You may make it to match the trimming of a dress or to match a hat and wear it with any one of several dresses as a sub- stitu for jacket or other wrap. The collar consists of a trip of side pleated silk and a band of the same silk ucl for the ton of the pleating and tie strings for the scarf. For the pleating you will need a piece t of silk about ten inches deep, 75 inch-] es long t3 make a sfrip of pleating I twenty-five inches long. The strip of silk for band and ends should be 45  inches long. Cut the strin of silk two and a half inches wide so that when folded over length-wise, stitched 1-4 side and drawn + DESPONDENT OVER HEALTH f Lincoln miners' local No. 815 voted TRIES TO SUICIDE I new proposed miners' wage scale in 111 to 63 in favor of ratifying te the referendum conducted Saturday afternoon. The vote was conducted in Lham park, and on 36 of the local's 210 members failed to vote. NEXT INSTALLMENT TAXES DUE AUG. 1 The second installment of real es- tate taxes will become delinquent Aug' 1, and a 1 per cent penalty will be imposed beginning Aug. 2. The fourth I per cent penalty on the first tallment of real estate taxes will i ween Chicago and St. Louis have been! ordered disoontinued on Sundays by I Illinois Commerc Commission,] but will continue to operate during I the week. Train No. 3 leaves Chicago at 9t a. m., and arrives at St. Louis at 5:55 p. m., while No. 14 leaves St. Louis at 7:30 a. m: "and arrives at icago at 5 p. m. Stops are mad at many points including Joliet, Dwight, Pontiac, Bloomington, Lincoln, Spring ld, Carlinville, Alton, Granite City East St. Luis. qhee trains have! been operating at a heavy loss to the  railroad, estimated at $12,109.76 a quarters whilework is in progress. I. L McKianey of Springfield, of the real estate department of the Franklin Life Insurance company which owns the building, was in Lin- coln Saturday afternoon discussing plans with the occupants of the ground floor stores in the building. Plans as discussed with the store owners are that the top three stories of the building will be torn off and elso be effective at that time. co, the lower floor will be remodeled to Because of the additional is an i give the appearance of a two-story at heavier payment of taxes 'ee:l building. eipated within the next two Tax collections are picking up. Un- s the average shows a substantial WOULD PUT "BEE IN e from now until the date of BONNET OF FARMERS" annual tax sales the third week of September, the delinquent list will Simeon Tyler of San Jose, one of the be ....... ' ..... *hun last year.  biggest bee men in the state would mun *argo,  ..... -- " I like to put a "bee in the bonnet" of r,wn TilliNg DISCONTINUED ]the fellow who is trying to make a nN ALTON RAILROAD/living on the farm and s having a "  ! hard time of it.  Mr. Tyler has hundreds of colonies Trains No. 3 and 4 operating bet- of bees and expects to produce from fifteen to twenty thoOsand pounds of honey this season. He values bees Very highly and states that he would rather own 150 colonies of healthy bees than 160 acres of land. Also, he says that bees are tax free, although Mr. Tyler wishes they were not. His conten- tion is that a tax on bees would give me recognition t the industry and might get appropriations for eradi- cating  diseases. The Olympic Games are held every fourth year in a different country. The first modern Olympaid took place year. Bus lines compete with the n Athens in 1896. At that meet the t.  United States was represented by a team of nine. They won every event Read it in The Times in which they were entered. " Answer: That figures 7 to a horse. That's something we think an invest- igating committee should put its n into. 8, 781,516 horseshoes for 300,000 horses and mules. An-er: that figues 29 shoes for each animal. Now let's see; each horse has four feet, and that would mean 7 sets to each animal, with one extra for a spare, or perhaps the owned- carried it for good luck. At least, it was good luck for the company w'ho s:ld the order. 945,000 saddles for 86,000 cavalry horses. Answer: That figures out 11 sad- dles to the horse. Well, the boys had to have something to sleep on. } 585,615 saddle bags for 86,000 cav- alry hoes. Answer: And the bys had to have something to send their laundry home in. Now you figure it out. It isn't a slam at the present party in power l because it happened under the other party  admm]stratmn. But, it is a l condition that is being used to arouse{ the common people to make strenu-Ii ous demands that their money be l spent economically. I Blar_ne R on the Belgians! The[ world s oldest stock exchange i in/ Antwerp. otherwise printed silk crepe to wear with  plain toned dress. To wear as a very light evening wrap or scarf you might make the pleating of light toned chiffon. Two short ends and one long side of the hig piece should be finished with a narw flat hem or machine picot and should then be taken to i the professional pleaters to be laid in fairly wide side pleats. It costs only $2.50 to bring a baby into the world in Samoa. (All aboard) ', ,m , Baseball omgmated in the United States in 1839. The dimensions of the diamond has not been changed to date. MT. PULASKI THEATRE SUN.-MON. JULY 24-25 I iiiii i i ii i i BUD N' BUB _ ' ...... w {tt[llI]#11illllltlmffl i I$ ePt. right side out, you will have a band l one inch wide. The 25 inches in the center should be used as a band on! which to mount the pleating. You may make a scarf of this sort 'FREAKS' of lain colored silk crepe to wear on a figured dress or of dotted or! A. F. LIPP INSURANCE ! OF ALL ., KINDS + Our Gang Comedy, "SPANKY" Admission 10 & 25 N. Y., and the Borough of The Bronx there are more Cohens than Smiths, t and in The Bronx, amost entirely pop- ulated by Jews, there are also more people named Schwartz and Miller. and city directories of the whole na- tion has just been made, and shows that the names which appear often- est are, .in order of their frequency, Smith, Johnson, Broom, Williams, Jones, Miller, Davis, Anderson, Wil- son and Moore. BUY YOUR MILK OF MAGNESIA AT Pen's Rexall Drug Store i ii ") YM O E:CKER. HE$ lt4VEMTED A NGW BIIE "TI,iA T DoES/IT GUP-.GL" Keep Cool! DRINH ICED TEA America's most popular cooling beverage is both delicious and economical at A & P:s low price ! NECTAR TEA Our Own Brand Tea t 's-. 19: " PKG. IULTANA .LED OR Red Kidney Beans . *oz. - ca 5 Peanut Butter eta + . z. I0 Asparagus a,LLSnaLz zo - zt ca 15 Sparkle or.zs nsszar - .3 PKC, 20 I'omatoes ad.zxz BRAND o. | . .   Peas rosa aRAND .3 HO. | " cs 23c IOH&  + Corn - 3 c 23c [nso LO. .... ,ao. 23c l:tL .-eouoy Sc=p 4 oam, 25c EIGHT O'CLOCK COFFEE 3 L- 53c Red urde ........ lb. 23c Bokar ' lb. 27 Fresh Fruits and Vegetbl$ Bananas, 4 Ibs. 3c Meal. Oranges, per dozen 3 lc Lemons, per dozen 35c New Iich. Celery, each 5c Watermelons, large LZe 49c tHE GREAT ATLANTIC & PACIFIC [EA CO. Middle +etern I),vlslOI By Ed Kre