The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on January 15, 1948 · Page 10
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January 15, 1948

The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 10

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Harrisburg, Illinois
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Thursday, January 15, 1948
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Page 10
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JPAGE FOUR, SECTION TWO THE DAILY REGISTER, HARRISBURG, ILL., THURSDAY, JANUARY 15,'3948 Cremn Connumptlon . - consumption of ice cream In the United States lost year amounted to 21 quarts. ' SPEEDED-UP COMFORT for so-called KIDNEY SUFFERERS B«ck»cbe». lea J»in*. broken iilerp. MEM wuJly RO »o much quicker i you switc to Fol«y (tbo nw l^ey.UiddH) lUb Thar itImulAt«slugKub kidneys; then ALLAY B LA B- DEB IIIKITATION Tbnt'» the cause of nwt MioBf ache*, uritw once thought tnhrelu due to So for quicker. ]onK«-la»ting relief, Inntvi o or q u c e r . - , «orfA Madder M well n» stimulate kidney action Do this: wo Folcy (the new kidnev-bladdcrj KIU- they al*o have direct sedative-like action m bltdder. At your druRKistUnlcwj ou find them far more satisfactory, DOUBLE \OVll MONEY BACK. $3,370 Car Bought With Bad Check NEW ORLEANS-- U.E --Passing a worthless check is nothing new in local police records, but when a bad check bought a $3,370 hard-to-get automobile, the detective force was amazed. An automobile dealer here reported that a patron made a $25 cash deposit on a new car. When the order finally came through, the customer gave the dealer, the check and drove off in the car. The next day, with more orders for automobiles than there were automobiles in sight, the dealer discovered how bad a' bad check can be. IT'S THE W H I T E G R A N D F I N E S T F L O U R I N T H E Library of Congress Wants to Know if Kids Got Mule Re-Assembled this: By BARMAN W. NICHOLS United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON. Jan. 15.--U.R-- The Library of Congress wants to know if the kids at lona school in Fort Myers. Fla., ever got that mule re-assembled. It was like is: Some of the pupils were kicking through the underbrush in the woods one day when they uncovered a heap o'f bones. A former mule, it turned out. They went to their biology teacher and asked how about lugging the remains in and patching them up? The teacher's first impulse was to throw up her hands, scream a little and say "perish forbid."" Then she remembered all of the fine lessons she had taught the youngsters about initiative and enterprise. She promised to cogitate. She March o! Dimes Stages Appeal From Jan. 15-30 cogitated awhile and then took the problem to the supervisor, Mrs. Edna Burhans. Mrs. Burhans went to the principal. The principal lifted a brow and called a meeting of minds--the school board. Letter to Congressional Library Eventually, Mrs. Burhans was commissioned to write a letter to the Library of Congress. She explained the situation and asked if the library had some kind of chart on how to'put a mule back together after it had fallen apart. The letter found its way to the desk of Mr. Milton M. Plumb, Jr., in charge of the information office at the library. He was educated in the rough and tumble city room of a Detroit newspaper, and his background definitely did not cover the subject of mules-yon the hoof or otherwise. But in years of opening the library's mail he had learned not to be shocked by anything. Hadn't he solved a weighty one the day before for the man who wrote 'in that he had won' two Siamese cats in a gin-rummy game? The man wanted the Siamese words for "gin" and "rummy" so he could name the cats. Mr. Plumb wrote right back with the answer--"tak" and "plaek." And hadn't he made life a litle more bearable for a 12-year-old Connecticut boy? Important Things Solved He had, indeed. The lad said that he was getting sick and tired of being pushed around by 14- and 15-year-old boys. What, he asked, was the latest dope on jujitsu so he could practice up and show those big guys a thing or two? And please hurry! Mr. Plumb hurried to the reference card file and looked under "J." He mailed the kid the name of the very latest book on jujitsu and told him to get it from his local library. With all these important things solved, why should he be stumped by a mule? First, he looked in Webster and learned that a mule (of. mul, masc., mule. fern. fr. L. mulus, mula) is an animal that looks like a horse but isn't. It has big flappv ears, a funny looking tail and" small hooves. It's stubborn also, and makes an awful racket when unhappy. Hopes Mule Put Together Armed with that information, all written down, he went to the reference room. He found all sorts of information about mules. Volumes. Everything he wanted The annual March of Dime*. .spearhead of the fight against in- · fantilc paralysis, will be held throughout the nation January 15 to 30. it was announced here today by A. M. Hethcrington. 1948 March of Dimes Chairman for Saline county. "The cost of fighting polio has skyrocketed." Mr. llethcnngton said, in pointing out that rising prices and mounting polio incidence have placed a tremendous burden on the lesourccs of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralvsis. which this year celebrates the Tenth Anniversary of its founding by Franklin D. Roosevelt. Mr Hethenngton's March of Dimes Committee is setting up 1948 appeal a record dcmonstra tion of this area's active interest in helping the stricken children of America along the road to health. "Every phase of community life will participate in sending a ring- iVig message of'hope to the unfortunate victims of this crippling disease, which has stricken 80,000 Americans in the past five years,' H.'therington said. Hetherington revealed that every community in the nation was bchig geared to make this the greatest March of Dimes drive in histcvy. "As the 1948 March of Dimes goes into action today more than 500.00 U volunteers from every walk JL/iniCi ^- Ul"***** n-v. ·** w*-***--c» "«- «juv/,wu v» * w« *·»·»·*» v -- -- -- -- - --»· - f the machinery that will make the I of life will be translating Amen can ideals into terms of active assistance. This is the democratic way of fighting a humanitarian war against disease. Every man, woman and child must enlist in the fight by joining the 1948 March of Dimes." Truman Reappoints Doyle U. S. Attorney WASHINGTON. Jan. 15--U.W-- Nominations which President I r u man today sent to the senate included: ,,,. . . John T. Jarccki of Illinois, to | be internal revenue collector for the First Illinois District. Howard L. Doyle of Illinois, reappointed U. S. attorney tor the Southern Illinois District. Spectacles Spectacle Repairing (has. S. Bokourt Optometrist 110 N. Vine Harrisburg Phone 459-E see what h a e n e d / . . ^^ H^ · when 797 women made the MILNOT taste test PENNY FOR PENNY 3 out of 5 women preferred MILNOT! · In an independently conducted "blindfold" taste test, 797 women were given two cups of.freshly-made coffee. In one they poured Milnot- In the other they poured the usual high-priced cream. First they tasted. Then they voted. And they voted overwhelmingly for Milnot! Yes. penny for penny. 3 out of 5 ·women who took pan in this big taste test cast their votes for fresh-tasting, creamy-rich Milnot. You'll say "no wonder!" whcnjrow make the Milnot taste test. For in your coffee or in your cooking, you'll find Milnot's fresh taste--its grand natural flavor--is truly delicious. And in your monthly food budget, you'll find Milnot's saving ways arc truly amazing! Carotene Products Co., Utehficld, III Use fluffy whipped Milnot as toppings for puddings, gelatins . . . combine it with commercial bases for delicious fro/cn desserts. Use Milnot freely in all \ our cooking. It's high in flavor . . . it's low in cost . . . it's extra rich in Vitamins A and D. IVI 1 PRODUCED IN MODERN DAIRY PLANTS IN ILLINOIS AND INDIANA where fine butter, ice cream and other delicious dairy products are made to know but how to reassemble one He looked under "charts" and" found charts of the seven seas. Charts of everything in the world but what he was looking for. Mr Plumb, it ought to be stated here and now. doesn't give up on a bit of research until he has gone all the way. That, in this case, was all the way over to the Smithsonian Institution. Did the institution have a chart, showing where a mule keeps all its bones when it is up and about and looking like a mule? The Smithsonian people, had just that Mr Plumb got a copy and sent it. · flying air-special to Fort Myers., I He said today he hadn-'t heard from ' the folks in Fort Myers yet. But if the pupils read that chart right, and did what it said, the mule uoght to be put together by this time. Mr. Plumb sure hopes so. Death of Recluse Recalls For Social Sn By JAMES MAHOXY United "Press Staff Correspondent N E W P O R T , R. I. UE--The bizarre story of a strange revenge ended with the death of Mrs. Harriet Gardiner Lynch Coogan in a New York hotel suite. She had shut herself up there for 37 years. The 84-year-old widow of a Tammany "leader was bitter to the end over a social humiliation suf-: fered in 1910. At that time, she had' .been trying for seven years to be I accepted by New York and New- j port society. i Her humiliation and re\enge| both centered in Newport. I Mrs. Coogan, in her efforts to scale the top rung of the social ladder, moved into a $200.000 mansion, Whitehall, built by her husband. At a fitting climax, she planned the coming-out party of her daughter Jessie. Xo Guests Arrive It was to be the crowning point of their lives. The mansion was decorated lavishly, lights gleamed from every window of the huge house. Mrs. Coogan and her daughter wailed expectantly for ihe guests to arrive. Everyone of importance had been invited. No one arrived. They waited for an hour. Still no or.c came. I Mrs. Coogan had enough. She 'tcok her daughter away, and the l strange revenge of Mrs. Coogan i began. 'Leaves Mansion to Rot She moved into a New York ·hotel, where she Ihed as a recluse 'and left the Newport mansion to i ol. The weather and prowler.-* too* their toll and the nou-c fell l o j 'ruins. Windows were smashed. tramps wandered in and out «ind! 'parkcrs spent the night on thcj deserted estate. j Whitehall was an eyesore. 1 Owners of fashionable houses, j complained. Real estate operators , 'complained. E\cn the maor wroW; asking that Mrs. Coogan 2o something--anything to rid the citj ol | tl.c crumbling ruins. Keeps Taxes Paid Mrs. Coogan ignored them all. just as she had been ignored E\crj car she mailed a Sl.ODO lax payment to keep the mansion in her name and in the condition she v.antcd. Fire burned part of the house ;ddmc to the wreckage ami disgust of Newport, but it wasn't until 1845 that the buildinc linalh was raxed. Even then. Mrs. Coron re- rained in seclusion in her hotel s u i t e Emplojcs dcli\ered r.c: meaK but nc\er saw her Ore oS Ihe few men to enter her presence !and talk with her on business ters was interviewed in 2 room "I nexer saw her face." he ith these better values in Kroger--20-oz. pkg. 15c ^ ft With Beans Pancake Flour _ 5 49ci ? Kroger Chili -- Aunt Jemima f\ · v a n Camp's Pancake Flour _ _ 2P °^ 19c Chili Con Carne Aunt jemima Buckwheat Flour 2 ^23c Pillsbury Can Kroger Concentrated Chili Con Carne r 34c ! Broadcast Pancake Flour._ 2P °^ 20c Corn Beef Hash V P.IIsbury Buckwheat Flour 2 £? 21c 24'A-Oz. Jar Btried Beef_--__-27c Ann Pillsbury's 3 CKgs %cupw«tcr. 1 teaspoon grated lemon rina Vi teaspoon vanilla extract 1 cup granulated supnr \ 2 tablespoons lemon juico "" 1 cup all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon double-acting baking powder (or 1^4 teaspoons single acting) y- teaspoon salt Cream filling Canned cling peach halves Whipped crcnm Combine CCR yolk«. water, nnd and fiavor- inc. Bent thoroughly with rotary beater. Gradually add sogar: beat after each addition. Blend »a lemon juice. Stir in sifted dry ingredients: blend thoroughly. Fold in erg whiter bcatcs catd stiff, but not dry. Pour into 2 creased, waicd paper-lined. 8-mch layer cake paas. Bake o moderately slow oven 325 decree* F.)3S to 40 minutes. CooL Spread crcain filling and diced peach halves between layers. Top with whip;cd crcaa and peach halves. ' Crcnm filling: Heat I cop milk and 2 tablespoon." butter. Blend V cup nll-pursKxe flour. U teaspoon salt. V, cap granulafc-d slrar. V-. cup »!d tailk. Stir % hot nulk nnd cook and ctir catd thick. Blend .la 2 slightly beaten cggolk«. mixed with a little of the hot mixture. Cook 2 mmctcs. Coo. Add 1 teaspoon vanilla extract. CALIFORNIA CLING AVON DALE PEACHES Sliced or Halves 02 = 25c can CrJU 6 Cans SI .45 -- 12 Cans S2.79 CELEBRATED ARMOUR'S PRODUCTS Corn Beef Hash Potted Meat...3£T 25 9 Vienna Sausage NORTHERN TISSUE \2 r ° us 15c .- '(When Available)' Tamalcs.. Trcet ------------Chopped Ham.. 490 National Biscuit Company RITZ CRACKERS 32c Ib. Spotlight C O F F E E 3 $1.15 Loose-Wiles Biscuit Co. KRISPY CRACKERS Ib. l-Lb. Bag....40c French Brand, Ib. 46c FINER -- WHITER Kroger Bread PALMOLIVE SOAP 16c Bath Size ' Bar Lgc. 20-ox. Loaves 'CAKE OF THE WEEK" DUZ large *)Qt* pk~. ^Olr nn»U Jgp Carmel Cremc each 59c IVORY SOAP "Try One They're Delicious" x Large " Bar Mcd. Size 1 Bar 19c 12c SAVE AS YOU ENJOY PLUMP, TENDER STEWING CHICKEN This Sunday. The nation's Peace Plate is Stewing Chicken. Serve Kroger top quality stcwcrs . . . Save money . . . Hcto save scarce grain for starving Europe. Full Dressed Ib. 57c Pure 0ANE SUGAR 25 ft $2.32 10-Lb.Bag....95c -- 5-Lb. Bag.... 48c "-X Lov Women , Nearly half the wcrr.cn in !!u ' ' UniU-d States. \vho were ! in 19H, earned ? than $? New Crop -- Jc'cdiuTi Green Heads CABBAGE ........................ 3 Ibs. 25c Fine Quality -- Northern Grown Cobblers POTATOES .................... 10 IbS. 43C Lsrgc Bunch -- Fresh Tender Roots CARROTS ...................... bunch lOc Large 1 76 Si:c. firm and sweet TANGERINES .................. dOZ. 2JC Wcslem Del'c'fOus -- High Color FANCY BOX APPLES ...... Ib. lie Pork ' - SHOULDER ROAST Ib. 45c PORK SAUSAGE Ib. 49c SLAB BACON Ib. 65c -· ·· Whole or Half ~5*F2c» ^ff^t't*^ SMOKED HAMS .f!f:±!l Ib. 6JC PERCH FILLETS "TM±1f:. Ib. 37« OLD FASHION SALE -^ ? PORK LIVER .... Ib. 35c PORK HEARTS ,, Ib. 33c NECK BONES.... Ib. 25c PORK BRAINS - Ib. 29c PIC TAILS Ib. 35c PIC FEET.:. Ib. 22c PORK KIDNEYS Ib. 29c PORK TONGUES Ib. 29c

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