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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
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January 11, 1951     Times
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January 11, 1951
 

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PAGE TWELVE TH3g MOUNT PULAS T/MES- NEWS, MOUNT PULASKL ILLINOIS DAY, JANUAI 11, i Pulaski, remaining there until 1914, when they retired and mov- ed to the present family resi- dence here. Mr. Moore preceded her in death Dec. 31, 1930. Mrs. Moore was a member of the Christian church. Decedent is survived by two sons, Roy, of Lincoln, and Welby of Mount Pulaski; two daughters Mrs. Della Nott of LaCrescenta Calif,, and Mrs. Florence Obcamp of Los Angeles, Calif.; two step- daughters. Mrs. William Sar- geant of Mount Pulaski, and Mrs. Belle Dorsett of E1 Monta, Calif.; and 18 grandchildren, 26 great grandchildren, and two great- great grandchildren. The remains were removed to the Schahl funeral home, and on Tuesday afternoon were taken to the family residence. Funeral services were held in the Christian church at 2 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 10, conducted by the pastor, Rev. Robert Wil- kes. Two hymns, "Saved By Grace" and "Beyond the Sunset," were sung by Miss Barbara Boyd of Lincoln and Mrs. Dale Boyd of Mount Pulaski, with organ ac- companiment by Mrs. Frank E. Turley. Burial was in the Elkhart cemetery. Pallbearers were Ever- ett Carter, of Wiiliamsville; Or- ville DeFrees, Simon Priddy, John H. Tendick. Russell Shull and Frank Turley of Mount Pulaski, CPL. ROBERT W. DAVIS IS BACK IN THE ARMY Here is the address of a Mount Pulaski young man who is again in the army, and his friends want to know about him. The address follows: Cpl. Robert W. Davis E.R. 16289444, Company C, 439th Engr. Const. Br.. APO No. 660, San Francisco, Calif. "Bob" flew home during the holidays from Camp Carson, Colo., and made a short visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Davis on North Garden St. He has since been transferred to Camp Stonewall in California. MR. AND MRS. CARL PHILLIPS HAVE MOVED TO LINCOLN Mr. and Mrs. Carl Phillips, who lived for the past 30 years on their farm one mile west of Lake Fork, moved recently to Lincoln to a property they purchased at 306 17th street. Their son, Earl, and family residing on South Marion street, have moved to the farm and he will farm the place with his father. Alfred Maxheimer and family have moved in to the Earl Phil- lips property. FRESH SIDE MEAT 39c lb. SWEET POTATOES 3-1bs. 25c CRESCENT CRACKERS lb. box. 23c PECANS lb. cello 43c MACARONI 2-1bs. 29c WISHBONE COFFEE lb. 85c ULMER 'S CASH MARKET MOUNT PULASKI, ILL. , i / i March of Dimes ,= i i Robert Redus of Lincoln, Log- an county chairman of the March of Dimes, has announced town. ship chairmen for the drive which will be made Jan. 15 to 30. No quota has been set, but the organization hopes to raise an amount equal to the 1950 contribution of $10,596. Chairmen sponsoring the drive in some of the townships in the south part of the county, are:- Mount Pulaski: Mrs. Ellis C. Downing, Harry O. Elliott. Chester: James Abbott. Eikhart: Mrs. Ralph Lanter- man, Mrs. Lena Cosby, and Mrs. John Bryson. Aetna: American Legion, Chest nut Community Club, Earl Holm- es. Laenna: Mrs. Edward Culp. Lake Fork: Miss Lucille Hacke. Oran: Mrs. Lyie Stoll, Mrs. Kenneth E. Burwell. CHESTNUT LUTHERAN LADIES' AID MEETING Members of the Chestnut Zion Lutheran church Ladies' Aid Society met in the church base- ment Thursday afternoon, Jan. 4, with 24 members and one guest present. The newly elected offic- ers were installed, as follows:- President: Mrs. Alvin Rentsch- ler. Vice President: Mrs. Elmer Roos. Secretary: Mrs. Raymond Koe- nig. Treasurer: Mrs. Richard Stoll. The pastor, Rev. F. W. Hein, led the devotion and discussion top. ics. A delicious lunch of Ice cream, coffee, candy, nut fav- ors, was served by Mr Everett Stoll, chairman; Mrs. Louie Rent- schler, Mrs. Vernon Cooper, Mrs. Raymond Koenig, Mrs. Wilbur Schroth, Mrs. Lulu Stoll and Mrs. Jacob Stoll. The group is collecting used stamps and old Christmas Cards. ANNUAL CONGREGATIONAL o MEETING HELD MONDAY At the annual congregational meeting of St. John's Lutheran church held Monday, Jan. 8, the following officers were elected for a three-year term: George Sued- meier, trustee; Uriah Tendiek, Harry Van Hook and James Buehler, deacons. The meeting followed a con- gregational potluck dinner in the church basement Reports of auxiliaries were heard. FIRE LOSS PAST YEAR ONLY $2,692 IN MOUNT PULASKI The Phoenix Fire Department of Mount Pulaski submits a re- port for the year 1950, concerning both the city and the rural fire trucks, giving the number of a- larvas, fires and estimated losses, as follows:- The city fire truck answered 18 alarms, there being 15 fires, with a loss of $2,692. The country truck answered 11 alarms, 11 fires, and a loss of $3,147. In 1949 the loss from fires a- mounted to $12,391 for the coun- try, and $2,280 for the city. A great improvement was shown during the year 1950. ROBERT L. COIIN, JR. TAKES FATHER'S JOB Robert L. Conn Jr., Decatur lawyer, has been appointed clerk of the Illinois Third District Ap- pellate Court. in Springfield, to fill the vacancy left by the death of his father, Robert L. Conn Sr., who passed away Sunday, Dee. 31. This announcement was an- nounced January 2nd. Mr. Conn, who was an Army Major in World War lI, has been practicing law in Decatur for the past two years. When his father published the old Mount Pulaski Times many years ago, he at- tended the local schools. The family moved from the city to Springfield, when Mr. Corm St., was named clerk of the Illinois Supreme Court, and later was elected clerk of the third district Appellate Court and took the oath of office in December for his third consecutive term. MRS. WALTER DAMARIN UNDERGOES SURGERY Mrs. Walter Damarin, former resident of Mount Pulaski, now living near Williamsville, under- went major surgery Nov. 30 in the Cole hospital, Champaign. On December 29 she went to the home of her daughter, Mrs. Phil- lip Pickett, at Elkhart, to re- cuperate. During this time her son Sgt. Wilford Damarin was home on a 20-day furlough from Fort Bragg, N. C. He is a pars trooper with the 82nd Airborne Division. Sgt Damarin came home be. cause of the illness of his moth- er, and also to attend the funer- al of his grandmother, Mrs. Mar- garet Damarin of Mount Pulaski. Generosity, to many people, consists merely in giving free advice to other JANUARY SALE , i DUST MOPS ........ 69c Heart Shed WASTE BASKET ._27c Oval ROUND WASTE BASKETS 98c Stul All Metal , t DUSTPAN ............ 17c with rubber edge TUMBLER SET ...... 47c Set of 6. Lady Helen FELT WEATHERSTRIP 10c Roll of 17.ft. , L ' " ' '" MEASURING SPOONS ................ 7c Plesti FRYING PANS 69c Set of 3 - Plcfld I MENS soc00 .... 2.CELL FLASHLIGHT ...... 65c GIJS SUBSTITUTE, yd. 49c Mesh. Clearvlew DOUBLE ROASTR .......... $1.39 Holds 6- 8-1b. Romt or Fowl HOUSEHOLD ' MACHINOIL 13c ,  Super Quality BA and TIRES PAINTS and WALLPAPER gifts: - Irma's Beauty Shop, Mrs. Jen- nie Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Noah Stauffer Sr., Rendering Works, Dr. Lemen Clinic, Mrs. Anna Stoll, Mrs. Ethel Ulrich, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ogden, Mr. and Mrs. Todd Buehler, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Obery, Dr. and Mrs. V. J. Soukup, Mr. and Mrs. Harley Patrons Remembered McKinley, Mr. and Mrs. ] I Smith, Mrs. Heft and Chestnut Operator Mrs. Cleta Suedrneier, Mrs. Mrs. Alta Abbott, operator of Baker, Schahl Funeral Home, the telephone exchange, Chestnut Mount Pulaski Telephone C was remembered with Christmas gifts by many of the patrons, and CARD OF THKNKS she greatly appreciates their I would like to express my VOL1 thoughtfulness. Following is acere Thanks and appreciatiol list of those patrons who gave all the kind people for the e flowers and other remembra  =i sent me while I was a part in the St. Clara's hospital. T] kindnesses have meant so rni LSt to me i Mrs. E. G. Phin Motorists who try to burl the road often land in the c , - JANUARY SALES AT GRACE CURTIS' One Group Rayon Slips .................... $1.98 One Group Panties ............................ $ .98 One Group Brassieres ........................ $1.00 One Group Long Sleeved Cotton Prim Dresses ............................ $1.98 One Group Handbags ........................ $2.00 One Group Gloves .......................... $ .S0 One Group Jewelry .................. o. for $1.00 es of n t as the: i Springi One Group Jewelry ............................ $1.00 I g o, One Group Nylons .............................. $ .99 ame, | But 1 One Group Belts .................................. $ .50 J e, tirel | field h: One Group Blouses ............................ $1.88 k a I visitors | and lr ame Play g( g alnute One Group Girdles .............................. $3.00 One Group Dresses ............................ $5.00 One Group Smocks ............................ $1.98 And the Birthday of the Father of Thrift "It is hard for an empty sack to stand up- right." Ben Franklin, one of our nation's founding fathers, and a life-long believer in careful spending, once said this. Now we observe National Thrift Week, in honor of his 245th birthday. Thrift Week this year is particularly important.., important to all of us in our efforts to stem inflation, important to our nation in carrying on the fight for freedom, important to every in- dividual in balancing his budget. Start sav- ing this week. Save a little EVERY week. FARMERS BANK Member Federal Deposit Corporation Lo( De Tu, ILlm lgn, we f Drop] 15 star Ulaski fore a team t ing ir Uesda: The all the ever, a, but no this g badly. PUlaski quarter at the Count tWo fr, quarter The ( them t Stages thrillin as the ] back t[ Veech to give chance (( I, OC] FOUl rwc A ca Started and im as th] abrupt last ni Prehem Logan A 19 cago w SOuth I Wedne: Cutprit gotten the ca: error, b ing th, the sq into "C in fron garage a ravel gain n ternptir $tealinl tinued they al Picked State and su Young returne I For t Polio Iut are Ity clut on Satt The ] wi an