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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
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May 31, 1951     Times
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May 31, 1951
 

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PA TWKLVE THE MOUNT PULASXI TIMES. N EWS. MOUNT PULASXI. IIMNOIS THURSDAY, CHESTNUT GRADERS RECEIVE DIPLOMAS Graduation exercises for the members of the 8th grade of the Chestnut consolidated grade school were held in the school gym on Tuesday, May 29, at 8 P.M. Rev. Robert Wilkes, pasto" of the Mount Pulaski Christian church, gave the adres The class was presented by the prin- cipal, Joseph Armstrong, and the l diplomas were awarded by Dr. I V. $. Soukup, president of the board of education• I The class was composed of:-[ Garland Bateman, Allan Buehler, i Ruth Chapman, Donna Hunt, ZION LUTHERAN ! OPEN HOUSE-- SCHOOL PROGRAM a (ConUnued from page 1) O .......... | hierwyn Leckbee, bass horn, Bet- n oom rrloay anti aruraay, .......... I ty Waddell, cornet, Ray Rlchner, June 1 anti z, at  p m, ¢nlloren ........ " "_ _..!trombone and Hazel Jean Remd- ot tne lon t.utneran arocmail ....... .......... ! ers, trench horn. lvlarlann /dana, scnooi wni present tnelr annuai J ............. • itute soloist m tne oano mr /our I program m the school as follows: | ........ he ....... '  ald lyears piayecl a pmolo solo, lne lag oI America: Don Whistler and His Dog." Anoth- kwe. er novelty, enjoyed by the audi- Song, the National Anthem. A Tribute to the Service Men and Women. Onward Christian Soldiers. Glory Be To Jesus: Graduating Sextotte. Bible Story: Phyllis Biesemeier. I Am Tusting Thee, Lord Jesus. Flute Solo: Eleanor Tendick. James Janssen, Jr., George Koe. Reading, Roberta Leggett. nig, Fern Mayfield, Richard Mill- Come Play With Me: Primary er, Terry Ollis and Joseph[Grades. Zadozewski. [ Piano Solo: Doris Jean Bande- The class flower was the white [ low. carnation; class colors, blue and[ Flag Drill: Intermediate Boys. gold, and the class motto, "I Am ] Piano Solo: Charles Stoeckel. Still Learning•'" i In Grandma's Day (March): 10 The high scholastic honors [ Girls. were shared by Allan Buehler Free Will Offering. and Garland Bateman. Play, "The Clock Strikes": Swine lmprovemenJ Tour of Logan County Itinerary for the Logan County Swine Herd Improvement Ass'n. tour of Friday, June 15, was told last Friday in Lincoln by the farm adviser, Fred Hoppin. The tour begins at 9 a.m. (C. S.T.) at the Tracy Bros. farm be- twecn Cornland and Williams- vllle. Herd management, a study of types and judging fall gilts and brood sows are on the pro- gram there. The other forenoon stop will be the George Gehlbach farm in the Lincoln vicinity. Topic there will be feeder operations and mar- ket barrow judging. The first afternoon stop will be the Julian Schmidt farm four ! miles northeast of Mount Pulaski. There will be weighing, castra- atlon and ear notch demonstra- tions; a summer pig plan study and herd management discus- slon. The last stop will be in the same community at the farm of Emmitt Shellhammer for in- specting feed storage fa$ilities, and relation of swine raising to the farm and nutrition develop- DANCE BENEFIT FOR CORNIaqND BALL LEAGUE A dance will be held at Ethel's Barn, three miles northwest of Cornland, on Elkhart road, Sat. urday, June 2, at 7:30 for the. benefit of the Cornland Softball league, which opens soon with six teams. I I ence was the sight-reading of the band of an overture they had never seen before---but the audi - ence would never have known it if they hadn't been informed by the director. This feature of their state competition has been one of their strongest points and has won them much favorable corn- Farmers Are Businessmen, Too ! An Americcm Prmclple Freedom of Enterprise All good businessmen believe in "freedom," the most import- ant element of which is freedom of enterprise. Anyone with the desire and the wherewithal may buy and operate a farm, a groc- ery store, a gas station, a hard- ware store, a barber shop, or oth- er service. Success or failure in operating his business will de- pend solely on how well he man- ages it in competition with other similar types of businesses. Class of 1951. School Children's Chorus. The public is cordially invited. DR. D. M. BARRINGER COUNTY TB HEAD Officers of the Logan County Tuberculosis Association were re- elected at the annual dinner meeting held Wednesday even- ing, May 16, in Hotel Lincoln in Lincoln. The officers are: Dr. Donald M. Barringer, Mt. Pulaski, President; Dr. R. Boyd Perry, Lincoln, Vice-President; Mrs• G. W. Kimball, Lincoln, Secretary; and Carl Schweikert, Lincoln, Treasurer. Reports were read of the audit- ing and nominating committees, the treasurer's report was ac- cepted, and a short Tuberculosis film shown. Announcement was made that there will be Mobile Unit Chest[ X-Ray surveys from July 30 to! August 10. This will include a week at the Logan county fair. As Lincoln College and the Lincoln Bible Institute will be closed during this period, the unit will return to Lincoln in December. Mrs. Irma Potter, county nurse reported 1,706 Logan cotmty school children were immuniz- ed against diptheria, smallpox, whooping cough and tetanus, and that 252 patients attend- ed the six Elks sponsored clinics for crippled children. Two ac- tive oases of TB were found a- mong 3,850 persons given chest -rays, and 764 high school stu- dents were given TB skin tests. There were 13 deaths in the county from TB in the last year, including four in the county and nine at Lincoln State School and Colony. Twelve Logan T.B. pati- ent are being cared for in sani- tariums. Christmas Seal contributions amounted to $6,697.35. Farmers--be careful of those machinery hazards. ment from the various judges. Following the concert, the crowds visited the fine display of manual training work done by Herbert Stivers' students; the Home Ec display under Miss Wil- son, and other classrooms. Harry Lucas operated a moving picture show in the study hall, featur- ing educational and comedy films• Readings were also given there bv Mariann Dana, Bill Dit-: tus. Leonard Lucas, Dean Ger- hardt. Shirley Marshall, Colleen Manes and Bob Howe. Perle Jo Myers was master-of-cerem0nies. Staff Sergeant Lyle Frazier and [ Sgt. Elmer Meister, Jr., stationed] at Bergstrom Air Force Base, Aus- ] tin, Texas, spent Memorial Day I with their families, and parents,[ Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Frazier and ! Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Meister Sr. The young men flew to Spring- field, arriving about 2 a.m. Wed- nesday. They were met their and brought to the city by car. They left the Springfield airport about 5 a.m. Thursday mornhtg to re- turn to their base. LINCOLN COLLEGE COMMENCEMENT. JUNE 4 ", President Raymond Dooley listed 32 candidates for at Lincoln College in the Class of '51. The wilt be awarded at the 85th'an nual commencement Monday, June 4, at 10 a.m. The speaker will be Dale Carnagie, writer of best sellers, who is to receive an honorary degree. Among those receiving Associ- ate in .Arts, degrees are, Ann Moore, Mount Pulaski, Grace Chloe Couch, Latham. --Your news and pictures are always welcome. RUMMAGE SALE IN DECATUR. JUNE 1 and 2 The A. V. Class of the Mount Pulaski Methodist church .will hold a Rummage Sale in De- catur Friday and Saturday, June 1 and 2. Articles should be taken to the church not later than Friday morning, June 1. Will call for donations if desired. For further information phone either 354 or 120. Many Types of Business Join Hands for Efficiency The small businessman fre- quently joins with others in set- ting up a wholesale grocery, drug, jewelry or other buying agency so that he may compete favorably with chain store oi> erations. In order to reduce op- erating costs, small businesses join others in a cooperative de- livery service, a mutual insur- ance company, or other joint ac- tivity. Hundreds of newspapers together operate the Associated Press---a cooperative, non-profit agency. T h e railroads e Railway Express a similar jointly opete motor- ists, :! Arh Associaflor; of the largest-.lie u 7, • :3 OF EVERY D E Phone 46 are mutuals. In fact, vestigation by a Committee in recent suited in a report 300,000 corporations of in the U. S. organized tual or non-profit ing approximately marketing and operatives. Too confusin how to fight in poultry is hindering to control it, versity of Illinois Most difficult farn to adjust for cheapest operation is the ploW; adjustment can save of field time and To consider comfort and happinesS er is not a sign of of ---Selected. i I TRY SOME BURNS ANCE Mount Schahl Home For Fu A durable, washable flat off 1 that dries to a soft velvety Use it over wallpaper, wall. board, plaster, new wood or any surL.,, that has been properly wmt Easy m brush and solid €ove- tag. Multfrint Flat Wall €orrles the Good Housekeeping Gumanty Seal for your promo- tion ,I. M, CO. No equipment to buy, no work o do. Featured in America's .ding magazines. Now only a few cents per day for the average family. SPECIAL WATER SOFTENING MINERAL AND SALT -- AMBULANCE SERVICE LAZHAM, ILLINOIS PHONE 9.35 - MOUNT puIJIg MID-TOWN I ]Phone 16'/ . West Edge ILLIOPOLIS, ON ROUTE 36 AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET SALES & SERVICE 1950 Chevrolet Fleetline 9.-Door, One Owner 1949 Chevrolet Fleetline 4-Door, 9.3,500 Miles, Very CAe 1947 Chevrolet Fleetline 2-Door, Radio and Heater 1950 Studebaker V Ton Pick Up, Perfect 1949 Chevrolet 2 Ton STY'B, 9. Speed Axle 1948 GMC 3/4 Ton Pick Up 1946 Chevrolet Vs Ton with Grain Bed, Very Clean Paul Epling Bill Branson John Van Pelt " SALESMEN We are not boasting but we have the cleanest cars artY" where in the state. Come see for yourself. r6R A GOOD SELECTION OF USED CARS AND TRUCI SEE US FIRST