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July 19, 2012     Times
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13 = | tO tO Vera Louise Brown Downing Harris, 89, of Lincoln, formerly of Mt. Pulaski and Nashville, TN, died at Noon July 4, 2012 at the Christian Village, Lincoln. Following high school Vera attended Browns' Busi- ness College in Nashville, TN and worked at Life and Casualty. On May 7, 1943 she married Lester Down- ing of Mt. Pulaski. Vera worked at Lehn and Fink in Lincoln for 30 years. She was a member of the Mt. Pulaski Christian Church. Her hus- band preceded her in death in October of 1990. Vera married Walter C. Harris of Nashville, TN in February of 1992, and he preceded her in death in August of 2003. In the fall of 2003 she moved to Pekin to be near family. Her latest move was to the Christian Village in Lincoln in October of 2010. Survivors include daughter Darlene (Jeff) Thompson of Pekin, son C. Wayne Downing of Tamuin, Mex- ico, grandchildren, Whitney (Dale) Miller of Pekin, Joshua (Bree) Thompson of Pekin, and Charlsie (Steve) DeHorsey of Cape May Courthouse, N J; great-grand- children Breanne Miller, Ross Miller, Aleia Miller, Sophie Thompson, Brody Thompson, all of Pekin and Andrew James DeHorsey Of New Jersey; brothers Johnny Brown of Sparta, TN and Grady Brown of Nashville, TN, step-daughter-in-law Clay- nita Harris and step grandchil- dren Seth Harris and Breena Harris all of Nashville_ An infant brother, her parents, one'brother Joe C. Brown and one sister Jessie Bell preceded her in death. Services were Monday July 9, 2012 at Fricke-Cal- vert-Schrader Funeral Home, Mt. Pulaski. Jeff Thompson officiated. Burial was in Mt. Pulaski Cemetery. Memorials: Christian Vil- lage. Getting the pews back in place in the Mt. Pulaski Court- house Courtroom at the end of spruce up week. It took team- work to line up the pews and find those elusive holes to screw he pews back down. Times Photo Shop In Heaven's Grocery Store I was walking down Life's highway a long time ago... One day I saw a sign that read "Heaven's Grocery Store." As I got a little closer, the door came open and wide, And when I came to myself, I was standing inside. I saw a host of angels; they were standing everywhere. And one angel said, "My child shop with care." Everything a Christian needed was in that grocery store. And all you could not carry - you could come back the next day for more. First I got some Patmce, Love was in the same row. Further down was Understanding, -you need that every- where you go. I got a box or two of grm/orn, a bag or two of Faith. I just couldn't miss the Holy Ghost for it was all over the place_ I stopped to get some Strength and Courage to help me run By then my basket was getting full, but I remember I needed some Grace. I didn't forget Salvation, for salvation - that was free. So, I tried to get enough of that to save you and me. Then I started towards the counter to pay my grocery bill For I thought I had everything to do my Master's will. As I went up to the aisle, I saw Prayer and just had to put that in. For I knew when I stepped outside, I would run right into sin. Peace and Joy were so plentififl,'as they were on the last shelf. Song and Praises were hanging near, so I just helped myself. Then I said "Now how much do I owe?" He just smiles and said, "Just take them everywhere you go...  "How much do I really owe?" He just smiled again and said, "My Child, Jesus Paid your bill a long time ago." Lorine Woody Contn'buted by a "Caring Citizen" of Mt. Pulaski... Terrie A. Garvey, 52, of Mt. Pulaski, died at 8:51 am July 6, 2012 at his home. Terrie was born on July 20, 1959 to Willard E and Phyl- lis Janssen Garvey in Deca- tur. He worked as a metal finisher at the Mitsubishi Factory in Normal. His mother Phyllis Garvey of Mt. Pulaski and daughter Kayla Garvey of Lincoln survive Terrie. His grandpar- ents and his father preceded him in death. Graveside services were Monday, July 9 at Lake Bank Cemetery. Chris McAfee conducted services. Memorials: Mt. Pulaski EMS. Fricke - Calvert - Schrader Funeral Home, Mr. Pulaski was entrusted with arrange- ments. Fl "First Haircut" orence's It was time for my great grandson, Sere, to have his first haircut. Sere Cr is the son of Steve and Angie Mizeur of Cantrall. A big deci- net sion as to who could have that privilege? His parents and grand- parents decided to have former area resident, Gene Pankey, do the honors. Gene owns and cuts hair at the Reflection Design Inc. located at 314 East Adams Street in Springfield. Gene has been the barber for my son in law, Joe Jannazzo for a long time. Joe and Llnda's Son, Joe Jr., also had his first hair cut at Reflections Design Inc. in 1977. Everyone was well pleased with the end results of the first haircut. The picture taken at Seve's haircut is worth more than a thousand words. On theLighter Side-Alice claimed that she and Henry never took time to actually look into each other's eyes. So they decided to do just that when they got into bed. One night Alice suddenly said, "We forgot to look at each other." Sleepily Henry asked, "Don't you think I know what you look like by now? .... OK she said, "What do I look like?" "You're gorgeous, beautiful, and sexy." He replied. "You looked ... You looked," she said." Food for Thought- Jesus said to her, "I am the resurrection and the life. Whoever believes in Me, though he die, yet shall he live." NEWS&NOTES CHESTNUT GEO CENTER MOVIES in the Park Saturday July 21 and Saturday August 18 at dusk. Bring your family, friends and lawn chairs. Free Pop- corn and other refieshments. CHESTNUT GEO CENTER is selling monu- meat bricks for $35. Up to (3) lines and each line can contain up to 18 characters including spaces. Call Tara Chandler (620-3420) or Pat Cowgur (792-3372). Forms available at the Bank of Chestnut. On those really hot days, here's a warning from the Aerosol Industry... Aerosol containers in automobiles can rupture and expel con- tents. If interior tempera- tures in automobiles exceed 110-degrees the temperature reaches a critical level. At that point, the interior of dosed aerosol cans may exceed 130F and have actu- ally exploded and blown out car windows. Needless to say, the danger is even greater if you're in the car when it happens.