Newspaper Archive of
Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
March 29, 1951     Times
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March 29, 1951

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PAGE TWO / i MOrl" PULKSXl TIM-'NL %VS nesday with her sister, Mrs. Jas. Mount lzlcm]d, Illinois Pugh. Homer Williamson of Clinton Published and entered as second was a caller in the city Tuesday. elsss matter in the postoflice at He was a former I. C. telegraph Mount Pulaski, Illinois, Nov. 17, operator here years ago, and is 1930, under the Act of Congress now a retired dispatcher at Clin- of March 9, 1879. ton. Mrs. Rell C. Beidler, accomp- HARRY J. WIBLE " " Editor and Publisher Terms of Subscption: .... Three Months .......................... 75c Six Months ....................... :......$12.5 One Year .................................... $2.50 P,.Ushed Every Thursday LOCAL NEWS Miss Mary Lucas, Bradley stu- dent at Peoria, and Caleb Lucas attending University of Louis- ville, in Kentucky, visited south of the city during Easter vaca- tion with their parents, Mr. and Mr Roy Lucas. Miss Joan Hubbard, attending Northwestern at Evanston; and George Hubbard, a student at Notre Dame, spent the Easter vacation period with their par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hub- bard. Miss Dorthalene Lipp, Spring- field, made an Easter visit here with her mother, Mrs. Cora Lipp and grandmother, Mrs. Edward Ryan. Miss Dorothy Hasle, who at- tends the U. of I., spent from Thursday to Sunday with her mother, Mrs. Wilbert Schahl. The Misses Jeanne and Doris Litterly left several days ago for their home in Los Angeles, Calif., following a visit in Kenney with their mother, Mrs. Charles Brady, who had been seriously ill. They also spent a few days in Mount Pulaski with their grandmother, Mrs. Ella Litterly. The estate of the late Edward W. Barry, Latham, who died Feb. 26, was valued at $33,000 by a petition for letters of adminis- tration filed in Logan county court in Lincoln on March 20, by a sister of the deceased, Mrs. Mary V. Chumbley of Latham. Glenn Voile of Latham was ap- pointed administrator by Judge Ellis. The petition listed $30,000 real estate and $3,000 personal property. Miss Vivian Rentmeister visit- ed near Litchfield from Friday to i Monday with Miss Nigel Dittus. Mr. and Mrs. Leigh W. Lucas returned to their home suth of the city last Thursday night aft- er an auto trip thru Florida. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Con- away of Spiceland, Ind., spent Easter Sunday in the home of his brother, Ralph Conaway. Mrs. Eula Butler of Gilman visited here from Sunday to Wed MOUICr PUT..AS rv TIMES - NEWS, MOErNT PULI t- ILIAWOIS THURSDAY, has been extended to Hazelwood Court, Oakland, Calif. RED CROSS FUND This is very Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Kust- DRIVE IS ErrENDED l the township should erer, who live on Route 121 north As you are well aware, the I go over the quota. of the city had as dinner guests 1951 Red Cross fund drix quota I please leave your and visitors Sunday, Mr. and $480. Of this amount only $300ieithe r of the Mount Mrs. Charles LaMaster and son for Mount Pulaski township is ibanks so that the Don, of Macomb; Mr. and Mrs. has been contributeo. The drive Ibe met? Ira Green and Mrs. Maxine Mount Pulaski THEATRE March 30 and 31 FRIDAY AND SATURDAY "Rocky Mountain" starring Errol Flynn, Patrice Wymore . plus - CARTOON ----- COMEDY i, SUNDAY - MONDAY MATINEE SUNDAY 2 P. IN.. April 1 and 2 "Pagan Love Song" (In Technicolor) with Esther Williams Howard Keel - {laO - SELECTED SHORTS WEDNESDAY - DAY April 4 and 5 "Pretty Baby" with Dennis Morgan, Betsy Blake, Edmund Gwenn, Zachary Scott .mid- VIEW anied by her daughter, Mrs. Graham Eddy of Arlington, Va., left Tuesday for Chicago for a stay at the home of her son, Samuel Linn Beidler. This Thurs- day Mrs. Beidler was admitted to Billings hospital for an exami- nation of a throat infection. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mudget and children of Muskegon, Mich., visited in the city from Friday to Monday with her mother, Mrs. Thoma Wachter, who accomp- anied them home for a short visit. Rev. and Mrs. Albert Hoffmann and family left Sunday after- noon for Chicago to visit several days with his parents. They will go on to Milwaukee, Wis. and visit Mrs. Hoffmann's father. Miss Marjorie Mahan of Chi- Staggs of Thayer; Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Allison and daughters of Hebron. Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Keck re- turned home Monday from a three-months' winter sojourn in the south. Most of their time was spent in Laredo, Texas. They vis- ited in Hot Springs, Ark., with their son, Robert, and wife. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Lipp and son returned home Monday from a three weeks' visit in Nashville, Tenn., with her par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. H.! A. Kroeckel. They also visited her sister, Mrs. J. T. Gilbert in Bowl- ing Green, Ky. They were ac- companied on the trip by Mr. Lipp's Mother, Mrs. A. F. Lipp. Arthur B. Stoeckel, teacher at the Zion Lutheran church par- ochial school, went to Decatur cago was a guest Friday and Sat- Wednesday to attend the three- urday of friends, Mr. and Mrs. day sessions of the 61st annual meeting of the Lutheran Teach- " ers Conference, Central Illinois District of the Missouri Synod. Mr. Stoeckel was on the Wed- nesday afternoon program with Frederick Zimmermann and fam- [ ily. She was enroute to Palmyra[ to spend Easter with her par- I ents. I Robert Denn of Los Angeles, I California, student at Notre Dame University, South Bend, Ind., collegemate of George Hub- bard, accompanied him home for an Easter visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hubbard. Mrs. Lawrence Way and son Larry, of Arlington Ieights, near Chicago, arrived on Tuesday for a few days visit with her mo- ther, Mrs. Grace Curtis, and grandmother, Mrs. Henry Kautz Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Drabing Jr., and Miss Sirilda Clayton of Springeld, visited Easter with the former's parents. Earl L. Eminger, former resi- dent of Mount Pulaski, now of Elgin, on April 16 will retire from the Railway Express Co., after 45 years in the express business. Mr. and Mrs. Eminger will leave Elgin and go to Cali- fornia. Their address will be 25 a talk on Bible History, "Elijah." Miss Mabel Clark of Evanston is visiting between this city and Lincoln with relatives, Mrs. Flor- ence Rose and the Frank Holub family Easter Sunday guests of Miss Shirley Holub were Miss Carra Bartlett and O. W. Ator of Griggsville. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Laymon and Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Laymon of Evansville, Indiana, visited Saturday and Sunday with the mens' mother, Mrs. Hattie Lay- mon. They were accompanied by Mrs. Thomas Moore, formerly of Chestnut, who remained for a short visit with her brother and sisters, Adam Weckel, Mrs. Thorn as Wachter and Mrs. Merle Ried- el, the latter of Chestnut. Mrs. Bertha Pope and children of Springfeld spent Easter with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Allen McVey. TED PHILLIPS REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE FOR Highway Commissioner LAENNA TOWNSHIP 23 YEARS EXPERIENCE YOUR SUPPORT WILL BE APPRECIATED P Electio aescla, April 3, 1951 Wouldn't you rather use the permanent beauticians use? Professional NUTRI-TONIC waves safely in little as 10 minutes, clue to patented OIL Creme base Nutri-Tonic is the famous professional permant, used by beauticians for millions oI luxurious permanents at prices up to $20 and higher. It s the only cold permanent with genuine OIL Creme base (patented). Nothing Like it, Try it...see the difference. YOUK HAII at qrO SAVE! BUY REFILL IF YOU CUt.t5 DELUXE -- vd 2 m ud pkntk .,d,n ..... $2.2S PAUL "Mike" DAVIS INDEPENDENT CANDIDATE FOR Highway Commissioner MOUNT PULASKI TOWNSHIP WILL APPRECIATE YOUR SUPPOR Electio-. Tuesday, April 3, 1951 Hours -- 6 A.M. to 5 P.M. EXPERIENCED and OF MD-AMERICAN Measured by the carat, as jewels are, isn't w,rth its wi.'ht in salt. But me,,.,ured by the c,n. and burning fiery, red m a steam [ciler. it's worth all he jewels in the world a hundred ti:'.es over! Because coal generates the }:wer that shins the wheels ,,f Mid-American ind:stT . .'it turns out the go(,ds . . . it brin.s in tl m,;nev . . . it meet the payrolls that make the markets for farmerS' crops, for storekeepers' merchandise, for industO '$ wares Coal has made our lives in Mid-America they are today. \\; That's why the Illinois Central is proud that it sank the first shaft coal mine in Illinois. made early experiments burning coal instead of wood i locomofive_--started the coal busin,-s rolling. Ninety-five years ago this month the report of Illinois Central geologist started Eastern businC men talking about Mid-America as an center. Today they're talking again. And today, more ever before, they are seeing Mid-America a th_l land of renewed industrial and aricultur opportunity. The Illinois Central today, as it has for 100 , continues to work for the welfare of all those 8 serves, for the future of the Illinois Central is future of Mid-America. W. A. JOHNSTON President ILLINOIS CENTRAb RAIl /