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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
January 4, 1951     Times
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January 4, 1951

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,unce Engagement Daughter Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hild, of Lincoln, formerly of Mount Pu- laski, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Donna Louise to Robert Wayne Shanle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Shanle of Mount Pulaski vicinity. They will be married at 3 p.m. Sun- day, Jan. 14, in the First Christ- ian church in Lincoln, with Rev. L. H. Appetl officiating. Miss Hild is a granddaughter of Mrs. T. L. Rothwell of Mount Pulaski. She is a student at the Lincoln Bible Institute and is also employed at Ey's Bakery in Lincoln. Mr. Shanle is engaged in farming with his father. o BIRTHS o A son was born Sunday, Dec. 31, 1950, in St. Clara's hospital, Lincoln, to Mr. and Mrs. Albert Wessbecher of Illiopolis. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Vanover of Beason, are parents of a son born Dec. 24, 1950, in Deaconess hospital, Lincoln. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Roy Dunn Jr. of Peoria, are parents of a son born Dec. 19. The baby has been : named Steven. They now have two boys. The mother was form- erly Mildred Dwyer. Mr. and Mrs. George Schmitt of Springfield, Ohio. are parents of a son born Monday, Jan. 1, : 1951. The baby was born on his father's birthday. The mother is : the former Sylvia Allsopp, dau- ghter of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Atl- sopp living near Mount Pulaski. F  Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Sams : : of Kenney, are parents of a dau- ghter, born Saturday, Dec. 30, 1950, in the John Warner hospital at Clinton. The will of the late Jacob Voile :: of Laenna township was admit- to probate in Logan County Court in Lincoln Dec. 27/ by udge W. S. Ellis. The estate is at $40,000 in real estate in personal property. Kermit Edward and of Latham vicinity, executors. THE MOUNT PULXI TIMES . NEWS, MOUNT PULAS ILLINOIS LOCAL NEWS Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Allsopp, living northesat of the city, serv- ed a goose dinner Christmas day to members of their family, Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Harness and sons of Peoria; Mr. and Mrs. Rob- ert Bell and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John Bell, Springfield; and Mr. and Mrs. Winfred Allsopp and daughter of Mount Pulaski. Mrs. Sara Jane Huggins and daughter Mary of Madison, Mich. visited north of city from Sat- urday to Tuesday with her mo- ther, Mrs. James J. Ashurst. Vis- itors New Year's day were her grandson, Max Fleming, wife and daughter of Decatur. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth McNeill and son Kenny Lee of St. Charl- es; Mr. and Mrs. George Patkus of Springfield, visited Saturday and Sunday with the women's father, William A. DeSpain, and wife. Mrs. Irene McClure of Hudson; Mr. and Mrs. Harley McClure of Normal; Mrs. Horace Hawkins of McLean, visited here last Thurs- day with Mr. and Mrs. William Camden and family. Christmastime visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Har- gis were: Mr. and Mrs. Ross Sher- wood, daughters, Eleanor and Janet of Alton; Mrs. Carrie Har- man, of Charleston; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Runyon, Chicago; and members of the family, Miss Bar. bars Hargis, student at Eastern State College, Charleston; Jerry who attends Western Illinois State College, Macomb; and Rob- ert, of Syracuse, New York. Rct. Richard Yagow, stationed at Camp Leonard Wood, Mo., made a Christmastime visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wil- bert Yagow. Wallace E. Ryan, stationed at U. S. S. Naval Station. Newport, R. I.. and son of-Wilford Ryan of Mount Pulaski, writes the Times-News as follows: "I am still receiving the paper and you will never know how much en- joyment I get out of reading it. If it should ever stop coming I know I would miss it greatly." Dr. and Mrs. G. F. Wait were in Hamilton for a holiday visit with their son Dr. Myron B., and family. They went to Reynolds, near Rock Island where they joined in the festivities of a golden wedding reception for Mr. and Mrs. Marion Wait, the form- a long time, but I be here. I l er being the oldest brother of Dr. G. F. Wait. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Ader- i man, North Garden street, had as guests recently, at a holiday din- :ner, Mr. and Mrs John Zelle, Miss I Maude Brashear and Miss Doro- !thy Zelle of Springfield; Miss i Betty Aderman of Easton and Charles Brashear of Lincoln. Dignity.. The dignified simplicity of our funeral services are always a source of comfort and pride to the loved ones. In time of sorrow, let us re- lieve you of all the burden- some details oI arrangements. AMBULANCE SERVICE DAY or NIGHT "rlIUiDAT, J/tkRY 4, ILSI Schahl Funeral Home Phone 235 25 OUT OF 25 Twenty-five out of 25 patien.ts with severe cases of pneumonm were cured with the new earth. mold "wonder-drug" terramycin, according to the report of of four doctors at New a York's _,roup You are a cook or household worker on a farm, or, You do work of a general na- ture on a farm. CARD OF TINKS We wish to express our sin- cere thanks to the many good friends for their acts of kind- ness and sympathies extended in our hours of bereavement, occas- ioned by the death of our beloved husband, and brother, James Blackford of Springfield, Ill. The Family. PROTECTION OF WIDOWS In averaging the incomes of 100 widows of all ages, these are the facts brought out: 2 have annual incomes of $1,500 to $3,000. 60 have annual incomes of less than $1,500. Because women live_, longer than men, and because most wives are a little younger than their husbands, there is always a good chance that your wife will become a widow. If you are 30 years old, 69 times out of 100 you will be sur- vived by a widow. If you are 50 years old, 67 times out of 100 you will be sur- vived by a widow. If you are 60 years old, 64 times out of 100 you will be sur- vived by a widow. With this two to one chance of being survived by a widow, it definitely puts responsibility on the husband to have adequate (Cot l bask vhile tl al only empt allace aughli :laybat liar dey [oley .. gDavi US hn . ch son mstr ichne Columbia-Presbyterian Hospital. The 100 per cent recora was achieved when 18 eases of lobar pneumonia and 7 eases of virus pneumonia were treated with the newest discovery among the anti- biotic drug& The lab technician above is trans- letting a soil solution from a flask to a glass dish with mold food--- first step in the long search for earth molds with curative value. Terramycin was administered by mouth to all 25 patients. None had any complications, and all recov. ered rapidly and completely. In one case a 39-year-old postal worker, ill six days with virus pneumoma saw his high fever disappear 86 hours after he was given terra, myein. Another patient, dangerous- ly ill with lobar pneumonia, was decidedly improved 12 hours aftolr taking the earth-mold drug. Over 200 leading clinics through. out the United States and abroad have reported's effec I tiveness against a tots/ range ox over 50 diseas FACTS ABOUT SOCIAL SECURITY Farm employees are among the nearly 10 million workers now covered under the social security law. All persons doing general farm work and work- ing in the farm homes are defin- ed as agricultural laborers. Gen- erally under the social security law you are a farm worker if: You work in planting, cultivat- ing, or harvesting any farm crop, or, You work in raising or tending livestock, bees, or fur-bearing animals on a farm, or, You work in preparing, pro- ceasing, or delivering crops or livestock to storage or to mar- ket, or, with a JOHN DEERE HAMMER MILL Feed costS tumble . . . profits rise when you use John Deere Hammer Mill to convert home. eedrown crops into more palatable s at lower cost. John De Hammer Mills s light-running, big-capacity mill--s that turn out more feed per hour with less power. Quality built for years of low-cost service, a John Deere 6-, 10-, or 14-inch Hammer Mill will quickly pay for itlelf on your farm. See us soon. $5,000 or more. 7 have annual incomes of $3,000 to $5,000. 31 have annual incomes of life insurance to provide his wid- ow with meals, clothes, medical nO attention, and lodging for the rl WeD years ahead. Mou k When You read this report, you'll find that a railroad like the Illinois Central is a lot clor than you thought to you and its other friends and neighbors. Consider the freight we hauled last year. It included the fruit you had for brealdast, the meat on your dinner tabk, the flour in your bread . . maybe a new tractor, a pair of shoes or lumber for your new house We hauled more than two million caps of such freight for you and the other people of Mid-America at an average charge of 1-1/5 per ton mile. Which is very inexpensive transportation at any time---and particularly nOW, To do this job the Illinois Central paid 37,- 500 railroaders some $136,000,000 in wages, and spent another $71,300,000 for materials, supplies and outside services. In addition, some $36,000,000 went for taxes. To improve our service, we added 400 new freight cars, 17 passenger cars and 56 modem locomotives to our fleet and laid new and heavier rail on 250 miles of main track. But most important of all, the Illinois Cen- tral met the emergency transportation de- mands of 1950... and is today prepared to meet every demand that may arise in 1951. And, as we have for 100 years, we paid our own way, used our own property and '- ceived no subsidies from any source. For the Illinois Central remaim determined to earn its way among free men in a free world. W. A. Jo.svo President ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD  .... LloinL game, rin, i Stm {f th linjur( laski !togetl Orese and ] be for Ibega t endi i In i bittt }term !the Poin 5, Cl