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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
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May 10, 1951     Times
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May 10, 1951
 

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:: i ¸ ::: unt Pulaski Times-News  . MOUNT PULASKI, ILLINOIS. THURSDAY, Annual Spring Band soosv00 ANNUAL BAND PARTY School BandSunday-2:30 The annual party of the Mount Has ged By Les Werntz. treat of the year, m this community communities al- to, will be the concert of the high school band Sunday, May 13, m the high school the direction of Di- Which numbers 65 had an especially With the crowning their winning the and state first as well as, hav- number of solo winners at both state they have ever Were 29 winners at and 17 at the state• In the Sunday after- na will be contest drew such high- COmment from the numbers will be part of the pro- peppy marches word of advice Will be present on appreci- your applause these young Will bring you ad- O. ZUMST£1N SYNOD Zumstein, pastor Lutheran ehur- the 32d annual the Illinois Synod BLUE SHIELD DRIVE Pulaski high school band which is given by the Band Boosters FOR HOSPITAl- CARE each year following the district and state contests, was held on OPENS ON TUESDAY Monday night at the high school and proved to be the most enjoy- A "kickoff' meeting, to be at- able event the band members tended by volunteer workers and and their families, and Band farm and civic leaders from all Booste r members have ever par- over Logan county will be held ticipated in. at the K. of C. Hall in Lincoln on Table decorations were Purple Tuesday, May 15, at 6:30 p. m. and Gold with spring flowers in (CST) for the purpose of discuss- abundance. Favors for the band ing the special enrollment in the Blue Shield Medical .Surgical Plan and a re-enrollment in the Blue Cross Plan for Hospital Care. Dates for the enrollment will be May 15 thru May 26. Up to this time, Logan county residents have been able to re- ceive the fine hospital care pro- tection afforded them by Blue Cross thru the HIA. Now, dur- ing the coming enrollment per- iod, Blue Shield will also be a- vailable for those who wish to prepay their doctor's bills for medical, surgical, and obstetrical ;are. During this enrollment period, ¢olunteer workers will be found daily in a booth on the west side of the square in Mount Pulaski. Residents of the community may receive information here relative to the drive. Eligible residents are those perosns ,vho are self- employed or working in groups of less than five persons. The subscriber must be under 66 years of age, but a husband or wife over 66 may be enrolled on the family membership by the eligible spouse. Once a person becomes a member, there is no age limit. All unmarried child- ren under 19 years of age may also be enrolled on the family membership and receive the same liberal benefits as the sub- were miniature harmonicas that i really played. An unusually large number were present for the potluck sup- per at 6:30 after which Band Director Lester Werntz presented the band personnel with their a- wards won in district and state contest competition this year. And, there were a lot of them. Some of .the youngsters are go- ing to be worn out carrying them around if they get many more-- and they will! Program New Feature A new and enjoyable feature of the evening was a program sponsored by the Band Boosters, thus giving the musicians an op- portunity to be entertained in- stead of having to do the enter- : taining. The Mountainaires, Mount Pu- laski's barbershop quartet-- C. A. Harvey, Roy Beckers, John Romanotto and Frank Turley m opened the program so entertain- ingly that the audience didn't seem to care whether they heard anything but good, close har- mony. The inimitiable Grace Hamm again convutse her aual- ence with an improvised skit of her own imagination with band director Werntz as her theme. Don Neaville (see picture in this issue) also picked on the MAY 10, 1951 NUMBER 41 New Street Markers Erected First 0i Week By Volunteer Workmen JEAN KINERT WED TO LEONARD GAYDOS, VIRDEN, SATURDAY Announcement has been made of the marriage of Miss Jean Kinert, daughter of Earl F• Kin- eft of Mount Pulaski, to Leon- ard R. Gaydos, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Gaydos of Virden. The wedding took place at 10 a. m. Saturday, April 28, 1951, at the Cathedral of the Immacu- late Conception in Springfield. Rev. Frank J. O'Hara officiated at the double-ring ceremony. Attendants were Miss Earline Kinert of Springfield, sister of the bride, and Ervin Gaydos of Virden, brother of the groom• . For her wedding the bride wore a navy blue suit, with navy ac- cessories and an orchid corsage. The bride, a graduate of the Mount Pulaski township high school, has been employed for the past year at the Bureau of Internal Revenue in Springfield. The couple left immediately following the ceremony for Chi- cago and points in Wisconsin. They will make their home in Rockford where Mr. Gaydos has employment. CHESTNUT WOMAN HEADS UNIVERSITY MOTHERS GROUP Mrs. Merritt M. Williams of Chestnut, Logan County, Satur- day, May 5th, was elected presi- dent of the Illinois University ;Mother's Association at a meet- ing held at the University of Illinois• The election was held at the 31st annual Mothers Week-end, held each year the week before Mothers' Day. Approximately 100 Posts and Markers Put at Intersections. Approximately 100 street mark- er posts were placed at the in- tersections of Mount Pulaski streets Monday by volunteer workers. Several more are yet to be placed. A volunteer crew was on hand Sunday morning to get the work ,rolling, but rain put a stop to their efforts after only a few had been placed• Monday morning, however, volunteers again went to work and before the day was • ended they had erected about 100 steel shafts• Working on a speed. production plan that enabled them to place three posts every five minutes at times, they cov- ered a lot of territory with only a small number of workers. The Mount Pulaski Telephone Company used their posthole dig- ger to sink the holes; then a- long came the concrete mixer furnished by Harold Ryan, and the fire truck manned by Cha Wagner, to furnish the water as the concrete was mixed at each hole and dumped in around the steel shafts. The work of putting the street sign markers on the steel posts was done the following day and they certainly make an at-. tractive looking marker. It is also planned to place block numbers on them at an early date. Volunteers as far as we're able to learn, were: Fred Mayer, Ruwe, Herbert Suedmeier, Charl- es Hanslow, Jr., Chas. Wagner, Dale Neaville, Raymond Hahn, Fritz Lipp and Sam Bertoni. The project was sponsored by the church in St. May 14 to 17. scriber• will commem- of Lutheranism Mr Williams was the former [Dorothy Hershey, daughter of Chamber of Commerce and the John T. Hershey, Mount Pulaski. funds raised last fall by sub- scriptton over the entire city. band maestro with a satirical di- rtine of "Cocktails For Two." .... his ! He again made a blg hit with J IF ed W R ind comedy interpretation, carla ann Johnny Christensen entertained with a group of popular song  • e eu in honor of the lGal/ Bon Franklin Clark of the United in America, ll]M  =ed Sunday numbers with the former squeez- special Centennial n May 15th To Lincoh Girl (Contlnuedon Page l5) • "I Will include Dr. I of the: Theological Ceremony Performed E BKND IN CONCERT GETS At Methodisl Church APPLAUSE In Lincoln. The Mount Pulaski Grade Letters ,. Norma Bree, daughter of School bands covered themselves Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bree, of with glory Sunday afternoon in Lincoln, ,and Gary Bobell, son of their first concert, under the di- Mr. and Mrs. Russell Bobell, liv- rection of Lester B. Werntz. baseball letters tng west of Mount Pulaski, were When we said bands, we to members of the united in marriage Sunday, May meant bands--three of them. The Township high 6, at 7:30 p.m. The double ring fourth graders had a band of last Thursday at ceremony was performed in t.e their own with real instruments of the 1to- First Methodist church by the and they really played them. The Where they were pastor, Dr. J. T. Marshall Crapp, junior band is made-up of young in the presence of 200 friends anti stets who have not as yet reach- by Prof. L. L. Hat- ,elatives. ed the requirements necessary with a pre- The organist was Mrs. Joseph for playing in the grade school letters by Coach Ioblit of Atlanta and the soloist band. Then the regular grade Who complimented was Miss Lois Baker of Lincoln. school band, many of whom are SUccessful seasons Miss Bree was given in mar- in the high school band, played awards were as fol-riage by her father. Her gown the last half of the program was of white slipper satin, lea- and their performance was so Hahn, Bill turing a deep V neckline and splendid that it was hard to as- fitted bodice, which came to a sociate them with just a grade Jim Brown, Dick Ey, Ray point in front and back. The school band. ! Veech, Eddie sleeves were long and pointed. The first part of the program Mason and The full skirt was made entrain included numbers by the fourth grade and junior bands, as well Honor letters with chantilly lace encircling the as solo and ensemble numbers. Wallace Schroth hemline. - -- -" silk Every number was handled 1 Lowe, Haldane The bride's circular yen ,, splendidly and received a nice d Lucas, Bob l illusion was edged wlm .l,,,,- [d Holmes. [tilly lace and fell from a fac_- bit of applause. The last part of the program rs--- Bill Dittus, !framing bonnet which was try,: featured the grade school band Romer, Delmarlmed with seed pearls. _ ],' in a variety of numbers_includ- 'e, Ray Richner, jewelry was a single.su-^_ ing a demonstratmn ot .urum rudiments by Eugene -roscnauer lg, Glen Mason, pearls, given her by tne gta,::: and a special trombone number Ed Froschauer, Her cascade bouquet was of  Harry Hahn, Ger-nations and stepnan.°Lls "  with five trombones berg lea- with a white satin ru..,,. --o: also awarded to also carried a handkerchlel, one tured. A free will offering was taken Suedmeier and that her mother carried on her at the intermission and $46.00 be Hein, Mary- wedding day. Reinders, Mrs Lowell Bree of Lincoln, was contributed. This will used by the band for a picnic Linch 20) as a / 173. Died Tuesday:l Services Today Had Sullered Heart Attack About Two Weeks Ago. Dr. Fred W. Reinders, lifelong resident of Mount Pulaski and vicinity and well-known profes- sional man, died. at 1:40 p.m. Tuesday, May 8, 1951, at his home on North Vine street, in Mount Pulaski. He was aged 73 years, 7 months, and 28 days• HIS health had been failing for many months, and he had only returned home on April 29, fol- lowing a stay of over two weeks at St. Clara's hospital, Lincoln. Dr. Reinders was born Sept. 10, 1877, on a farm one mile north of Mount Pulaski; a son of John and Anna Danner Reinders. In his early youth he attended the old Buchanan school north- west of the city, and after the family moved into Mount Pulaski he attended the old grade and high school in the east part of the city. Following his local schooling, he studied dentistry in Indianapolis, Ind., and after his graduation returned home and began the practice of dentistry, this being 40 years ago. He con- inued his profession until re- cent months, having had to give up his work due to ill health. Dr. Reinders was twice mar- ried. His first wife was Eugenia Duboce, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Duboce. A few years after her death, he mar- tied Mrs. Hazel Potter Beckers (Continued on 6) LOUISE BAKER OF CHESTNUT MABRIED TO CHICAGO MAN Miss Louise Baker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Baker, Chestnut, and Charles Robert Williams of Chicago, were united in marriage Saturday, April 28, 1951, in the Christian church in i Eureka, Ill. The ceremony was i performed by the groom's er, Rev. Charles Williams Sr. The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, wore an ice blue afternoon dress, trim- med with satin. Her shoulder- length veil was fastened to a satin cloche, and she carried a bouquet of lilies of the valley. Following a reception at the home of the groom's parents. The couple departed on a trip through the south and east. After June 1 they will make their home in Chicago, where he is employ- ed. ,, ...... The Senior Girl Scouts are plan ning a trip to Chicago in June and with this idea in mind will sponsor a wste paper drive on Saturday, May 12. The drive will get under way at 9 a.m. Please have your papers tied in bundles and placed where they can readily be seen by the work-. ers. A canvass of the rural com- munities will also be made, : Your support will be by i,,