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April 22, 1971     Times
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April 22, 1971
 

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CLUB NOTES T,  Esther Circle of the L- ted Methodist Church will L' tApril 29 at 2 pm at the lli e O a" . . =Mrs. Everett Brooker. _ The Other Club will meet u Y,'Apri127 in the home of --,L Oerrell Neal. withMPthlders Club will meet 310 N 11 Raymond Creager at T" " anon St. at 1:30 .m. uettlay, April 27. P ' ltlLLToPS CLUB MEETS Gainers penalty for Hilltops Club,,mem- in 200 words What of the Club, pro and to the next meeting. to do so, a f'me of paid to the treasurer. in at the Tomlinson Center 6:30 to 7:00 a mort business meet- to follow at Mrs. McElhaney on "The Ins S". who owe plastic )ring them or pay instead. plan to come April 27th pal and en- to gain and be 4th, there will be a More on this AFRIL IS Alumni Associa. :ting, Thurs- p.m: at Mrs. Earl Max- requests for member- read and Mrs. Max- the new wallet- Cards, which 1)01100 t 00Vorry about hail it from cutting ur Profits with a Mutual Crop good insuring With.Country Year. Ir All-Risk plan your pro- investment most any kind )ur Blanket crop ' that givesyou protection. now and you ave to worry this were then signed. These mem- bership cards will soon be marled to all new members. Motion was made to purchase Alumni Asso- ciation stationery to enable the Secretary to correspond with aLl new members. Membership requests have been coming in to'the Secretary from Colorado, Kansas, Washing- ton, Iowa, and New York since last reported. The oldest alumni to request membership thus far has been Miss Bess Ralston, Good Samaritan Center, Estherville, Iowa, Class of 191 I. Mrs. Floyd Miller, nee Neva A. Jett, Chest- nut, Illinois, graduated 1918. Joseph Armstrong, Chestnut, Ill- inois, has been third oldest alumni, graduating with the Class of 1919. So far, 65 membership requests have been received with Classes represented: 1911, 1918, 1919, 21, 22, 24, 25, 26, 28, 30, 33, 34, 36, 38, 39, 40, 41, 43, 44, 45, 48, 49, 50, 51, 53, 54, 5;, 58, 60, 62, 64, 65, 67, 68, 70. TITe entire class of 1926 has joined the Alumni Association, the first class to do so! Those of you who have written giving the board suggestions, please keep doing so because the board does sincerely appreciate your inter- est and we are considering your suggestions. Those who want to join, send your complete name (with maid- en name), correct address and year graduated from MPTHS, to the Alumni Association Secre- tary, Rebecca Drake, Rural Box 98, Chestnut, Illinois 62518, with $1.00 lifetime membership dues. Board members are: Hank Buckles, President, Delores Hein Maxheimer, V-Preside nt, Rebecca Singley Drake, Secretary, Louis BeUatti, Treasurer, Ed Schaffen- acker, Larry Cyrulik, Carolyn Fuhrer Powell, and Nancy Hein Dittus. The next Open Meeting of the Alumni Association will be Tues- day, May 4th at 7:00 n.m. at the MR. AND MRS. THOMAS M. O'BRIEN of Winfield, Illinois have announced the engagement of their daughter, Dorothy, to Mr. Robert Lee Cardoni, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cardoni, Mount Pulaski. Miss O'Brien is a 1967 gradu- ate of St. Francis High School, Wheaton, and will graduate from the University of IlLinois in June with a bachelor's degree in his- tory. She is a member of Gamma Phi Beta sorority. Mr. Cardoni is presently en- rolled in the Master of Science program in vocational and tech- nical education. He graduated from the University of Illinois with a Bachelor of Science de- gree in agricultural education in June 1970. He is a member of Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity. A June 12 wedding at St. John the Baptist Church in Win- field is being planned. High School. Please plan to at- tend. HO'S THIS FOR A DEAL? A farmer reported to the au- thorities that someone had got 24 of his hem. But he withdrew his complaint when the chickens returned a night or two later with an extra rooster. rea t Decisions "For.d Better Tomorrow Michelangelo was born in Florence, Italy in 1475. This was dur- ing the Rence, a great time for art which influenced the aristocratic boy. Against his family's wishes, he decided to be- come an artist. Luckily for Michelangelo, Florence's most power- ful man who was also a patron of the arts recognized the boy's talent and s2omored his training. Soon Michelangelo surpassed all the great artists of his time. His sculptures are considered to be the Freest ever created. His painting on the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel in Rome is considered one of the world's na.ter- pieces. Michelangelo died at 89 and his decision to become an artist created a better tomorrow for a world enriched by art. BETTER TOMORROWS BEGIN TODAY AT LINCOLN SAVINGS. Decide now to make your own tomorrow better. Invest part of every paycheck in your future by saving at Lincoln Savings. Six teller windows assure fast service for all ustomers whenever you visit us. For saving or borrowing, see the leader. TIMES-NEWS (Mt. Pulaski, IlL)THURSDAY, APRIL 22, 1971-3 LOGAN 00OALS AITEND OUME PREVENTION G Several officials attended the Crime Prevention Commission meeting sponsored by the State Chamber of Commerce, at the Holiday Inn East in Springfield, Monday, April 19, 1971. At- tending from Logan County were Mayor John Biesemeier, Judge John McCullough, Sheriff Elmer Fulk, Kenneth Durst, Common- wealth Edison Rep., Larry Shroyer, Logan County Civil De- fense Director. The Crime Commission was established by Gov. Ogilvie as a planning and ascistant agency to local law enforcement agen- cies. The Commission promotes highway safety, crime preven. tion, juvenile problems, and nar- cotics. WASHINGTON -- The Post Office Department op- erates a fleet of nearly 70,- 000 trucks in addition to many other types of vehicles. GRADE SCHOOL MENUS April 26 - 30 MONDAY: Pronto pups, buffeted corn, slice peaches, potato sticks, milk. TUESDAY: Ship wreck and cheese, peas halve=, carrot sticks, bread and butter, milk. WEDNESDAY: Baked lm, mashed potatoet, pineapple trices. bread and butter, milk. THURSDAY: Pizza ole, lettuce salad, cookie, bread and butter, milk. FRIDAY: Checte sandwich all lettuce, tomato p, celery slicks and crackers, mixed fruit, milk. Leading Truck Cities WASHINGTON -- Thc largest city trucking center in the U.S. is Chicago, which is home for 118 carriers. New York ranks a close c- ond with 112 carriers, and Los Angeles is third with 99. i j DR. HERDERT F. tell lid ill. LOUIS IV. . tElZ GLASSES PRESCRIBED AND CONTACT LENSES HOUHS: !l A.lit Is 5 P.M. Except Tlmrs. 1-11 518 Breadway LINCOLN, ILLINOIS Michelangelo