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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
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May 29, 1941     Times
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May 29, 1941
 

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v m MOUNT PULASKI TIMES-NEW. MOUNT PULASKI, ILLINO| Elkh q P art ToI s it is best to work the phosphae in- E/e Of/i to the soil ahead of seeding. For ct cars smaller applications it is best to drill with the seed at seeding time. Elkhart, Ill.--The Elkhart Am- Rock Is Recommended erlcan Legion post, at its recent "With the use of the recom- meeting elected the following off1- mended rate---300 to 400 pounds cars for the ensuing year: L. O. of 8upevphosphate and 700 to Broehl, commnder; R a y m o n d ; 1,000 pounds of rock phosphate to Reichle. vice commander; James [ the acre---there will be very little i [difference in immediate effect, Anderson, finance officer; Lewis I but the residual effects of rock AJaderson, chaplain; James Glea- phosphate will be greater. son, historian; A. D. Greer, ser- "With no legumes in the pas- geant-at-arms, ture or meadow, superphosphate Plan were made for the Memor- may be immediately superior. tal Day services to be held in Elk- With legumes, rock phosphate hart cemetery Sunday afternoon, may have the advantage. Because May 25: of the residual effect and the de- Auxiliary Election The Elkhart American Legion AUxiliary met in the community high school building during last week and elected the following of- ficers for the coming year: Mrs. James Gleason, president; Mrs. Lo- gan Barber, vice president; Mrs. Bryan Brennan, secretary; Mrs. Charles Brennan, treasurer; Mrs. A. D. Greet, sergeant-at-arms. Poppies were distributed to the members, and they will be sold $1aturday, May 24. Altar and Rosary Society The Altar and Rosary Society of St. Patrick&apos;s Catholic church held a meeting recently at the home of Mrs. Thomas Steller, and elected the following officers for the corn- year: Mrs. Peter Mercker, president; MiSS Mary Walsl% vice president; Mrs. Leonard Poynter, aecretary; Mrs. James Willard, treasurer. Arrangements were 'made by the members for the May breakfa to be held at the church morning, May 25. 00phate Most Valuable sirability of maintaining a high percentage of legumes on soils, rock phosphate is generally rec- ommended. For best results with rock phosphate, alfalfa or clovers should be grown regularly in the rotation and an abundant supply of organic matter should be main- rained in the soil by the return of legumes, crop residues and ma- nures." i rERE ONCE LAW AIJAES Robert L. Coun, former resident and newspaper publisher of Mount Pulaski, who has lived in Spring- i field for a ntwber of years, and is now clerk of the ird District Appelate court, in discussing "The Early Bench and Bar of Illixois" before the Rotary Club in East Peoria Tuesday evening, said: "Stephen A. Douglas, whose 128th brthday anniversary will be observed Wednesday, and Abra- ham Lincoln appeared at the May, 1840, term of the circuit court of DeWitt county in defense of one Spencer Turner, who was indicted, charged with murder." Conn read from a photostatic , Composed.Recited Poem On Mother's Day When a group of relatives gath- ered on Mother's Day at the home of Mrs. M. C. Howe, 82, in Latham vicnity for a family dinner, she I read a poem that she had ompos- led, as follows: The House here I Was Born i Down on Lost Creek farm, stood The house where I was born. The quaint little window where the sun Crept in that cold January morn; The friendly latch-string on the door outside, Within, the fire place broad and i wide. Gathere 'round on a winter's night I The logs aglow, all burning bright, In embers hot, baking potatoes all in a row; Mush in the kettle hanging on the crane just so. Father, rested in his easy chair; Those were happy hours; With his children there As h sang the good old song, "My name--it is Joe Bowers." The four-poster, round and high, On this bed, beside ler babe, Dear mother lie. [ The curtains drawn neat and tight, ! The little trundle bed beneath just out of sight; L Ah! Those dear old fashioned I I things, With their many wooden pegs and corded springs. In those days, Grandmother oft OUR PRAYF Oh, God! Show America the right; Let not ambition, hate, or greed Cause us to direct our powerful might, In ways with which Thou art not agreed. No man, no land can long endure Who in thy love is not secure. Fill our leaders hearts with undy- ing Faith; Teach them what is best for all mankind. ! Love thy neighbor, Thy word salth, I Direct us now we lest be blind. [Should we lease-lend? Should we 1 appease ? ]Should we send our boys across the seas ? Our hearts go out to those op- pressed, Show us our line of duty now; Not lust, not hate, but at thy be- heat, That right shall triumph be our vow; There's only one way a victorys won, Thy Kingdom come, Thy will be done. Our way of life seems best to us-- Liberty, freedom, to man is dear; Guide our steps that out of chaos Thy plan be spread far and near In the Holy Name of the Prince of Light; Oh, God! Show America the right. --Clifford G. Lindsay copy ot a letter written b 3 the times came, clerk of the circuit court to Wil- I ......... o une aay sne sala, 'lUs ume this liarn H. Herndon, Springfield, wh I  - - d me ' law oaDy na a na was later to become Lincoln s  . ' . . partner, to which there was at-'We ll give her mine, MLSSOUrl Ca- tached a statement signed by Clif- therine; Because of the increased demand I for certain vegetable crops for pro- cessing in connection with the na- tional defense program, tomatoes, snap bans, peas and sweet corn, for processing, will not be classi- fied as depleting under the 1941 AAA program. ton H. Moore, the first resident at- torney of Clinton the DeWitt county seat, in which Moore stat- ed that Lincoln and Douglas repre- sented Turner as co-counsel. The speaker said that the Tur- ner case is the only one in which :Douglas and Lincoln, friends per- sonally but bitter opponents po- litically, appeared as attorneys on the same side of the ca. I For their services in obtsLrflng an acquittal of their client each accepted a promissory note in the surr of $200.___:. DISCUSS SOYBEAN GILt-i|E A public eorference on proposed changes in the United States stan- dards for soybeans will bc held May 7-, opening at 2 pro. in the Decatur Club building, 100 West Prairie street, Decatur, Ill. In announcing this session. C. W. Kitchen, chief of the agricult- ural marketing service, said that growers, dealers and processors are invited to attend the session, to hear about and discuss propos- ed changes in soybean grades. T]ree other meetingJ are to be helc in Ohio, Indiana and Iowa. Jm|i Oh, no! It's nothing great, But for short we'll call her 'Lit- tle Kate." Now, if you'd of seen this little Kate, in the long ago, I ] And meet her now, her you would never know. She grew and wared strong, as] children do, L Could help Mother and Father too. Now in early Spring, when the Grass is green and dry, Those memories to me come flit- ting by; And in my dreams I go back to The little home among the sunny hills, Where Loss Creek's rippling waves flow by. TAX NOTICE "Phosphate, which is being rught into new prominence by far programs, must not considered of first importance on moils until it is known that llestone, nitrogen and organic matter deficiencies have been mete" according to C. M. Linsley and, A. L. Lang, agronomists of University of Illinois college agriculture. '0n some soils where a lime-le- gumet phogram has been followed, may lirt crop production. this deficiency exists, the benefits from phosphate will be until potash is applied. Only on soils that are found to deficient in phosphorus can phosphorus be expected to give profitable returns. Can Drill With Seed. "To increase forage growth, the of phosphate as a top dress- on established meadows and which can not be diaked not considered the best prac- However, on permanent pas- where renovation by culti- is impracticable, top dress- is the only alternative. "On phosphorus deficient soils phosphates are to be used improving the forage c r0 p, it best to work the phosphat fer- tilizers into the surface soil either ahead of or with the ed at seeding time. In broad-_ 00ve,$00oker W, E, STOLL & Personal taxes and first installment real estate to'rices will become delinquent after June I, accordinq to law, and will draw penalties of one per cent per month until paid. June I falling on Sunday, the time will be extended to Momnt Pulki, lit Monday, June 2. H "-" T. O. NIEWOLD Logan Counf Treasur;r AY, Robert Christensen New Edit<: Robert Christeusen haS chosen by the faculty of Mount Pulaski High Editor-in-Chief of the a!d for next year. He Business Manager on the year, and was also a the Hilltop annual staff. Other probable mnber Hilltop Herald staff are Horn, Glen Tutwiler, paster, Dick Merriman, Kinert, Rex IAndsay, O'Bryen, Inez Baker, Rhod fenacker, Russell thy W'olf, Juanita vail, zier, June Glasco, Alice !ther Purget, Harold SiSl OF We Are A Walgreen 'tslt Us When in Lincoln m . It -ay s wl00t yon tells you what In spite of Mar-vels'00 It's quite a cigarette/ 201 A Friendly FINANCE SERVICE For The Family or Individual. NATIONAL LOAN CO. Mrcucci Bldg. Phone 600 Lincoln, IIl;nois.