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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
April 20, 1961     Times
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April 20, 1961

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Nmmt  nL 'IIUltSDAY, APw_ 20, 1961 l* BAND.-- strel Show" a reminiscence of, BROTHER OF SWAIN (Continued from page I) and dedicated to the outstand- and hospitality. Place mats of the Sil-Tennial which carry draw- of the Court House, the Li- the Legion Home and the Pool and Community greeted the guests with added message: "Welcome to Pulaski, Members and of Freeport Junior High Band, Tuesday, April 18, Needless to say, the fried chick- accounted for most of these mats, but duplicates were given to take home. Souvenirs of the band's trip to Pulaski were given their guests in the form of cards of the Mount Pulaski :Abraham Lincoln Memorial bearing the notation that a complimentary souvenir trip here on April 18, 1961. g the concert band and their chaperons introduced to their hosts and away in every direction the night. After break- with their hosts, Wednesday they were taken back to mg minstrel that Werntz staged while here. Encores were then de- manded by the audience--and they got them--to complete a wonderful musical evening. We almost forgot to mention that Audrey, Bob and Don com- pleted the picture. The timing of the concert here couldn't have been better, for it came on the "heels" of Mount Pulaski high musicians winning 19 firsts at the district which has brought memories of other pros- perous years. Claus Tanner, pres- ent director, who introduced Mr. Werntz, received enthusiastic applause when he made his ap- "Cheaper by 4he Dozen" Enjoyed By Large Crowd An exceptionally large crowd attended and enjoyed the senior class play, "Cheaper by the Doz- en," Friday evening at the high school. school and embarked Mrs. Richard Edwards, the di- for a long day of rector, did her usual fine job of at the State Capitol. casting. H Stl-Teunial Randy Woleott played the part concert, which was given of the father, Mr. Gilbreth, ex- of Mount Pulaski's Sil- ceptionally well, with Margaret ::al Celebration by the band Eberle, the mother, quietly stand- this tribute as well as ing by speaking when the occa- of the court house on sion arose. programs furnished by the The nine children who rushed band. part of the concert was to the living room each time their one, which tax- break their own speed record, the musical ability and made ideal brothers and sisters, K Lted the completeness all of them about the same youngsters technique. Fa- stature and coloring, and wear- numbers, especially to the ing the same type of clothes. They high school musicians, were: Nancy Walch, Blaise De- "The Gypsy Baron" and Muth, John Reeves, John Poffen- to Corelli," which revived barger, Ronald Stoll, Kenny Car- The Soli for the doni, Sheila Bryson, Roberta section with nine young Ridgeway and Judy French. playing Meditation from The supporting east was as fol- was beautifully done lows: Judy Mardis, the maid; Joe was a highlight. Kelly, the doctor; Ray Deibert, second part of the program modem boy friend and cheerlead- |ofasomewhat lighter nature er in a hilarious outfit; Sharon let the youngsters, as well as Green, teacher, and Kent Ander- audience, relax but further son, another boy friend. They all the musicians' var- ]played their parts well. scopes of accomplishment. ! Mrs. Edwards and the senior Bailey---a Dixieland March I class can well be proud of their followed with Waggery, for I production. an old favorite here.  _ Hal and Stormy Weather | Hug: A roundabout way of ex- followed with "At the I pressing affection. VISITING 'WITH SISTERS Linn Beidler Swain, born in Mount Pulaski, the on of Dr. William Swain and Emogene Beidler Swain, after serving duty in the Navy many years ago, lo- cated in Burlington, a short dist- ance from Boston, Mass. For a long period of time he was a Bos- ton mail carrier. He started from Burlington in his auto last Saturday morning on a trip back to the scenes of his boyhood and had great difi- culty getting through due to the lte April snow storms. He arriv- in Chestnut Monday at the home of his sister, Mrs. Eric Hein, and will spend this week visiting with relatives in Mount Pulaski, Lincoln and Peoria. Mr. Swain is the brother of the Swain triplets, born in Mr. Pul- aski. His sisters are, Louise, wife of Eric Hein, Chestnut; Prudence, wife of Ronald Gobleman, of Springfield, and, Mrs. Miriam Hazelwood of Lincoln. He expects to start back east the last of this week and his sis- ter, Mrs. Hazelwood, will accom- pany him and make her home there. SCHOOL MENUS FOR APRIL 24th TO 28th Monday: Au-gratin potatoes bologna sandwich, carrot stick, purple plums, milk. Tuesday: Chilli con came, but. tered corn, apricot upside-down father blew the whistle trying to. cake, bread and butter, milk. Wednesday: Baked beans and wieners, cole slaw, bananas in gelatin, bread and butter, milk. bTheUredaY: Chicken and noodles, .__ ua .peas, Heavenly hash, uTaa..and butter, milk. nay: Salmon salad sandwich, spaghetti and tomatoes, lettuce anldk.mayonaise, ice cream bar, BROTHER OF FRED FROEHLICH DIED Samuel H. Froehlich, 73, form- erly of Gridley, Ill., died at his home in West Palm Beach, Fla., Tuesday, April 11, 1961, at 9 p.m. He had been ill from a heart con- dition. Mr. Froehlich was a bro- ther of Fred Froehlich of Mount Pulaski. He located in Florida six years ago. Decedent was born May 13, 1887, in Roanoke, Ill., a son of PhilLip and Salome Blunter Froehlich. In Gridley in 1912 he married Alice Shanebrook. Surviving are his wife; two sons; one daughter; two brothers, three sisters and four grandchild- ren. Funeral services were Ida)', April 14, at the Funeral florae in West Beach with burial in the Cemetery, there. MOTHER-DAUGHTER MONDAY, MAY Ist The annual MotheJ Banquet, sponsored by the of the Methodist church, held Monday, May 1, with a luck dinner at 6 p.m. The speaker for the will be Ruth McClary of flower, Ill. Please bring food to own table service. All those having dresses should wear them banquet. SEE US BEFORE BUYING MONUMENTS or Grave Markers All Colors and Sizes SCHAHL Home For FUNERALS LATHAM, ILLINOIS MI. Pulaski Dial SW 2-3235 DAY or NIGHT Our Phone Is Attended 24 Hours A Day 7 Days A Week Schahl Funeral Home Mount Pulaski, Illinois AMBULANCE SERVICE Making a study of getting ahead , }. / "/ and- x | Row I that's what 00new i Jamakins can do! | in stretch terry knit cotton and nylon I wonda.,t m  1, "Jamak". Tndy, a ce.piece I _ mu..msE)rsleeping. Snap.fastened fromneck _.y,  m,zzr tQg., of  i, See Our Complete Line of Carter's for Inants and Children. HUSTON & PAOLONE -- I, hDIr AIEL - MOUNT PULASEL ILLINOIS S & H GRF.EN STAMPS i i First iessou in successful living is to learn that sys. tematic saving is usually indispensable to the achievement of any worth- while purpose. If higher education is your immedic aim (sin the case of this young man) stashing away savings from part- time earnings or ul. lowances is the best way to make sure that you'll always have "what it takes" in the way of meney. If you m looking still further into the future . . . to a home or a business of your own . . . to flnan. cial independmsce for your later years.., regular my. ing is still the secret of fuming drenms into mali. ties. THE FARMERS BANK MOUNT PULASKI, ILL. Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation