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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
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July 15, 1971     Times
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July 15, 1971
 

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6OEBEL Church the candlelight of Miss Ruwe of and Stephen ton of I)r. and of Lin- 26, 1971, candelabra the altar with golden of dark lavender greenery. The in white; With hurricane greenery, and white with long Rev. Marvin Mo., cou- the Roy. A. J. Performed the of Ian- She played the the Miller of lyrics and bride- Ruwe, "Lord sang "One as the Lord's Pray- vows were being played was the wed- the satin lau over and taffeta. It With a daisy The Empire a Victorian ImOoth fitting at the wrists, all bordered with lace. Large were scat- and built in dimensional )f tear drop M the hem . Her head- floral spray the elbow veil. The CaSCade arrange- Carnations and with gyp. The was a Orchid which to wear for approached the of her father, white rose as oined her Ruwe, sister of nUdd of honor. gown an Empire fitted Victor/an k taffeta bow with flowers lavender the bodice orchid color st the bride, Thei MR. AND MRS. STEPHEN GOEBEL maid of honor's. Flower gift was Miss Terri Sue Ruwe, dressed identical to the bridal attendants. She car- ried a small white wicker basket, trimmed with a lavender rib. bon bow and idled with rose petals. Her brother, Curt, was ring bearer and carried the rings on a white satin pillow edged in lace. Their brother, Mark handed out rice packets. The three are cousins of the bride and came fromCarol Stream, I11. Bruce Goebel, brother of the bridegroom, was the best man. Richard Becket, of Lincoln the bridegroom, and Keith Evan, Collinsville, a cousin of the bridegroom served as groomsmen. Ushers were Steve Creamean, Streator and Alan Ruwe, Decatur, brother of the bride. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Ruwe wore a pink Trevira polyester knit A-line dress with a Victorian collar and short sleeves. The bridegroom's mother chose a princess style pastel green silk shantung dress accented at the collar, short sleeves and hem line with a self braid. They each wore a white Robert Goebel, Owensboro. (Continued on page 14) COMFORTABLY COOLED Fri.- Sat.- Sun. At 7:30 Only ! y K" a - ' "'" Offering A He 'US-VRewardOfAFree Skull To Every Bey Or Girl Brave Enough 1"o See Th,s Shocker All Way Through A STRANGE KIND OF GIRLS SCHOOL. I I III III LG/ON AUXILIARY MET MONDAY NIGHT Ryman Fulton Unit No. 447 met in their July session at the Legion Home on July 12, 1971, at 8:00 p.m. The Treasurer's re- port was given and approved. Delegates for the Conven- tion in Chicago on July 29-31, are Nancy Mittelsteadt and Eleanor Durst. About one hundred people were served at the Legion and Auxiliary County Chicken Fry. Emogene Homey gave a Me- modal service for all deceased Legion and Auxiliary members. Word ]aas been received that Lynette Blaum has received the Daughters of Living Veterans Scholarships for $300.00. A letter of Commendation was received from Rehabilita- tion Dept. for support, of the 7-point Disabled American Ve. terans. An interesting and informa- tive report was given by Girls State Candidate, Mary Ann Van Hook. The following officers were. installed by Florence Meister: President, Jean Lynch, Vice president, Lorraine Howe; Sec. Mary Milligan; Treas., Jean Haynes; Chaplain, Mildred Wood; Sgt. at Arms, Beulah Peterson; Color Bearer, Marilyn Durchholz. There will be no August meeting. The next meeting will be at 8:00 p.m. on Sept. 13, 1971, at the Legion Home. TIMES-NEWS Odt. Pulaski, Ill.) THURSDAY, JULY ! 5,1971-3 Hosiesses for the Jdy meet- ing were Jean Haynes and Eleanor Durst. Hostesses for Sept. will be Hazel Froschauer and Nancy Mittelsteadt, We would like donations from every member for the Rehabilitation box. KITCHEN BAND CELEBRATES 10th ANNIVERSARY The Mt. Pulaski Kitchen Band treated its members to the musical "Hello Dolly" at the Little Theatre in Sullivan, Sunday afternoon, in honor of their lOth anniversary, (Feb- ruary, 1971) and having given over 450 programs. Members and spouses attend. ing were Mr. and Mrs. Arie Defoert, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Shellhammer, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stopher, Mr. and Mrs. Harold DesSert; Mrs. Clyde Febus, Mrs. Eugene Cyrulik, Mrs. Mae I - inson, Mrs. Frances" Turner, Mrs. Herman Wood, Mrs. Bertha Jenner, Mrs. Otis Howe, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Stoll, Mrs. Pearl Glose, Mrs. Aden Kuhns, Miss Pauline Bender and Mrs. Paul Shoup. Others who enjoyed the af- fairwith the Kitchen Band were Mrs. Carl Patterson, Mrs. Wilbur Stoll, Mrs. Charles (Betty) Holmes, Mrs. Waneta Milner and daughter, Lisa, Mrs. Gerald Litterly, Scott Spear and MiLch Stopher of Gardner, Illinois, who is visiting his grandparents, the Charles Stophers. DR. HERDERT F. LENZ and DR. LOUIS W. C. LENZ GLASSES PRESCRIBED AND CONTACT LENSES HOURS: 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. Except Thurs. 9"lZ 518 Breadwal LINCOLN, ILLINOIS / All about Money The Id's First Coins An ancient people called the Lydians who lived in Asia Minor 25 centuries ago were the first coin-makers. They minted gold and silver coins in 550 B. C. The king of the Lydians was Croesus and his name has conte to mean great wealth. NOT ALL SAVERS AT LINCOLN SAVINGS ARE "RICH AS CROESUS", BUT MANY SAVERS HERE HAVE BUILT RESPECTABLE ACCOUNTS FROM MODEST BEGIN- NINGS. SIX INSIDE TELLER WINDOWS MEAN EVERY CUSTOMER GETS FAST ATTENTION. VISIT LINCOLN SAVINGS AND EXCHANGE YOUR COINS AND BILLS FOR A SAVINGS PASSBOOK. IT'S YOUR PASSPORT TO A BETTER FUTURE. AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Sanmon at Sroadw Lincoln, Illinois 62656 Ph: 735-2326