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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
July 6, 1961     Times
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July 6, 1961

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Mount Pulm] Ill, THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1961 PULASEI TIMES.NEWS : Mount Pulaski, HIinois and entered as second matter in the post office at Pulaski, Illinois, Nov. 17, under the Act of Congress March 9, 1879. HARRY J. WIBLE Editor and Publisher erms of Subscriptions: Months ............................ 75c Months .................................. $1.50 Year ................................ ...$3.00 Published Every Thursday JULY 1961 S M* T W T F S  e  m t 1 2345678 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 ..... NEWS Mrs. Charles Willman and dau- Charlotte, Sharon and and Kathy Dailey, of St. Mo., visited two weeks her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Finke and Mr. and Mrs. Opperman and David. Mr, and Mrs. Frederick Zirnmer- and children, Gary and left Sunday, for a vacation Vermillion Bay, Canada, a few days at Macki- enmute. Darrell Knauer received word week that he.had won a Stereo-Recordplayer in a Kellogg contest. : Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hargrave, resident, now of Palm Calif., went to Alameda, June 23 to spend the sum- :with their daughter and has- Mr. and Mrs. Don Beall at St. They will return Springs in late August .Mrs. Hargrave will take up as a cashier in Louise&apos;s ][or the season starting on Lakin of Ann Arbor, Mich. last week with her aunt uncle, Mr. and Mrs. William and cousin, Jane. She left for her home Monday. :David Drake was elected to the of Justice of the Peace dur- his stay at Boys' State at the Building at the Illinois Fair Grounds, Springfield. sponsored by the local Legion Post. Ridgeway of Broadwell, of Mrs. Tommie Havener, and Mrs. Dale Boyd, suffered i ! heart attack at his home last ! Juno 29th. Langston, former pa Mount Pulaski Christian 5 years ago, was in the last Thursday, visiting with and Mrs. Charles Kemmer. He Professor at Colegio Bidlico, in Pass, Texas, where he aehes Spanish, the Bible, and in a school of foreign languages. This summer he is making a tour, as a missionary at different camps in the Fomh of July holiday time at the home of Mr. and George A. Volle, on South St., were, Dr. and Mrs. H. M, Chase of Urbana, and Rev. Mrs. William Schram and of Pelham, N. Y. and Mrs. Anthony Schlatt visited west of the from Saturday to July 4th Mr. and Mrs. Wil- Tendick. and Mrs. Edward Logan, were recent visitors at home of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin and Mrs. John Romanotto H. H. MADDOX i OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Office Hours: xn. to 12 M. - 2 to 5 p.m. (By Appointment) and Realdence Phone SW 2-5213 ]Box 87, Mount Pulaski, JilL S01 S. WASHINGTON ST, THE CHICAGO MOTOR CLUB CAUTIONS: SIINGTIME MEANS A CHANGE IN CHILDREN'S PLAY HABITS AND MOTORISTS' DRIVING HABITS. MOTORISTS $HOOLD 1 PREPARED FOR THE UNEAPECD:D ACTIONS OF CHILDREN WHO HAVE EN INDOORS ALL WINTER. ALWAYS BE ALERT AND CAREFUL WHERE CHILDREN ARE C-CWCERNED/ " 'PARENTS: REMIND YOUR CHILDREN J 3FTEN OF THE SAFETY RULES THEY MAY HAVE I FORGOTTEN OVER THE WINTER. "TEACH THEM TO ! ALWAY5 PLAY AWAY FROM TRAFFIC <..l and son Tommie, visited last week in Kigsville, Mo. with her parents. Mrs. Hatless McKinley, Chest- nut, was among 350 women who attended the 13th annual School of Missions, last week, at Illinois Wesleyan University, Blooming- ton. Mrs. Fred Connell, who with her husband has been staying with Mr. and Mrs. William F. Stoll, two miles east of the city, was called to Colterville by the illness of her daughter. Her husband re- mained at the Stoll home, but will leave later. Mrs. Earl Beebe of San Mar- ino, Calif., who had been visit- ' man Dammermannd family, for l a cook-out. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd [Schaffenacker were alsot present. [ Seventeen members of the Sil- ]Tennial Belle Kitchen Band and nine members of the American Legion Auxiliary, toured Logan county on Saturday, playing con- certs and placing placards in store windows in the various cities. They went in the Clark Curry bus. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Williams and children returned the first of the week from a two weeks va- cation trip to California, where they visited her parents and her brother; at Fullerton, Calif. ADERMAN FAMILY inK in the city several weeks with her mother, Mrs. Sarah Lachen- REUNION AT GERARD myer and sister ' Miss Florence ............... __ ..... ] .Lvzr. aria urs. Lea uerman L- L,acnenmyer, recevea wora un- tended th ....... da th ..... i uerman reunion on y at ner nuseana was ser-is ........... unday, July 2, at te home of musw in. ne was token to SL I Mr. and Mrs. Don Hart on Sunset Louis, Mo. early Monday morning Lake, near Girard, Ill. The oc- by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lucas casion was the 25th wedding where she boarded a jet plane for anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil home. Mrs. Beebe is the former Bridges of Phoenix, Ariz., who Doris Lachenmyer of this city. Dr. and Mrs. Richard Ey and son Steven, of Chicago, returned home Wednesday following a vis- it of several days with his grand- parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Clear, and Mrs. Charles A. Ey and oth- er relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Wade Schott and children, JoAnn and Skip, left Saturday morning on a 10-day vacation trip to Caruthersville, Mo., to visit her mother, Mrs. Max Dickson and other relatives, and to do some sightseeing along the way. Linda and Karen Tendick, dau- ghters of Mr. and Mrs. John Ed Tendick, R.R. Mount Pulaski, are on a 10-day vacation trip with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Glick of Pekin. They expect to go to Kentucky, North and South Carolina and Washington, D.C. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lange of Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., visited the past ten days with Mrs. Henry Dam- merman of this city.. On Tuesday evening they were all in Lincsln at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Her- are on vacation in Illinois. The guests of honor received many nice gifts. A basket dinner was served to the 65 rrelatives present. Present besides those mention- ed above, were: Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Yocum, Mr. and Mr Harley Yocum and children of Detroit, Mieh; Dale Yocum, Los Angeles, Calif; Mr. and Mrs. Ro- bert Brooks and two Sons, Mil- waukee, Miss; Mr. and Mrs. Ken- neth Kennedy and children of Marshall, Mich; Carl Aderman, I)agget, Mich; Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Dejong and son son, Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Henry I)ejong, Springfield, Ohio; Mr. and Mrs. Don Aderman and children, Lincoln, Ill.; Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Bucholg and child- ren, of New Holland; Mr. and Mrs. George Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Ro- bert Bringle and children, Mr. and Mrs. John Zelle, Betty A. Behrends, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Cavanail, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Hemman, Spring- field; Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Addr- man, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Durheim and children of Altamont. GEORGE G. GUPTON DIED IN OKLAHOMA George Gideon Gupton of Tulsa, Okla., died Saturday, July 1, 1961, in a hospital where he was a patient for a short time. Mr. Gup- ton was born Oct. 5, 1880, on a farm. in Lancaster Township, Wabash Co., near West Salem, a son of Isaac and Rosa Wilmann Gupton. In Lincoln, Ill. in 1902 he married Jennie Anderson. They lived in Logan county and in Springfield until 1928, when they moved to Tulsa. He was a retired interior decorator and painter. He was a member of the Methodist Church. Mr. Gupton is survived by one daughter, Harriett, of Tulsa; one granddaughter of Springeld, and the following sisters and brothers, Laura Stone, Rosa Newtson, Mid- dletown; Irene Humphrey, Rich- mond, Calif; Mildred Lindemuth, Wichita, Kans; Marie Corbin of Mason City; Charles Gupton of Lincoln; Thomas A. Gupton, Sr., Mount Pulaski, and a number of nieces and nephews. Graveside services were held at the Elkhart cemetery July 4th at 3 p.m. FANTASY OF FOODS 'OFFERED AT MEAT COOIEY PROGRAM Providing homemakers f the area with a gold mine of cook- ing know-how will be the "Fan- tasy of Foods" meat cookery pro- gram, scheduled to be held at the Chester-East Lincoln School on Friday, July 14. There will be two sessions---one in the morn- inK at 9:30 a.m. and one in the evening at 8:00 o'clock. The en- tertaining lecture-demonstration will be conducted by Miss Char- maine Robinson, field home eco- nomist with the National Live Stock and Meat Board, Chicago. Practical lessons on food pre- paration and menu planning will be given as the home economist proves that picture book cooking is well within the grasp of the average homemaker. She will demonstrate all the basic cookery methods, pointing out which ones are best for the tender and less- tender cuts of meat. Meat selec- tion, storing, freezing and serving will also be high lighted. Homemakers attending the pro- gram will find that the kitchen magic they watch on the stage is the kind'of magic they can prac- tice in their own homes ..... be- cause Miss Robinson presents step- by-step instruction and easy-to- understand information about each recipe she prepares. Among those recipes that will be strated are Standing Liver Fantastic and Broil Each dish will in be attractively garnished. Nationally recognized authority on foods, Miss is well qualified thru and training to bring ence first - hand meat. She has a college in home economics and graduation has worked in t field. Her practical, answers to the come spontaneously audience adds to the even success of the program. AI1 homemakers, 4-H anyone else interested in inK, are most welcome. may be purchased reau members, the County Bureau Finance the County Home Bureau Door prizes will be given at each drawing. This cooking school is sponsored by the Logan Home Bureau. HOSPITAL Miss Etta Upp, a ent several days in al, Lincoln, was Thursday to the DeaconeSS ink Home, near the Irvin Rowland was Decatur Monday morning, wife, and entered the pital for an emergency for appendicitis. Mrs. Chester McAfee, U. S. 54, between Mount and Lake Fork, was the Schahl ambulance, ALM hospital, Lincoln. Recent prices for choice stood mostly at $24 a pounds. That's down and $50.5 from prices paid $ and two years earlier. The average American currently spends only 20 of its income after taxes This proportion is the history. D I PHONE 2.541! The One Place On Earth That Belongs Only To youl A safe deposit box Patrol Equipment in ourvaultgivesSe-curity and privacy to documents which IS NOW AVAILABLE FOR SOIL CONSERVATION WATERWAYS . TERRACING - ETC. We Also Do -- Tiling. Bulldozing, Open Ditch Work, Clearing Farm Ponds and Concrete Structure. FRED HOLMES Phone SW 2-5617 Mount Pulaski, IlL would be difficult, if not impossible, to re- place. The cost is low ...only pennies a month. Get one! We Pay 3% on Savings Accou# FIRST NATIONAL BANK Mount Pu]askL lUinois