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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
January 23, 1941     Times
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January 23, 1941

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ii(i i ? Caucas y, Feb. 15 The Democrats of Mount Pu- township will hold their caucus on Saturday, February 15th at the various polling plac- es in the township, from 2 to 4 o'clock in the afternoon. Nominations will be made at that time for the offices of super- visor, town clerl, assessor, two constables and two justices of the peace. Candidates who desire to have their nazne on the caucus ballot must inform Dan J. Fuhrer, town clerk, by ]i:ebruary llth. The regular polling places are the Zimmerman carpenter shop, Brooker Farm Sales, Dillsaver's barber shop, and at Tarbox gro- cery in Lake Fork. Officials now in office are Al- bert Dilisaver, supervisor, Dan J. i Fuhrer, town clerk, Pete Buc2les, assessor, Shelby Curtis and Ed ; Holmes, .Tustices of the peace, George Suedmeier, constable. MISCELLANEOUS ;HOWER GIVEN An enjoyable social event was leld in Mount Pulaski Tuesday af- Jan. 21, when a miscell- shower was given at tl of Mrs. George Litterly, Sr., on North Washington street, hon- )ring her granddaughter, Mrs. Cletus Hamlin, formerly of Mount Pula,ki vicinity, but now living near Decatur. The assisting host- esse were Mrs. Albert Horn and Mrs. Claude" Latterly. The guest Qf honor, who was formerly Miss Mareella Harbert, received many nice and useful gifts. During the hours of festivity lunch was ser- ved. Those in attendance were Mrs. Paul Buckles and Mrs. Fred Hild, of Lincoln; Mrs. Cletus Hamlin, of l Nokomis; Mrs. Lucy Andrews of Decatur; Mesdames Robert Rotl well, Cecil Buckles, Eugene Weck- el, Claude Latterly, Wendell Roth- well, Albert Horn, Marti Viebeckl and son Jerry, Clyde Febus, Char- les Harbert, Sr., Eliza Randolph, Thomas A. Gupton, Sr., Frank Buckles, Charles Harbert, Jr., Le- vi Patterson, Dan W. Ellis, Ora Rothwell, Carles Cro, William ,F. Stockton, Otis Hs'bert, E. Turley, Henry C. Keck, Anna Marshall, James Bailey, William Renner, Nellie Gillison, Pauline Cutright, James Centers, George Underhill, Kent Garvey, Misses I)orothy Kilhoffer, Lois Rentmei- ter, Margaret Laramee, Marie Kilhoffer. LBw On The Farm Grade-A MIlkPrior to 1939, regulations affecting the produc- tion of grade-A milk in Illinois were contained only in city ord- LRances. In 1939 the legislature passed a state law "in relation to grade-A milk and grade-A milk products" which provides that "no pasteurized or unpasteurized milk or milk products handled, stored, distributed, sold or delivered with- in the-state by any person, shall oarry a label, device or design nor shall it be otherwise indicated that milk or milk products are grade-A unless such milk or milk products conform to the provis- ions of this act . . . " Violations of this section are misdemeanors punislble by a fine of not more than $100 or imprisonment not to exceed one year, or both. Each dafs violation of the act consti- tutes a separate offense. "Grade-A milk"is defined as unpasteurized milk with an aver- bacterial plate count of less a cubic ard methylene test) of not less than eight hours, produced upon dairy fezuns conforming with san- itation provisions in the act or prescrbed by the director of pub- lic health for the interpretation and enforcement of the act. Def- initions of "grade-A milk pro- ducts," "grade-A pasteurized milk products, .... grade-A pasteurized milk" and "milk products" are al- so included. No grade-A milk or grade-A nlk products shall be sold, of- fared for sale or otherwise dis- posed of unless: a. Such milk is produced by an- imals which are tested and controlled for tuberculosis and other infectious or com- municable diseases. b. The dairy farm where the" milk is produced is equipped with a dairy or milkin barn. In addition these specific re- quirements are made: Dairy barns shall be well-light- ed, equipped with artificial light, well ventilated, so constructed and arranged as to prevent over- crowding; equipped with hard- surfaced, well drained floors and gutters, clean light-colored walls and ceiling and a milking section reasonably free froark dust at milking times. The law "contains detailed pro- visions with respect to cow yards, manure, construction and care of the milk house, sanitary toilets, water supply, utensils and con- tainers, cleaning the animals pri- or to milking, personal sanitation and physical examinations of the milkers a n d other employees, straining and cooling milk, bottl- ing, calping and labeling, Detailed provisions of this law nay be read in the Illinois Re- vised Statutes, chapter 56, sec- tions 135-151. Further informa- tion and copies of the law may be secured by writing to the Depart- ment of Public Health, Spring- field. EDITORIAL CONCERNING LATE DR. C. O. DELANEY The Times-News recently pttb- lashed an item about the sudden death of Dr. Charles O. DeLaney at his home in North Carolina, which occurred on Dec. 15. HIS wife was formerly Miss Gretchen Fiegenschuh of Mount Pulaski, and he had visit- ed in this city several times. The WinstonSalem Daily J o u r n a 1 printed an editorial about and con- cerning the life of Dr. DeLaney, as follows: "In the death of Dr. C. O. De- Laney, the medical profession in Winston-Salem and Forsyth has lost one of its ablest members, the community one of its most self- less and helpful citizens. "As a professional man, Dr. De- Laney kept abreast of all the cur- rents of progress in the field of urology. He maintained through- How to Relieve DIslress o FEMALE periodic ICOMPLAINTS Q monthly funeflonal dturbanc. Maybe you've noticed YOURSELF getting cran, rwtle, nervous-- depremed at such times-- Then try Lydta E. Pmkham's Veg- etable Compound to help quiet un- nerves, relieve monthly pain (craml backache, headache) and weak, dy  due to ptodlc dlsturb@nces. For over 60 years Pinkham'e m- pound has halld hundrts of thou- sands 6f women to retteve such weak nervous feelmp and th helped them to go Shilling thru such "dim- cult days." Simce it's helped so many wznon for so many |mrs, don't  Lhlnk it's tpood proof YOU too should itmd  Wwd-- Tea Owe It Te Vlenelfl )Pew of you wmnon do not suffer distress from TIMES-NEWS, MOUNT PULASKI, ILLINOIS I out his career a high standard of I both skill and integrity. In his I dealings with his clientele he gave I to each case his fullest and most [ earnest attention, endeavoring at ' all times in a spirit of selflessness and helpfulness, to give of his skill, counsel and advice the mea- sure of service essential to com- plete restoration of health. "In his profession Dr. DeLaney rose high, and although he was only 45 at the time of his death, he was regarded as one of the most distiguished specialists in his field residing in the Southeast. He was likewise prominent in church and civic circles. But in the opin- ion of many of those who were intimately acquainted with him, Dr. DeLaney's most distinguishing characteristic was tl spirit of friendly, earnest helpfulness which marked his man to man relations ith those who came into contact with him from day to day. "The city and section will miss this able doctor's remarkable skill, but possibly in the absence of his genial personality the community will feel an even greater loss." WHERE WOULD YOU FIND-- 1. The Tallahatchie River? 2. The South Downs ? 3. A tepee ? 4. Barcelona? 5. Krakatoa ? 6. A college which grants free tuition to selected Indians ? 7. The two states which bound Michigan ? 8. The country where mah jong originated ? 9. A country represented by a lion ? 10. The world's largest telescope ? (Answers appear on this page) Answers 1. It rises in Tippah County, Mississippi. 2. The broad, rolling, grassy lands of Southern England. 3. The native conical hut of the North American Indians, for- merly made of skin.; now cloth is used. 4. A province and city in north- eastern Spain. 5. A volcano, active within the last century, in the Malay East Indies; 2,817 feet. 6. Dartmouth, at Hanover, New Hampshire. 7. Indiana and Ohio. 8. A game of Chin, played with 144 tiles and counters, bearing different characters; one de- sign is a sparrow, from which the game takes its name. 9. Great Britain. I0. Hale Observatory, Palomar Mountain, California The Mount Pulaski THEATRE -- e FRL AND SAT. Jan,. 24 and 25 "HIGHT TRAIH" with REX HARRISON and MARGARET LOCKWOOD SUN. AND MON. Jan. 26 and 27 LORETTA YOUNG and MELVIN DOUGLAS in "He Stayed tor Breaklast" WED..4TD THTTKS. JAN. 29-30 JAKES ROOSEVELT Presents "PASTOR HALL" "This picture carries a mes- deeply THURSDAY, JANUARY 25, Woman's Club Chorus Potluck The hospitable home of Dr. and Mrs. George S. Connelly in the nort part of the city was the scene of an enjoyable social event Monday, Jan. 20, when member of the Mount Pulaski Voman's Club chorus assembled to partake of a potluck supper at 6:30 p. m. A large baked ham was on the menu, and since Dr. Connelly did- n't have any call to make at this specified time, he demonstrated his ability as a carver, and also with dish towel over one arm pre- tended to be an expert waiter. Af- ter receiving renewed energy from the excellent food, the women be- gan their usual rehearsal of songs mder the eftcient direction of Mrs. Connelly, their leader, in con- tinuance of the weekly rehearsals, which began early last fall. While the party was in progress a phone call came from Illiopolis inviting the choru to sing next Monday afternoon, Jan. 27, at the meeting of  Illiopolis Household Science Club, and it was unani- mously voted to accept the invita- tion. Those attending were Mesdames G. F. Walt, Paul E. Beidler, Irvin Mehrholz, Harry Long, Harry J. Wible, Charles E. Hildreth, Fred I 2 3 P" 5 6 789101 b 12 13 14 1516 17 ld 19 20 21 22 23 24 f 26 27 28 29 30 31 _. zll 1.1 CO.ELNG EVENTS ys a January i the 23Royal Neiglbors will ied officers.  p] 23--Knitting Club will ha m, luck dinner at home of MI 12:" Veail. m [ 28--Farmer Day Demon" J ]at Brooker Farm Sales. cur February Mahl 7ohn Deere day at thee Sehafer Hardware Co. storthe side square, i tool Feb. 7--Order of Easter cit Mount Pulaski, will hold a i the: party in Chestnut high frs. gymnasium, a i t an, .DD 50 ACRES TO the , N-EVV S.EM PARK Mrs. Purchase of fifty acres e ] for addition to New Sale am Holmes, Charles Schmitz, Ellis C: . --.riam Downing, Paul A. Gruber, Vincent park in Menard county wr Ey Florence Obeamp, Harry Lu-[nounced Wednesday by the S cas, Rolla Shively and daughter dvmmn of parks and meM t Margaret Frank E Turley Os- at Springfield. $e ' " ' .da wald Brooker, Lloyd L Hargis I Acquired from John S Lero K the land s located southeg y . Buckles, Misses Florence I -- !: ^ al state roues 123 and , Lachenmeyer and Ruth Peterson . " the road from the Wagon em i restaurant. A new picniC0 n 53rd BIRTHDAY I parking area will be cons'__ 2 CELEBRATED on the land. [at I The state purchased the lr -e A surprise birthday dinner was ipreserve the original ap given Sunday at the home of Ira of the setting of the histori v Mceath southeast of Williams. i lage and to obtain more f ville in honor of his fifty-third!on the Sangamon river.  " Z. NEON TRAFFIC v. Traffic lines of neon lig Jo ing under a red transp t !er of plastic emhedded flatC pavement are being tried birthday anniversary. The Mc- Geath faxily formerly lived in Mount Pulaski vicinity. About fifteen relatives and friends at- tended the dinner. William Hodson of Springfield underwent a major surgical oper- ation Wednesday at the Barnes I hospital in St Louis, Mo. His t wife was formerly Miss Marie Hahn of Mount Pulaski. 1 Little Rock, Arkansas. he PLASTICS .. 2 Chemists count at least .ol jor types of synthetic plastie s n used in present-day appa %,!y Plain DRESSES COATS SUITS D,s,f SPE(;IAL [FOR A LIMITED T g oete ord unt PRESS . ill CLEANED a ED,c All Work Guaranteed 24 Hour Service We Call For and l)eliver SO WHY SEND YOUR CLEANING WORK OUT OF TOWN tel Ru: f( rs. ] bbere 00,to  att t St. Mount Pulaski 227