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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
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February 13, 1941     Times
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February 13, 1941
 

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&apos; %111 ! : ::'   - 4 ,,M I<i Ti N ount P as mes- ews i i i i i MOUNT PULASKI, ILLINOIS, LOGAN COUNTY THURSDAY. FEB 13, 1941 NUMBER 29 to $$ you are bulened with mem- unfair responslbn itios---%Vork. you are koep right on t gives room for doubts fears. T come--Work. sorrow overwhelmas you and ones seem not true--Worl health is threa.tened---Vork. faith falters and reason _ Work. Jas D :$ - Clover ! oats. "ed ctoVq eed s phone'| D acres  mco. f ed. par line put ring; juJ machi t Pula - Two fr .tter. as if your life were in t really is. $$ matter wlmt  you---Work. Irk fa/tMully  Work with T$ Hk Is the grestest remedy for both mental and ml aJtlctlo.- T$ plfllepimr seems to have [d y every form of emotion sad ouvimmmmt b senten ontsins a true- m no honest mind will ques- st o the truth of it may be a t one to aeknowledg k is just as essential to sac- X--A $ )en to a is to a happy and joyous work. st ertoni and mmee go hand in tt indeed is the man who what he ternm mmeeb-- Work. COMING NIGHT will invade the I R urt on Friday evening of k and are coming with the are and phF his txain n of taking the  in. victory camp. .. .  risitors boast of a veteran dth plenty of height and d the Hilltopper will be M ed to keep them from go. = _ with another scalp. SERXIt game will get under street ,:15. ois i ' iiii.iwz snow tate ..... (Y NIGIIT > "''" h ..... i|_00t at the ......... ltre win be held next ........ mght, Feb. ZSth when a give  will be given including -ase we ,,, r with ea- ..........i--h m w be III Wilhelm Zeiss Former Resident, ) Exposes Them l A letter from Wilhem Zeisg of Mission, Texas, received this week ) tells of  impressmns of the four i horsemen from Mount Pulaski who ! stopped off to visit with him for a day. Here it is, censored in spots: "Four Horsemen, Gene Clear, George Voile, Ben Ely and Dr. Merriman drove into Mission the, other day on their way to Mexi- co City. Gene looked like the Wrath of Grapes. All tired and worn out. Said the rest of the gang had-hur- ried him along so he did not get to see half the things he wanted to take pictures of. Lst some of his false teeth in the mad scram- ble and we spent hours going into five and ten cent stores trying to get him new ones. Ben Ely has the largest list of names, addresses and telephone numbers of' Senoritas I ever saw in my life Threatens to move down here and by aprocess of el- imination to get the list down to where he can handle it (censored). Dr. Merriman looked like he had lost about 15 lbs. Worrying about whether or not he had contracted sleeping sickness from some of the (censored) up there and with him. Corge Voile! Full of glee and happiness. Popping his heels to- gether off the ground like a two year old. Proud as a peacock of his 1900 Dodge and the way it performs. Says It does better than (censored). He is the life of the party. May have more to report when they get back from Mexico City. Think they will all be wearing rose colored glasses by that time Best regards to all. Bill W. J. Zeiss. Dogs Poisoned In Lake Fork In Lake Fork Sunday night a dog poisoner got in his disgusting WOrk ,and fifteen dead dogs were zound on the street Monday nmrn- rag. eorg'e Suedmeier, highway commissioner of Mount Pulaski .t. hip, assisted by Chester G. rughes, took the dead animals to a farm, where they were disposed of  tnnming. People in Mount Pulaski better h their pets. The first part of week a little boy's dog was fotmd dead in the alley back of ht hom FAREWELL PARTY GIVEN WJ)NESDAY NI{]I]T A large grot of Odd Fellows and Rebekahs assembled in Odd Fellows hal/ Wednesday night and gave Mr. and Mrs. Claude Bowles a farewell party. Pinochle and Five Hundred were played, and lunch served. Mr. and . Bowles who have been living on the Mrs. za  farm three miles west of city. win a short time miles north- Gives Gun Demonstration at Rotary Dr. Claude DurFee, C);nfon Ro'arian, was quesf speaker of +he Mount Pu)ask; Rofary club meetinq Thursday, his subiect +arqet fire- arms. He exh;bifed choice spec;mens from his va uable collection of guns. He's shown here wifb meckils, badqes and Irophies won in many match shoots, and a ew items rom hls toilet+ion in hls gun room. Services Friday of[Celebrated 50th Oldest Residen t [ Wedding Event Funeral services for Mrs. Mary Lee Mayer, 96, Mount Pulaski's oldest resident, who died in her home at 8 p. m. Wednesday, Feb. 5, were held in the Schahl funeral home at 2 p. m. Friday, conducted by Rev. J. Wayne Staley, pastor of the Christian church. Two songs, "O Love That Wilt Not Let Me Go" and "Just As I Am," were mmg by Rev. Ray O. Zum- stein, pastor of St. John's Luth- eran church, with organ accom- paniment by Mrs. Frank E. Tur- Icy. Interment was made in Mount Pulaski cemetery. "The pallbearers were Frank Shoup, Charles Kem- mer, Austin W. Schaffenacker, Ocar W. Mayer, Oran O. Scoggin and George Underhill. First License to Herman Hahn Herman Hahn, who will be 80 years old on Thursday, Feb. 20, went into the city clerk's office last Saturday morning on business and was informed by City Clerk I Charles Schmitz that the 1941 fishing license cards had just been received. He had his license card vnade out at once and thereby is again the first Mount Pulaskian With their eight children and forty grandchildren present, Mr. and Mrs. John P. Maxheimer, of Chegtnut, celebrated their golden wedding anniversary with a fam- ily dinner Sunday, Feb. 9, 1941, the group including the husbands of the daughters, wive of the sons and a few other relatives, Anna Stoll, whose parentaz were Mr. and Mrs. Erhardt Stoll, early day residents of the Chestnut com- munity, and John P. Maxheimer were married in Chestnut on Feb. 5, 1891. They resided on a farm near Latham for 27 years, and then retired and moved to Clmst- nut. Thi well known and highly esteemed couple have hosts of friends who extend congratulations and best wishes. They are mem- bers of the Zion Lutheran churcl, CheStnut. The eight children are as fol- lows: Mrs. Joseph Hutter and Mrs. John Hassebrock, Mount Pulaski; Mrs. Arthur Mittleteadt, Lincoln; Walter W. and Phil Maxheimer, Mount Pulaski; Carl and Victor Maxheimer, Lanesville; and Er- hardt Maxheimer, Chestnut. BANQUET HELD IN CITy EDNESDAY EVENING About seventy Logan county to have the "necessary document.". Republiearm assembled in Mount I Mr. Hahn, by the way, has a IPulaski Wednesday evening and i good supply of fishing worms on attended a banquet at 7 o'clock in hand, those big, night crawlers, the dining hall of the Methodist church. The grottp was composed I of the Logan county Republican I central committee, and the pre- ]cinct committeewomen of the which he picked up last fall and placed in boxes of dirt in his cel- lar. During this winter the fishing worm family has greatly in- creased. Having this-good supply of bait in readiness, all Mr. Hahn is waiting for is the weather. The temperature was 12 degrees above zero Saturday nccning, but 'rarm" enough to get a fishing li- county, and several other interest- ed persor. The county chairman, Dr. Fred W. Reinders, of this city, presided l at the meeting, and gave a brief report on the organization work in Springfield. Richard Humphrey cense in a well-heated office, of Lincoln acted as toastmaster. ..... i Dean Hill, also of Lincoln, gave James W. owan livinw east or! clt , --o )an interesting address on he life y, was in Chicago Wednesday, Io f Abraham Lincoln, and Mrs Na- having two truck loads of cattle Italic Pegrn presented a tri- on the market, l otic ta,l ]A/d m " f Tea to Be Held [Here Feb. 15 Mrs. Lorah Lipp's Home Will Be Scene of Tea A very commendable occasion, an "Aid For Britain Silver Tea," for which arrangements have been completed, will be given by Mrs. Lorah Z. Lipp at her home, 320 North Washington street, Mount Pulaski, Saturday afternoon, Feb. 15, the hours being from 2 to 5 o'clock. Mrs. Lipp, who is preslo ,if dent of the Logan County Feder- i atlon of Women's Clubs, extends a cordial invitation to everyone to attend and give their aid to this worthy cause. The reception committee will be composed of Mrs. Wilbur E. Stoll, president of the Mount Pulaski Woman's Club, and Mrs, Paul E. Beidler, 17th district chairman of Membership. At the tea table, Mrs. Ira Veafl , and Mrs. John T. Hershey will pour from 2 to 3 p. m.; Mrs. T. A, ::! Scroggin and Miss Anna Schafer from 3 to 4 p. m. In charge of "Silver for Brit- ain" will be MIss Betty Brooker, president of the Mount Pulki Junior Woman's Club. Assisting in the dining room will be Mrs. I.uis F. Barns and Miss Sciota B. Horn. During the afternoon Miss Grace Rothwell will present several read- ings; Miss Delores Fleagle will sing; Mrs. Wilbur E. Stall will al- so give a reading; while h Frank E. Turley will render pi- ano selections. If you are unable to attend the tea, and wish to add  this fund, notify Mrs. Ltpp, phone 207. Lincoln First )Tourney Foe The Lincoln Railsplitters and the Mount Pulaski Hilltopper will be first round opponents in the local regional to be held March 5-8, it was revealed Wednesday when  pairings were announced bY the Illinois High School Athletic As- gociation. In the majority of years, these two rivals have met in the finals but a slump in Mount Pulaski cage stock thi. season enabled Elkhart to win number two ranking in the pairings. If victorious over Mount Pulas- ki the Railsplitters will face eith- er McLean, champions of Mcl.mn county or the New Holland digt- rict runner-up. Regional pairings are announc- ed as follows: McLean vs. district runner-up. Lincoln vs. Mount Pulaski. Delavan vs, district winner. * Elkhart vs. AtlsnLa. Eight teams will compete in the New Holland district February 26- March 1 and the winner and run- ner-up will he qualified for the Lincoln .regional. First round pairings follow: Hartsburg vs. Chestnut. Middletown vs. New Holland. Armington vs. Emden. On the basis of rd to dte, Hartsburg and Middlewn are fa- vorite for first round the top bracket and thet final game should