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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
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November 10, 1932     Times
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November 10, 1932
 

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DAY. NOVEMBER 10, 1932 INSTALMENT [mire." He stopped, paused for a this way," and in a moment moment stood close to Almon I "They say that my people are nat- Harboard had arranged uraUy dwellers in cities. It may be :so. But the Hebrews are an an- to shake hands with John had managed to steer a corner near the stair. Strauss was leaning toward olding his hand. What a human being he was! I am so glad to see you. lad." Almon Strauss was stocky build, almost hump- us go upstairs. I have a ou know more about the way he said; "suppose you lead." followed John up to the Colfax, up the dust-coverQd and into the inner room, a came to John, a of loss overpowering. He on the light and was agree- )rised to find the place in order. John had had an the Bureau must have van- so much of the past. them clean up and air the Almon Strauss explained. cted you soon, would have r you on my return from this is better." Along the familiar cases of draw- intact. The filing cabi- as before, the bookcases been disturbed. It seemed an hour had gone since when he and Colfax work- into the night, when he look- to the week-end, to the afternoon. been back a few weeks. chairs. I will not say I happening in Europe, the is reforming, though the are still a long way off. heart is here, gentlemen, al- Almon Strauss waved hand :ound, embracing all room3, all out ocer the millions about them in the have ,con rereading the of Colfax," he said, "and your very excellent figures, Mr. Breen, have all been kept for No---John; I may call you credit you both." John had protest. "The facts are no one now would heed. it would be mud- In the year after elec- are too busy to pay serious to such things. But, the real working plan, must be I:[LIX i00I[SgNBRG V V qP set faces, young and tense---drafted from the youth of the Metropolis, tramping" onward in the falling sno,v. A great void of doubt had come to Harbeard and to John, a sicken- cient race. a race that has held its tenets, has kept its faith for can- in. doubt. To the east, they saw i turies. If we are to be dwellers in the great clock hands of the tower cities, we must look to our houses, pointing to seven, and back on Iifth o our future habitations. I have Avenue the rush of motor cars 'lived m the slums I know the low-Ira a sudden stop with a screech of er East Side--you may not know it, brakes when the high red light but I once stooJ on the curb of Hes- flashed on the traffic towers above er Street and watched a fight. I the gas-charged street. ihave known Fighting Lipvitch!" John Breen stood, as men have L John sprang to his feet. Almon stood in the twilight of thick tropic Strauss sat silent." Lipvitch--Chan- jungles, gazing at the beauty of the non Lipvitch?" John asked, cobra, unaware of its signicance. ' "John, I knew you there. I knew Harboard struck his cane on the of you when you fought on the concrete walk, a loud Bowery My old friend, Lipvitch, is dead, you know. When the Tri-Plex shirtwaist factory burned down. Lip- vitch had locked the doors--the shock killed him." "Please go on," Harboard remind- ed him after a lengthy pause, "with your vision of the city." After a moment or two, Almon Strauss continued in low, even tones. "I see a tremendous city ris- ing in the future, a city of such magnitude that man today would marvel at the sight. The saving in heat, in transportation of supplies, in the waste motions of life, will compensate for the great conges- tion of men. Everything will be centralized in zones. People will live in groups close to their work, with parks and playgrounds scat- tered in between. There is no value like the value of numbers, no poten- tiality like the mass potentiality of men, and the city is the natural con- clusion to which we must come as we remain longer on this earth. The city now is crude, cruder than the. plumbing in King Alfred's hut. We/talked with John Breen. What did are just beginning to see the faint']he say?" est gleams of light. The country I "He called it a lot of interesting for food, for freedom and for play, conjecture." the city for economy, for concentra .... But I believe it's so,' I insisted. tion, for study and for education.' "'Well, if it's so, why don't I go And by the city I mean the great out and claim my own?' he asked." open-hearted city with trees and "Well. why dn't he?" Judge Kel- grass, and fountains splashing in ly looked puzzled. the sun. The city with clean streets, (Continued next week). with ample homes, with every fur- nishing to make life worth living. "Down below, those foolish folk Dr. Paul B. Berryhill talk of birth control. What do they know of the agony ? What do they DENTIST know of building? What of planning far ahead ? I may never see the Latlutm, IIL --Dr. Po_la Of'flee begining, but, John, and you, too, Harboard, you may see, you may ThurmlLy of ]gadt Week THE TIMES-NEWS, MT. PULASKI, ILLINOIS use some day. We hear of the transportation prob- read carefully what you have too much transports- too much crowding outskirts into the con- But what can stop it? sewer report astonished Strauss found and bulky blue-covered docu- a desk. "Colfax often the conditions, but I had completely surrounded Harboard remarked. bathe and rats run and vicinity, dumping material nto its front its narrow rivers open cesspool's; it's a Strauss paused and the pages. danger, sir," John , "lies in the absolutely in- sewer system of the lower the city. Old brick con- and seventy-five years to the river. The prob- on Manhattan is the fact that drainage be into disposal works, in- plants for the recovery potash, phosphoric oxide of iron and ni- combined in almost ideal for use as fertilizer. This lace the problem beyond of our civic talent. A be digped out here and screened, but the great scientific works that a fortune to the city, part of the plan." the plan." Almon to waken up from a all, the lan must Let us get the plan." had a theory," Almon on, "a theory that the its way out of the know. "But I am afraid of the city. l am afraid we have planned too far ahead. Pecrple are getting con- fused, and rents go higher and high- er. I am closing up this place and expect to leave. But my heart is here. God help the city." Where the recurring storm-enters of wild conventions and campaigns ragegd amid sprouts of promise, old Madison Square Garden stands only in memory like a palace in Spain. Steel and the tile tower high, and higher. It was in this enrironment that Harboard and John paused at the southern end of a walk along the Avenue, crowded with the great rush of a mid-season afternoon, The friends were given to lonz tramps, to the diversion of extended explor- ations in the city. Again great things were happen- ing, again the city was restless and uncertain in its ancient harness. Drastic methods were being propos- ed, merchants' associations and civic bodies were stirring. Great agita- tions were taking public voice. The huge muddle must assume some proper form. Civic pride was suf- ,fering a revival, new forces were stepping to the fore, new ideals of service were again lifting above the tumult of the town. They paused on the sharp oasis south of Twenty-fifth Street be- tween Fifth Avenue aiT Broadway, A smoking churninz rsh of cars and busses hemmed them in. Across the way the old Amen Comer had ended its career. On the broad stretch of the Avenue, toward the ,park, arches of triumph and of victory once reared their fragile forms and only photographs remai Dewey returned there from the vic- tory at Manila. Great hosts of men marched by in '17---men French's Chapel l] tap. John looked at him, and smiled, smiled with uncertainty. Josephine Lambert had just sped by them, bareheaded, her dinner wrap resplendent, her face animated, beautiful. She was already far to the south, on her way to dinner in one of the fine old surviving homes of Washington Square. * * * OVERHEAD Thomas Hetherington, the great editor, had pieced together much of Which reminds me of the fellow .the crazy mosaic history of the city. who stood in front of a dentist dis- He knew and deducted, and imag- play window. "I think Fll get a ined, and held in the files of his lit- pair like that," he mused. .tle office bundle of surprising infor- "Hush," said his companion, "don't mation. Once, when talking to you know it's impolite to pick your Judge Kelly, an agreeable old gen- teeth in public." tleman, himself asking, more thav he imparted, Thomas Hetherington Subscribe to The TIMES-NEWS was prepared to submit a certain train of circumstance, and to ask ...... for the few places where time had failed to fill in facts. He was on the verge of springing one of the .really great sensations of the city. "My dear Mr. Hetherington, what :i::ii:i:: you say may be so. And then again it may not. You say you have LINCOLN For Prompt Removal of JZ)JXI0000kD Horses, Hogs, Cattle and Sheep ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR DISCHARGE State of Illinois, Logan County, ss. In County Court, to the November Probate Term, A. D. 1932. In the matter of the Estate of Wil- liam Simons, Deceased. Public Notice is hereby given to all persons interested in said estate, that, the undersigned Administrator of the Estate of William Simons, de- ceased, has filed his final report in said estate in the office of the County Clerk of Logan County, Illinois, and that on the 14th day of November, A. D. 1932, he will apply to said Court for an order of approval, and an order of discharge as such Admin- istrator. Dated this 19th day of October, A. D. 1932. JAMES H. PIERCE, Adminstrator of the Estate of William Simons, Deceased. Robert R. Humphrey, Attorney. ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD TIME TABLE. Following is the time of trains on the two divisions of the Illinois Cen- tral at Mr. Pulaski: SPRINGFIELD DIVISION Southbound No. 543---Mixed train, 8:30 L m. No. 13--Michigan Boulevard train to St. Louis, 7:31 p. . m. Remember, No. [$, Michigan yard train, is only a flag stop. You can purekase tickets for Springfield, Litchiield or St. Louis for this train, but if you want to go try and phone the agent about one hour ahead of the time the train is due. Northboumi No. 14---To Chicago t 11:45 a. m. No. 544--Mixed tram, 12:40 p. 1-- No. 14 is only a flag stop, so please notify the agent a couple of bourn ahead of time if you want to go on this train. INDIANA DIVISION 8outhbouml No. g--To Mattoon, 7:16 p. m. Daily except Sunday. Northbound Daily excevt Sunday. No. 28g---To Peoria, "9:55 s. m. French's Chapel Vicinity, Nov. 9.- Mrs. James Jones and children, of I Lincoln, were guests Friday of Mrs. J. H. Kirk. 1 ' Mr. and Mrs. Virgil French and! little daughter, of Lincoln, visited Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar E. French. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Larson attend- ed the funeral of Miss Edna Stopher i it, Mr. Pulaski Sunday. Charles French visited in Lincoln Sunday with friends. Miss Catherine Kirk called on Mrs. Charles Wood Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Shelby French were i visitors in Lincoln Sunday. t The cast in "Tacks" will be on the ,r'ram this Thursday night at the Pleasant Grove school house. The Ladies' Aid Society meeting I was well attended Wednesday after- noon of last week at the home of . Mrs. William Buchholz. There were f:urteen members present and sev- eral visitors. Mrs. Anna Broughton had charge of the devotional service after the business meeting. A social hour was enjoyed- Refreshments were served. The next meeting will be held with Mrs. Asa French, and is to be a Christmas meeting. There will be an exchange of gifts. The program committee will include Mrs. Shelby French, s. F_Ai Broughton and Miss Inez Ashen. Mrs. Harry Blout will have the devotional. MThe'" annual Thanksgiving Supper will be held in the basement of the church. This suFper is for the com- munity. Bring your supper and spend a pleasant evening with us. TH! PUBLIC should be pudent in seeking relief from ln. Take nothing which does not have the approval of the medical profession. NhYIR ASPIRIN will never awYOU any harm, and almost B aye brings the desired relief. ut remember that the high medical endorsement given" .Bayer Aspirin does not apply to all tablets for relief of pain. THE DOCTOR is careful to specify Bayer Aspirin for these important reasons: It has no injurious ingredients. No coarse particles to irritate throat or stomach. Nothing to' upset the system. Not even-any disagreeable taste. The Bayer einsures a pure, uniform INSIST on the tablet you know to be safe. And the one that has speed. Bayer tablets dissolve so quickly, you get immediate relief from your headache, neuralgia, or othe. ,J Peace, Peace, Pea00! PAGE SEVEN OSCAR.. LENZ Lincoln's Leading Optometrist and Manufacturing Optician 510 Broadway Phone 1062 The Sheets Company Morticians Sheets Quality Service Costs No More Mt. Pulaski Lincoln EACH Lifetime Guaranteed 3OODYEAR S PEEDWAY Supertwlst Cord Tires .$0-25 Single 84.32 Tube $I.H 5.00-19 8Ingle $$L] Tube $1.15 .5@-21 Single $4.3| Tube $I.5 S.e0-20 Single $S-49 Tube $1.31. I .75-19 $ DO Single 15.14 Tube $1,08 5.25-18 8ingle $(tZ$ Tube 01.17 FRED HOLMES, Dealer ; r,- # ,|