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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
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August 11, 1932     Times
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August 11, 1932
 

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AUGUST 11, 1932 EVENTS Holler cf Decatur visited in Saturday, Sunday and Mon- _With his mother, Mrs. Jane Holler. Catherine Cryan of Chicago, her mother, Mrs. Anna and grandmother, Mrs. Ma- er. and Mrs Roy Haas of Iowa ,Iowa, are visiting with his sis- Louis Weidenbacher. W. Ellis and crew, Glenn Barry Theron Zimmerman are building corn crib for W,illiam Heiser- miles east of Warrensburg. fine looking Snyder pears are in The Times-News win- been brought in by R. T. The pears weigh a pound Volle, Frank Sams, John and John Fuhrer spent as- days last week at the Mt. Pu- Gun Club cottage near Havana t fishing expedition guests in the home of Mr. George E. Schahl, North street, were Mr. and Mrs. Klink, Davenport, Fla., and and Mrs. Hiram Edwards, Elgin. Harry Wells, Miss Katie Keil Margaret Geyer spent the end in Chicago visiting the sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Geyer Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pause. and Mrs. Chester Goodpaster Galatia, visited over the with his mother, Mrs. Emily and other relatives. Ladies' Aid Society of the Church will hold an ex- in the theatre building, on August 13th. Every mum- the Church and Aid Society is to donate, as the proceeds used toward painting the parsonage.. Ed Tendick left Sunday for a vacation with his uncle, Dr. Zelle at Havana. Wesley Hutchinson and Miss Gebhart, Springfield visited in on Tuesday with the form- Mrs. E. G. Phinney and and Almeda Holub, Decatur joying a three week's visit in home of their uncle and Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Doyrning. Oubri Popele and guests, Mrs. Gigle of Decatur, too- to this city Sunday and enjoy- chicken dinner at the home W. H. Stafford. Harold Hargrave, assistant in TIIE TI.MES-NITWS, . PULASKI, ILLINOIS Describes Life At Katherine Logtaer/i?ICanning Prizes Are IOlympie Fever ICan TTaT1sfel .  . i __ _ Sought By Many l Strikes Mt. Pulaski Training Camp Mrs Katherine Loetterle, 71, wi-i l License Plates : dew of Fred Loetterle, passed away ! Old Wan Depression is being chas- Mr. Pulaski staged its own Olympic ! Commander of Camp Tells at her home in Mt. Pulaski at 11:15 i ed out f every town, village and marathon last Thursday when several  Illinoi passenger car license p$ o'clock Sunday morning, after an i11- t hamlet by thrifty women who are ladies undertook a 24 mile hike to are transferable t.o a truck and "vice What Benefi Boys i ness of several months, filling gla jars with fruits, vege-[ Forsythe. . versa," according to a ruling by At- Mrs. Katherine Philippine Loetter- I tables, jellies, jams and pickles for The entrants were Mrs. A. C. Kelp, torney General Oscar E. Carlstronb :.?: Get There i le ws a daughter of John and Mrs. next winter's use. daughters Lois and Kathryn, Lucy p. M. Harmon, Springfield ehief in- Marie Fishbach. She was born near The say that every cloud has asil- Jine Ellis and Eldred Kemmer. The vestigator, has ipsued instructions to Jefferson Barracks, Missouri: Au'. lt. Pulaski on March 31, 1861. ln lver lining, but this oarticular de- hour cf departure was 7 in the morn- his ,aides. 4, 1932---The following intervie,v of October 1880, she was united in mar- pressiun cloud has a -gold lining for Lieut. Colonel Walter Krueger, Corn- riage with Mr. Frederick Loetterle, i over two thousand lucky women, who manding Officer at Jefferson Bar- and to this union five children were are doing home canning and sending racks, Mo., was'broadcast from Radio born. One of the children died in in-! amtes of their wares to the Inter- Station KMOX, St. Louis, 2:00 P. M. fancy at the age of three months. Mr. national Canning Contest, at Aurora, Loetterte passed away 16 years ago.!Illinis" Sunday, July 24th This interview was To arouse greater interest in the . . In 1918 Mrs. L)etterle moved to Mr. ! a part of a Citizens Mihtary "Iram- t,rift movemen to conserve all a- ing Camp program broadcast under I Pulaski. ! vailable food supplies, Ball Brothers the ausoices, of the St. Louis Corn- i monthThe ofdepartedMarch ofbecamethis year,ill passingin the i f Muncie, Indiana/are offering more munity Forum. away last Sundhy Aug. 7 at 11:151than $5000.00 an cash mad prizes to I. QUESTION: Colonel Krueger, in the forenoon, at the age of 71 the winners in this Cntest. Anyone wken was the Citizens' Military, years, 4 months and 7 days.  is eligible to enter. There are prizes Cam; Movement instituted? ! Surviving the departed are her lfr everything that can possibly be ANSWER: In 1921, under the pro- four children: Mrs. Marie Yauch, put into glass jars for future use. visions of the National Defer Act, i Chestnut; Miss Winnifred I.aetterle, i There are ,prizes for canned chicken, passed by Congress in 1920. Mt. Pulaski; Mrs. Nora Heyne, Long i fruit, vegetal)lea, jellies, jams, and 2. QUESTION: Colonel Krueger, Prairie, Minn.; and Alfred Loetterle,  yes! even pickled eggs. There are two what has been the growth of this Decatur. Surviving are also 11 ffrand- wonderful scholarshios for 4-H Club children and the following five sis- Girls--one a $300.00 Scholarship, the -other a $I00J}0. In addition to cash prizes here are worth while merchandise prazes such as a complete outfit of clothing, over- night bags and electrical arppliances. This is the "canningest" year in his- tory. Thousands of women and girls, movement ? ANSWER: In 1921, 11.000 young men were trained; In 1922, 20,000; In 1923, 25,000; In 1931, the number enrolled in 51 Camps exceeded 37,000; ters: Mrs. Minnie Tendick, Mrs. John Starr, Mrs. Mary Rentmeister, Mrs. M. J. Kautz and Mrs. C. J: Hughes, all of Mr. Pulaski. A sister, Mrs. John Horn, passed away last October. Relatives and friends in numbers to" completely fill the Zion Ev. Euth- eran church were in attendance at ! many of them who have never canned the funeral services,'which were held anything before, are now taking ad- at 2 . m., Wednesday Aug. 10. Pre-i vantage of the plentiful supply of - fresh foods at reasonable pirces, and vionsly a brief service was held at! the low price of sugar, and are can- the Loetterle famil home. Rev. H. i sing, canning, canning. Perhaps some Wittrock, pastor of the church who; officiated paid a deserved tribute tel long 7st ancestral hunch is remind- ing them this winter may be a hard Mrs. Loetterle, as wife, mother, i and they'd better be about the one, neighbor and friend. [ business of laying in a goodly supply The music consisted of a soprano solo by Miss Hazel Tendick who run- i of foods. Anyway, everything from soup to dessert is being canned. This dered, "Jesus Lover of My Soul," and a baritone solo by Wilbur Stoll who I is very evident from the jars that are being received now at Aurora. sang "One Sweetly Solemn Thought." i 'rhis Contest" says Grace Viall They were accompanied by Mrs. Gray, Secretary, "is held for many Amelia Feuerbacher.  reasons. Of course the first purpose Pallbearers were the following six is to find the best canners in the U. nephews: John H., Harts B,, and . and foreign countries. The Con- Uriah Tendick, Reuben and Albert test is to the women hat the Inter- In 1931, over 80,000 applications were received; and In 1932, 94,253 applicahions were received, but available funds per- m itted only 37,000 to be accepted. 3. QUF_TION: COlonel Krneger, what is the purpose of the Citizens' Military Training Camp Movement? ANSWER: To train young, healthy Americans to carry on the nation's work; to foster and uphold its insti- tutions, and to spread the doctrine of healthy Americanism by their daily lives. 4. QUEST ION : Colonel Krueger, what is the course of instruction of- fered to the young men who attend a Citizens' Military Training Camp? ANSWER: The course consists es- sentially of basic militarY training, but this is closely linked up with citi- zenship, athletic, hygienic and moral training. The course of training is spread over a period of four years, and consists of one month's work dur- ing each summer and the reward for those who demonstrate their fitness by satisfactorily passing a rigid ex- amination is a commission as Second Lieutenant in the Reserve Corps. 5. QUESTION: Colonel Krueger, side of Horn and W. G. Kautz. Burial was in Mt. Pulaski cemetery. The Ladies" Aid Society, which she had served as ,president, attended the funeral in a body. body. And this slogan, impressed by constant practice, these boys carry back with them to their homes and pass on to the community at large. 8. QUESTION: Colonel Krueger, what do you consider the most im- portant thing that is taught a young national Live Stock Show has been for years to the man. He has t his cat- tle up in competitPJn against other men's cattle, so now the woman has a similar opportunity. She is putting tip the work of her hands against ith- er homemakers. There is friendly competition but It is a very strenu- ous competition too. Kveryone who enters the Contest of course, wants to be declared "The Grand Chamon Canner of 1932" by 24 outstanding judges, and thus re- took a vacation last is the mral and religious Jane Underhill returned home camp life stressed? ANSWER: Yes. A Chaplain with evening following a few with relative in Chicago a number of assistants is assigned to each camp in order to assure proper Haven, Michigan. moral and religious instruction. Al- Mrs. Richard ShellbourneIthoug h the services, offered are n:- Week end visitors with bome idenominational, adequate ar at Ind;.anapolis. Mr. Shellbourne made to provide special engineer in charge of l taunts are " e services for those desiring them. and building of th I.. __ .;ti,,uished civilians of i doreover, ' , on route 121 at Mt. Pulask. I - ----unities very matermlly and Mrs. Elmer Waddell and I adne" ar;r:?"Ltructinm by giving lec- daughter Dorothy of Decatur, . nd informal talks on suitable . ures a here Sunday and vs]ted her I _..;+ each Sunday morning. In l Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gun- uu. - .  - l addtmn, the American Red Cross ' t generously furnishes a Camp Hostess differ widely in regard to the matter. Walter Tomlinson was a re- who is always in attendance and rain- But I should say that the most ira- in Decatur at the home brother Frank Arnold who is isters to the hundreds of young men portant things to develon in a young t encamped at Jefferson Barracks by man are: A high sense of duty, thor- i ill. supplying the "mother" touch, oughness and dependability. A yung 6. QUESTION: Colonel Krueger, man endowed with character, who ac-1 what contribution, in your judgment, quires thee as a _vrt of his make-up. is the Citizens' ilitary Training is assured of success, and it is in  Camp Movement making to the Na- these three cardinal points in particu- lar that C. M. T. C. aim to inculcate student that attends one of these camps ? ANSWER: Diipline. This does not consist as is so often popularly assumed, of an automaton like re- sponse to authority. On the contrary: It consists of doing those things that ought to be done, and of refraining from those that ought not to be done. 9. QUESTION: Colonel Krueger, What factors do you consider as the most important ones in training a young man ? ANSWER: This is a difficult ques- tion to answer, and opinions no doubt, Ruiner who has bn confined bed because of a sprained able to be up and about. His Herm of Peoria, spent end with him. Eva Klemm of Season visited ! Beatrice Lamar last week. ladies were classmates at college last year. Voile of Springfield to her home Tuesday after of several days here with re- friends. tion? ANSrER: They teach the young and develop. Americans of tomorrow self-reliance, Let me say in conclusion that no orderliness and respect for authority; one can watch the training at these Aurora, Illinois. they inculcate a deep sense of duty, camps without becoming convinced of loyalty, comradeship, cooperation, and its great value to the individual ate- teamwork and patriotism; they give dent and to the nation at large. At I "lere was one auto for every 56 these boys a better conception of the any rate, those of us who are instru- eople in the world in 1931 as compar- duties and responsibilities of ctmen- mental in carrying it out, deem it a ed with one car to every 54 in 1930. ship in each and fit them better to privilege to be engaged in it, and 1 LIVE LONGER do their part efficiently in case of firmly believe that it is making a de-t Of the 50,000 movig' picture rhea- finite and very valuable contribution I ters in the world 22,000 are in the Uni national need. i only think they l'e longer 7. QUESTION: Colonel Krueger, to our national life. ted States. There are only 11 talkie You can take the figures do these Camps deveion the young houses in all Russia. "The s, verage Census Bureau for that. The manily inthata militaryattendSway?merely or primar- byBUZzardSlightning-Will not eat cows killed,theatersWeekly attendanCeis 7,000,000.at British movie revealed 3,964 persons ANSWER: Most emphatically, No ........... "--=---'---'- old or older. Of this num- The young man that passes through were women. And the guy- the Camp in the first place under- bureau finds the same rati ges a searching physical ex--ina" 0UALTt MARKET persons between 90 nd tion, the only one that most of them mark. It is noteworthy perhaps have ever undergone; this, of dr total population of! combined with the very thorough phy- at that time slightly sical, hygienic and moral training, SOUTH SIDE SQUARE PHONE 81 94,000 persons did not and the closely uperved athletic old they were or refused to and recreational tivities, gives HOME KILLED MEATS is the only country in the them sound ideas of the vital ira- No Sacrifice in QualltyBut More for Yore" Money women do not outlive the ortance of physical fitness and clean FARMERS--We Pay the HigKet Prices for Year B a Public Health Service living. The slogan at these Cznps is: Cattle and Veal A clean mind in a clean and healthy RIB LB. 100 SOUARES LB. lOc excON (]OFF FUNERAL HOME 61:lfl' --: "'' ' -''-'''" WILBERT H. SCHAHL, Ass't LARGE JUICY "To Serve Humanity Better" BEEF ,.u,...,,,,_:,s LB.1200 Fn0000K- ROASTS C FORTS LB. 10C VRES- ' ' HAMB'R LB. 1 Oc S HA NK LESS ANNOUNCING PICNIC LB. 1200c JACK GILLY SAUSAGE HAMS , As Head of Our Service Department The Market That Reduced th e Price on Good Meat Gilly was formerly with the Economy Chev- rolet Sales at Lincoln RUND & BARNETT UNLAND CHEV. SALES ceive the cash and glory that goes with this honor. The great interest is centered on the County prize--the first of which is $500.00 in cash ano a trophy. This goes to the County sending in the largest number of entries. Through the Contest we try to teach the value of thrift by conserv- ing home canned ZpToduets, and after the Contest is over, the jars are dis- tributed to charity. So we feel Contest is all worth while, since it encourages more home canning, it offers friendly competition in this fine household act, it awards over $5000.00 in cash and prizes to suc- cessful ones and it finally feeds the sick, the blind, and the aged." There is no entry fee and no tape to enter this Contest. Each con- testant receives one free Perfect Mason Jar together with necessary entry material. Full derails of the Contt may be secured from the offices of County Extension Agents, Home Demonstra- tion Agents, State Club Leaders, or by writing direct to the Log Cabin, ing by way of Latham where they I "The proper prccedure in makLv stopped for "refueling." Thence to Warrensburg and then east to For-I such an exchange," the instruction. imparted, "is for the license plates sythe. Three of the young ladies de-originally issued to be returned to vetol ed vesicle of the skin on seine! of their terminal members and were ' this office together with a truck truss- forced to ret by the wayside at War-  fur bank, provided the license is be- rensburg until the relief car picked ing transferred from a passenger them : in the afternoom Mrs. Kelp car to a truck, and a passenger o and daughter Kathryn completed the ransfer blank, proded the transfer hike, however, accompanied by J. Nur- i.s from ,a truck to a vassenger car, A man who joined them at . Warrens- new application, either trnek or pus- burg. They arrived at Forsythe at 7 senger car, in accordance with the that evening. After spending the new vehicle which is being registered, night with relatives they did not walk must also be attached." home the next day but accepted A. C.'s motor ride. A brief stoy was made at Ellis Isles where the weary travelers re- freshed ther,c;ves in a very unique manner. SOVIET PRICES Courtesy Woman's Hcme Companion Butter, $5.50 a pound One dried fish, $1.25 Goose fat, $3.00 a kilo (2 I-5 lbs,) No refunds are made. If the fee laid on the original registration, is in excess of that required, or the r.ame as the fee for registration of the new vehicle, the applicant need[ send only che usual transfer fee of $1. If it is less than the amount re. quired for the new vehicle, the addi- tional fee must be sent in togethe with the $1 transfer fee. "As all these transfers are effec- tive after July 1," the communica- tion stated, "credit should only be gt- Sunflower seed oil, which they use ven for the last six months on the or- a great deal for frying, $6.00 a'igi hal license fee and the fee for on- liter {about 'a quart), fly the last six months should be Sos?, if available at all, $6.00 a charged for registration of the n wund. A small package of baking soda, $1.25. Meat, when available, $1.50 a pound. One chicken, $7.50. One goose, $20.00. One cucumber pickle, 20 cents One bottle milk, 75 cents Potatoes, 50 cents a kilo. Slt pork, $4.00 a pound Fl=ur, $2.00 a kilo Ten eggs, $2.25 FAT FOLKS SWINDLED Due {o the rresent feminine craze for slim figures, thousands ef women are swindled by vendors of alleged fat-reducing preparations, which have no value whatsoever. Put up in the form of "fat reducing chewing gum," or "fat reducing gum drops," some of these fake cures are quite attractive, but several of them which have been analyzed were found to contain nothing conductive to slenderness except a drug having a slight laxative effect. vehicle." The native name of Siam is "Thai," meaning land (ff the free." It costs as much to mail a letter to somebody across the street as it do across the eorrttnet. New Zealand Maoris are the oy native islanders to have a vote in the British empire. Several Maoris are in the New Zealand parliament and several have been knighted by the king. A. F. LIPP INSURANCE " OF ALL KINDS SATURDAY, AuG. 13 FERNDELL COFFEE,00. 51 CATSUP, 14 1-2 oz. bottle, 10c STATE HOUSE FLOUR, 24 lb. bag, 47e ROLLED OATS, 5 lb. bag, 18c KELLOGGS WHOLE WHEAT BISCUIT ...... 1(c GRAPE-NUT FLAKES 10c VINEGAR per gallon PORK AND BEANS, 1 lb. can APRICOTS, No. 2 1-2 can, 2 for PINEAPPLE, No. 2 1.-2 can, 2 for LEMON COOKIES, Per. Lb. [mG SOAP J a I BROOM MATCHES, 6 Boxes for ....... JAR RINGS, Per Pkg. IVORY SOAP, Med. Bar, 4 for 8r$ 5c -35c 35 16c Ill -25c -20c 4c .21e CRACKERS 19c Bring Us Your Eggs--Cash or Trade LUCAS & JENNER "It Pleases Us To Please You" PHONE 41 WE DELIVER WEST SIDE SQUARE MT. PULASKI, ILL. ii i!