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April 5, 1951     Times
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April 5, 1951
 

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ount Pulaski Times-News MOUNT PULASKI. ILLINOIS, THURSDAY, APRIL 5, 1951 NUMBER 36 Davis Running Independent MmNxE 00DarWAY, LAKE FORK DIES AT Highway Commissioner Votes Cast Fight. Party Lines. Democrat, run- ticket came out extremely heavy highway com- tt Pulaski votes were cast 505; Thomas 388: and 139. The is normally a- as Republicans are concerned, this factor as over to help Davis, thus leav clare strand- has been doing the past 20 years, Suedmeier. commissioner, Precincts was: l97Duff 53;. Gup- 51; Gup- 3""Duff 5; Gupton 3; Gup- arty J. Wible district corn a term of six A. W. o retiring. defeated Bob commissioner Johnson (R), 162. commis- (D) 62; Ern- 11. Mr. Howe has resigned taken ov- who was unexpired Bus Badly LESTER KIICK WAS MARRIED THURSDAY Lester Kiick, who has been making his home in Mount Pu. laski with his father, George E. Kiick, and Mrs. June DeVault of Springfield. were married at 9:30 a.m., Thursday, March 29. The ceremony was performed in the Westminster Presbyterian chur- ch, Springfield, by Rev. Edward W. Ziegter. The Wedding was a quiet affair, with only members of the immediate families pres- ent. Mrs. Kiick is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. Y. Rimbey of Jack- sonville and is employed as en- rolling and engrossing clrk for the Illinois State Senate. Mr. Kiick, a native of Latham, and formerly one-time Millikin University star, is employed in the office of State Treasurer Win. G. Stratton in Springfield. Following a short wedding trip they are now at home in Spring- field. MINSTREL SHOW TO BE GIVEN IN. LINCOLN BY PULASKI GROUP Mount Pulaski Minstrels, who made such a big hit here a short time ago are going to give their performance again at the Lincoln high school gym on Wednesday, April 11, as a bene- fit for the Logan County 4-H Club camping fund. The 4-H leaders of the county felt that a successful production of this nature would make a good vehicle with which to re- plenish their annual camping fund and immediately arranged with minstrels to give their per- formance as soon as a suitable date could be arranged. Due to a conflict with the Eagles' min- strel in Lincoln this Friday night the date was set following that show. This necessitated in extra rehearsals on the part of the cast with a rehearsal at Lincoln this coming Saturday night. Tickets may be secured from any 4-H club member, or at the Connolley Drug Store, Bertoni's, Ray's Grill or the Times-News. TOMLINSON ELEVATOR ENTERED AND ROBBED Some time Sunday night the office of the Tomlinson elevator northeast of the city, was entered LINCOLN HOSPITAL Mrs. Minnie Ann Ridgeway of Lake Fork. Ill., died at 5:10 p. m. Thursday, March 29, 1951, in St. Clara's hospital, Lincoln, where she had been a patient since Christmas time. She was aged 71 years, 7 months and 18 days. Minnie Ann Manley was born August 11, 1879, in Elkhart township, a daughter of D. C. and Susannah Hayes Manley, and always lived in Lake Fork community. On Feb. 20, 1901, she married Elmer-Ridgeway of Lake Fork vicinity. The wed- ding took place in Springfield. Her husband preceded her in death in 1932. Mrs. Ridgeway was a member of the Lake Fork Christian church. Decedent is survived by two sons, Wilbur of Mount Pulaski, and Harold of" Lake Fork; two daughters, Mrs. Lulu A. Brady of Kenney; and Mrs. Mildred Birks, Lake Fork; three brothers, James Manley, Pawkuska, Okla.; Robert Manley of Nowata. Okla. and Sherman Manley, Vallejo, Calif. Nine grandchildren and one great grandchild also sur- vive. The remains were removed" to to the Schahl funeral home in Mount Pulaski, and on Saturday afternoon were returned to the residence. Funeral services were held in the Lake Fork Christian church at 3 p.m. Sunday, April 1, con- ducted by Rev. Frank Tesh of Lincoln. Three hymns, 'v'hen the Roll is Called Up Yonder," '"rhe Old Rugged Cross" and "A- bide With Me," were sung by Lee Stults of Hartsburg with organ accompaniments by Mrs. Orena Bryson. Burial was in the Carlyle cemetery one mile north of Lake Fork. Pallbearers were Roy Moore, Carl Phillips of Lincoln; Dean Foster and John Wilham of Mount Pulaski; Clyde Febus and Elza Oglesby of Lake Fork. COY GALLOWAY RE.ELECTED HGHWAY COMMISSIONER In Austin township (Macon county) election Tuesday, April 3, Coy Galloway {D), was re- elected highway commissioner over W. N. Montgomery (R), by a vote of 98 to 45. Joe Goretzke (D), received 98 votes for trustee of schools to win over Herschel Aughenbaugh, who received 47 votes. Charles W. Emrick and Wilbur Marshall Jr., were elected con- stables. High School Music Contestants Won 29 Firsts. 4 Seconds At District Meet This Was Largest Group of Winners to Represent School. FUNERAL SERVICES FOR JOHN VETTER Funeral services for John Vet. ter, 91 years old, who died in the Deaconess hospital, Lincoln, Ill., Wednesday, March 28, from injuries received in a fall at his home, were held in the St. John's Lutheran church Friday afternoon at 2:30. Rev. Ray O. Zumstein had charge of the services. Two hymns, "O Love That Will Not Let Me Go." and "My Faith Looks Up To Thee," were sung by Paul R. Moore, with organ accompaniment by Mrs. J. H. Stuart. Burial was in the Mount Pu- laski cemetery. Pallbearers were John Crane Jr., and Donald Crane, Lincoln; Albert Suedmeier of Peoria; Dean Foster, Keith Rothwell and Dr. C. M. Merri- man. Members of the family from a distance who attended the serv- ices were: Will Vetter of Den- ver, Colo.; Mrs. Edmund Beebe, of Olathe. Kas.; Mrs. Russel! Miles of Chicago. Others were:- Mrs. Jeanne Vetter of Gettysburg, S. D.; Mr. and Mrs. Earl Potter, Decatur, and other relatives and friends from Chestnut and Lin- coln. HULDA LANTERMAN OF ELKHART, DEAD Up. of St. Louis, and with was towing, of the Corn- bus shortly morning of Severely in- of the bus injury. the Dee- the Schahl, to have sur- e four- knee and driven by considerable bolster driver had allowing the chas- Was riding. clear the chassis or he would Severe in- end of dam. no and burglarized of a check writ- ing machine and a number of blank checks. Entrance was made by breaking a window on the railroad side of the'build ing. U. S. Route 54 runs along the south side of the elevator. The break-in was discovered on Monday morning by the man- ager, Earl Kinert, when he went on duty. Goodwill Truck To Call In Pulaski Soon The Goodwill Truck will be in Mount Pulaski on.Tuesday, April 17, and in Latham Wednesday, April 18, for the purpose of col- lecting wearable and repairable clothing, shoes and electrical ap- pliances to help the handicapped. These items mean jobs for the handicapped men and women, who otherwise would have to de- pend on charity. The re-conditioned articles are sold through eight Goodwill Stores primarily to lower income groups. The receipts pay the wag es of disabled workers. Please put your donation on the front porch and the Good- will driver will pick it up. Put your name and address on the package. Mrs. Hulda C. Lanterman, 92, Elkhart, Ill., died at 10:15 a.m. Wednesday, March 28. 1951, in the Deaconess hospital, Lincoln. Hulda C. Leach was born Nov. 5, 1858, in Elkhart township, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Leach. About 70 years ago she married Scott Lanterman, who preceded her in death in Febru- ary, 1895. Decedent was a member of the Elkhart Methodist church and the Elkhart Legion Auxiliary. Mrs. Lanterman is survived by three sons, Earl, of Williams- ville; Howard and Raymond, of Elkhart; a half-sister, Mrs. Em- ma Dunn, who lives in Saskatche wan, Canada; 16 grandchildren and 18 great-grandchildren. Funeral services were held at 2:30 p.m. Saturday in the Elkhart Methodist church conducted by Rev. Charles H. Hewn and Rev. Olin Lee. Burial was in the Elk- hart cemetery. Coach Jones to Field Two Teams This Spring For Baseball Schedule An Abundance of Baseball Prospects Is L4erl3tlen The returning lettermen and their positions are: Seniors: Bill Dittus, pitcher; Dick Ey, center- field; Wendell Brown, 2rid base- right field; Ed Froschauer, right field; Ray Richner, first base. Juniors  Glenn Mason, third base; Forrest Armstrong, short- stop; Jim Romer, 2d base, Del- mar Veech, catcher; Sophomores, Harry Hahn, pitcher; Jim Brown, pitcher-left field. Others out for the teams are:- Seniors: Bill O'Brien, pitcher; Sophomores: Jim Hubbard, 1st base; Bill Lowe, catcher; Bob Lowe, 2rid base; Loren Stoeckel, 1st base; Dean Gerhardt, out. field; Leonard Lucas, 2rid base. Freshmen: ROb Romer, short; Jim Hayes, catcher; Dick Fros. chauer, 3rd base; Richard Sam catcher; Robert Garvey, outfield; Bill DeFrees, first base-outfield; Harold Holmes, pitcher-outfield; Allan Hultgren, pitcher; Loren on Very Encouraging. Overloaded with baseball can- didates, Coach Frank Jones is go- ing to field two teams this spring, which will be quite an innovation and will be inter- esting to see how it works out. With the return of 11 letter- men to the spring baseball squad Coach Jones will have practic- ally all positions on the varsity filled by mostly Juniors and Sen- iors. But, he has so many good prospects in the sophomore and Freshman group, that in order to give all players a chance to play, two separate teams will take the field. A heavy sched- ule of 13 games this spring will make it possible to divide the schedule up with the freshmen- sophomore team playing the weaker competition. While a win or loss will go down in the rec- ord just the same, it will insure more getting to Mount Pulaski high musicians again broke their record in dis- trict competition at Lincoln on Saturday when out of 33 entries they won a grand total of 29 firsts and 4 seconds. Last year they won 26 for their best record. 24 first ratings were won in '49. This means that 29 entries will be entitled to enter state competition at Charleston on Fri. day, April 27. All first ratings advance to the state finals. In winning these 29 first di- vision ratings there were 21 solo winners as well as .8 ensembles. Some of the unusual features in the awards include the all-grade miscellaneous brass, led by Phil- lip Crawford, which won a first. The feat of Patsy Ingrain, 8th grader, who took over on bas- soon for the first time in late fall, did such a swell job that the two groups she was in won firsts. Another accomplishment which has not been duplicated in re- cent years was the first division rating won by Lois Schaffen- acker on piano. She was one of four first division winners out of 16 entries. Jim Brown, cornetist, who won a first playing "Carnival of Ven- ice," was given high praise by the Judge who said "Just like Kryl." Kryl was the famous cor- netist who made the solo fam- ous. Gordon Suedmeler, saxo- phonist, took over for Shirley Wood, who was sick, with only a week to round into shape, and his group placed first. The accompanists, Hazel Jean Reinders, Mariann Dana, Jean Ann Schroth and Lois Schaffen- acker, are entitled to top honors also, for their faithfulness in handling all accompaniments so efficiently. First Division Winners SOLOISTS: Wallace Schroth, B-fiat clarinet Mariann Dana, flute. (Continued on page 6) I Geraldine Moore Married Easter to Norman Schroth Ceremony Was At St. James Church In Decatur. Miss Geraldine Moore, dau- ghter of Mrs. Louis Moore, of Mount Pulaski, and Pvt. Norman Daniel Schroth, son of Mrs. Al- bert Schroth, 1606 East Main st., Decatur, were united in marriage at 2:30 p.m. Easter Sunday, Mar. 25, in St. James church in De- catur. Rev. J. R. Nightingal@ officiated before two hundred guests, many being present from" Mount Pulaski. Chestnut and Latham area. The altar was dec- orated with palms and Easter lilies. The bride wore white emboss. ed organdy, made with Peter Pan collar and long tapering sleev- es. She carried a bouquet of calla lilies centered with a white or- chid. Her veil was held by a seed pearl tiara. The maid-of-honor, Miss Marl. lyn Myers of Mount Pulaski, wore ice blue organdy with short sleeves and carried a bouquet of blue flowers with matching flow ers in her'hair. The bridesmaid, Miss Dorothy Seres, also of Mount Pulaski, wore a dress of yellow organdy, on