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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
June 17, 1971     Times
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June 17, 1971

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,, i ii . \\; 2-TIMES-NEWS (Mt. Pulaski, I11.) THURSDAY, JUNE 17, 1971 MOUNT PULASKI TIMES-NEWS Mt. Pulaski, HI. 62548 - Published and entered as second chtss matter in the post office at Idount Pulaski, Illinois, Feb. I, 19'/I, under the Act of Congress on March 9, 1879. JAMES V. DODGE Editor KEITH E. RICHARDSON Publisher 8ubscrlptlon Rates Three Months $ 1.50 8ix Months $ 2.50 One Year $ 5.00 Thank You Notices $ I. 50 Advert/sing Display Rates upon request lhabllshed Every Thursday LOCAL NEWS Phil (Skip) James of Over- land Park, Kansas has signed with the San Francisco Giants and is now playing 1 st base with the Commodores in Decatur. He is residing in Mt. Pulaski with his aunt and family, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. St. Pierre and Steve. Mrs. Ida Easter, formerly of Mt. Pulaski, is now a resident of Latham Estates, Latham, Ili. Mr. and Mrs. John Riddle of Peoria and Laura Beth Patterson of Decatur visited Saturda eve- ning in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Hassebrock, Sr. Mrs. Mildred Black of Eustis, Florida spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Holmes of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Coffer of Decatur were Sunday visitors in Mt. Pulaski with Mr. and Mrs. John Hassebrock, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Tendick attended a wedding over the weekend at Northfield, Illinois and also visited Homewood, Illinois. Weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Doud of Mt. Pulaski were Mrs. Dorothy Lutzow of Park Ridge, Ill. and Mr. and Mrs. Randi Glefke of Chicago, cousins of Mrs. Doud. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thompson Neil and Beverly of Buffalo were in Carbondale June 11, where they attended Graduation Exer- cises at Southern Illinois Univer- sity for their son, Michael. He graduated from the College of Agriculture with a B.S. degree in Plant Industries. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Caudle of Niantic returned home after re- cently attending the 145th Com- mencement Convocation at Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland, Ohio in which their daughter, Mary Sue received a Masters degree in Anthropology. Her husband, Dr. Glenn North- cutt is on the faculty in the Medicalschool there. Mrs. North- cutl is a niece of Mrs. Troy Musgrove of Niantic. Mr. and Mrs. Troy Musgrove of Niantic and Mr. and Mrs. Don Musgrove, son Stevie, and daugh- ter, Deanna of Decatur, R.R. 8, attended the "Musgrove" family reunion which was held at the "Cochran's Country Kitchen" lo- cated northwest of Olney, Ill. on Saturday evening. There were fifty present. Deanna Lynn Mus- grove was the youngest member present and Mrs. Alva Mund- hank of Anderson, Indiana was the oldest member present. Bernie Caudle of Decatur and Mr. and Mrs. Don Musgrove and family of R.R. 8, Decatur were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Troy Musgrove. Mr. and Mrs. Don Tendick and daughter, Eileen, of Oak Forest, Mr. and Mrs. Guido Kagol, Chicago and Miss Lois Tendick of Centralia were week- end visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Tendick. On June 4, 1971, Rev. D. Dean Follis received his Master of Divinity degree from Garrett Theological School of North- western University in Evanston, Illinois, where he completed his courses for that degree last August. Rev. Follis is Minister of the United Methodist Church in Mt. Pulaski, having almost com- pleted his first year there. B. W. ELY INSURANCE Iff.OIMCE I.XCHENMYE Agent PHONE 792 - 3216 Mr. PULASKI, ILL. i q TRAVELERS CHECKS SOLD HERE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Federal Deposit Insurance Increased To $20000 Phono 792.3216 -- Mr. Pulaski, IlL It I | I I I I I It I lit LATHAM NEWS l,l'l O't'm G. HOW'I Two Grandmothers, Mrs. Blanche Troxler of Decatur and Mrs. O. G. Howe, Sr. accompa- riled by Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Smith of Decatur, attended the Graduation Exercises of their Grandson, Gregory Smith in Ft. Wayne, Ind. recently. From 197 graduates, Greg, received High Honors, along with 8 others. Greg graduated from Concordia College. He will attend Washing- ton University next fall in St. Louis, Mo. Fifty-three persons attended the Howe Reunion Sun., June 13th at John's River Bottom Base at Whitney Hill. Mrs. Abner Howe was the oldest present and Karen Gee was the youngest. Officers elected for 71-72 are: Mrs. Frances Letterly, Pres., Mrs. Norma Buckles, Vice pres., and Wayne Howe, Sec.-Treas. The annual wiener roast will be the 2nd Sun. in Sept. Tech. Sgt. George and Bar- bara Howe and 3 sons of Mont- gomery, Ala. are visiting with friends and relatives for 15 days. The boys names are Kenneth, Timothy and Michael. George is with the A.F.C. There are some days when the only think that comes off on schedule is your shirt button. Return From Funeral Of Relatives Mrs. Raymond Creager and daughter, Mrs. Mary Hamer of Mt. Pulaski and Mrs. Evelyn Harney of Clinton have returned from Warner Robins, Georgia where.,they were called by the tragic death of Mrs. Creager's daughter-in-law, Mrs. Harold Parker and her eight year old daughter, Carol. Another daugh- ter, Deborah, was critically in- jured in the accident which took her sister and mother's life. Three years ago the Parkers lost a seven year old daughter, who drowned while on a fishing trip. Survivors include her husband, Harold, two daughters and a son. Funeral services were held in the Robins Base Chapel and burial was in Arlington National Cemetery on June 1, 1971. The Copeland Church will celebrate annual basket coming Sunday, June with a potluck Rev. Vern Ban, the Loami Christian a former Copeland Church ministe: speaker for the gram which begins at 2 l A cordial tended to all members, friends and t o come and enjoy ed church celebration. Family Reun -he Frederick reunion will be held jV linson Recreation Pulaski at 12 noon, Jun'27, 1971. lunch and your A daughter was born Sunday, June 13, 1971 to Mr. and Mrs. NOTICE Loren Guffey of Conway, Ark. Cub Scout She weighed 9 lb. and 5 oz. 122 of Mt. Pulaski is and has been named Dedra to go to CubA-Roe, DiAnn. They also have two sons, June 26. Mark and Craig. Grandmothers Everyone signed are Mrs. Mary Guffey of Mt. at the South side Pulaski and Mrs. Alice Tuttle Saturday at of Garden City, Kansas. J All about Money Wooden Nickels Can Be Valuable Wooden nickels, plus various other wooden coins, have been issued at different times in the U.S. They were genuine and worth their full stated value. Now out of circulation, they were used most during the 1931-33 depression. Coin collectors sometimes pay well for wooden nickels to add to their collections. SAVERS AT LINCOLN SAVINGS TOTAL UP INTEREST EARNINGS IN SOLID DOLLARS AND CENTS. AND THE MONEY IS ALWAYS AVAILABLE AND WAITING WITHOUT ADVANCE NOTICE. FREE CUSTOMER PARKING JUST OUTSIDE THE ASSOCIATION DOORS MAKES LINCOLN SAVINGS THE MOST CONVENIENT FINAN- CIAL CENTER FOR EVERYONE. AND LOAN ASSOCIATION i:t // Lincoln, Illinois 62656 Ph: 735-2326