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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
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August 31, 1961     Times
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August 31, 1961
 

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FLECTIONS IL 7. Wlble lug up and lookiug  he a source of impir. uu well m enut Qo loar.vtlioned enough the cUuppotmemJ tho vtctmt that have our tompoa going to need this kksd faced a8 we m the uncertainties of we, as little tots, first Lmbing, we no doubt way up the stairs back, count the nuns- 8tes wo had put behind when we'd hear an vofco tolUng us to lest wl tumble back that we bad only goue uP the stofn we clectded hadn't goae any up is neither up the to m2ce more back to see how far we cUmbod. 8muo mor can well ap- e grownupa of today the fact that this gzeat .rs has mmie mdmr- in tho past morn than sUll "mtmg up and tbul-stoge of a eouflagratims gives us n to pause upwind cUmb--msd as  reve to our child- bak over the road traveue the mszppamtxats which m almcet swallowed up  maumucm of use manT, and SvUegN mm4koe, mckle Usai- of time, heulth and of Imck we ffmd that the m hm been a good beautiful and mos than we thought as we tt mma though is with this bit of advice eUeoune om :lea--- up and looking hmm not to foar to wo cannot always see betwmm us and the today wlth the  in tlm W hmnofl Water Show At Indoor Pool On Next Monday ' A Water Show will be given on Monday afternoon, Sept. 4 at the Tomlinson Indoor Pool, starting at 2 p.m. The show will last from one and a half to two hours. Water ballet and fancy diving VII s VOL. 59 THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1961 NO. 7 will be featured and therewilltrl Jit:, "Sunday of be underwater search and r000000lve,...ca_.on swimmers from Springfield, play- ing a part in the show, besides some comedy acts. Demonstrations will alan T/  / I  given on all skills learned the beginnersthrugha: 7h e/nomas Mqulnas 00.nurcn swimmers. The public is invited, lea ers have been installed for event. There will be a donation of 50c for adults and 25c for the children. SIL.TENNIAL BELLES POSE FOR PICTURE OF ORGANIZATION The Mount Pulaski Sil-Tennial Belles which has been an active organization since 1959, found it a delightful experience in get- ting together for a group picture Saturday afternon. The group assembled on the steps of the historic old Logan County courthouse now an Abra- ham Lincoln Memorial Shrine. Ninety-seven members assembled and the Sil-Tennial spirit was still evident, as it should be, all this year of 1961. An unusual honor was the pres- ence of a 100 year old resident, Mrs. Richard T. (Clara) Harper. She was brought to the square in a wheelchair and enjoyed the brief trip very much. She is not confL']ed to a wheelchair, walking about her home, and sometimes visits her neighbors. In contrast, was the youngest Sil-Tennial BeUe, little Janice At- wood, of Decatur, who is only six mnths old. Her grandmoth- er, Mrs. FAIls C. Downing, head of the Belles, enrolled her as a Belie right after her birth. Mrs. Sadie Buckles, who ob- served her 89th birthday anni- versary on Saturday was quite thrilled when the assemblage sang "Happy Birthday" to her. LARGE AUDIENCE AT SUNDAY MOVIES A fine turnout was had at the combined movie show at the high school Sunday night. The affair was sponsored by the American Legion and fea- tured the showing of "Operation ,Abolition" which showed some of the technicques of the Com- muists employed in this country. Also shown were colored mov- ies of the Sil.Tennial taken by James Coogan, showing various events as well as the big parade. The Kitchen Band opened the program with a half hour's con- cert and they were never better. fight to JANET DOWNING TO t road  MARRY LEROY RUBIN we ha   of stn Mr. and Mrs. Orville Downing announce' the engagement and ferwm'd to a to- approaching marriage of _their may ] e more daughter, Janet Lee, to tteroy tl Mir  our Rubin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mar- put  will tin Rubin. to " The w00dding wm take pla% Sunday, September 24 ar ,: p.m.; at the Mount Puaski Christ- SEASON Jan Church. equipment was issued Tennis Doubles Pulaski high Monday 00oup of Tourney Monday by their new Tabacei. A men s doubles tennis tourna- opens on Tuesday, will be held Labor Day at Mount Pulaski high school :ourts, starting in the morning. ['here is no age limit. Players in Logan county and vicinity of Mount Pulaski, and Illiopolls can participate. Trophies for first and second places will be awarded. Entries should contact Dr. R. N. Harem. An entry fee of is Atlanta. games scheduled are: Sept. 15--Beason, here 19---Elkhart, there 22--Hartsburg, here' 26--Open date 29--N. Holland, and Friday, Oct playoffs. will be 3:30. DUANE TURLEY WED SATURDAY AT PLEASANT PLAINS Miss Dorothy Hand, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Hand of Pleasant Plains, and Duane H. Turley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Turley of Mount Pulaski, were united in marriage Satur- day, August 26 at 8 p.m. The Rev. Judson Souers per- formed the ceremony at the Pleasant Plains Methodist chur- ch in a double ring ceremony in the presence of the immediate famiiles and close friends. Miss Gaff Hand, sister of the bride, served as maid of honor. Miss Sandra was bridesmaid. James Turley of Decatur, served as best man for his brother. Gary Rentmeister of Ohman, was the groomsman, Lee Hand, Pleasant Plains, and Gene Fuiten, Mount Pulaski, were ushers. James and William Hand, brothers of the bride were the candlelighters. A reception was held in the basement of the church. The bride is employed by the Aetna Casualty and Surety Co., in Springfield. The groom is em- ployed by Modern Plumbing and Heating, Mount Ptflaski. After a short wedding trip they will reside in Mount Pulaski. Out of town guests attending the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Harold Turley, and daughters, Kim and Michelle, Hope Valley, Rhode Island; Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Burgess, Decatur; Mrs. Ray Sherman, Morris; Miss Carolyn Miller, Morris; Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Miller, St. Paul, Minn., Donald Byers, Morris. WINS THIRD AT STATE Mardell Bellatti won a third place award in Special Merit class with his 1930 American a, ustin at the State Fair Satur- day, August 19. DEDICATORY SERVICES AT 11:30; HOLDING OPEN HOUSE IN EVENING 632 ENROLLED IN MOUNT PULASKI'S SCHOOLS FOR TERM A total of 632 pupils will at- tend the schools in Mount Pulas- ki this term with the enrollment of three schools, all having open- ed this week with a full corps of teachers. Enrollment at the Mount Pu- laski Consolidated Grade School hit the 360 mark on opening day which was Monday of this week. The enrollment by grades is: Kindergarten 34; First, 43; Sec- ond, 43; Third, 33; Fourth, 41; Fifth, 48; Sixth, 45; Seventh, 44; Eighth, 29. Fifty-four students are attend- ing Zion Lutheran Parochial this year. In the kindergarten are seven pupils with Mrs. Hubert Stoll as teacher. In the lower grades in charge of Mrs. Harold Tendick, Sr., there are 24 in the first four grades. In the upper grades Mr. Erhard Wolf, principal, has 23 pupils. Lee Taylor, high school head, and Joe Kafka, prinicpal, of the Cons. grade sehol, are returning (Continued on page 12) John Zumstein To Enter Carthage College John E. Zumstein, son of Rev. and Mrs. Ray Zumstein, Mount Pulaski, has been accepted at Carthage College and will enter as a freshman in the fall. John graduated from Mount Pulaski Townshp High School in ]May of 1957. He was active in I chorus, band and sports. [ Carthage is a four-year L:eral l arts college supported byhe U- j nited Lutheran Church in Amer- [ica and located in Carthage, Ill. ANNOUNCEMENT MADE OF NEW POSTOFFiCE FOR MOUNT PULASKI Cong. Win. Springer Con00ons From Washinglon. ment's objective of more efficient postal service and also improved working conditions for employ- ees of the department. '"rhe President's accelerated program," the Postmaster Gen- eral pointed out, "calls for the construction and modernization of postal facilities throughout the nation with private industry in- vesting the capital to build new facilities for lease to the Depart- ment during this year." "In ad- dition," he said, "contingent upon the availability of funds, the Post Office Department is going ahead with the modernization of postal space in Federal build- ings." The building here will be lo- cated on the southeast corner of Morgan & Lafayette streets. The preliminary plans call for 2,200 square feet of floor space, with an area of 3,480 square feet for parking and movement of,postal vehicles. When completed, it will service 2,920 people in the area and will replace the present inadequate facility located on the southwest corner of Washington and Jeffer. William Springer in a telephoae carl from Wash-i ingto O. C yesterd, stated I "mat he was Y gratified! mat Mount  had zelx! an authorization fer a new Imt-I office." He also stated that his i exaufluatiou of the local office .over the past three years con- vinced him that there was a real need for a new office, and that! it had been a pleasure to work with the poatmaster, Robert Horn, and other tssterested citizens of Mounf lhdmdd in obtofning these needed facflltiN. Plans to build a new post office in Mount Pulaski have been an- nounced by Postmaster General J. Edward Day. "The new building," Mr. Day '%rill implement President Ken- nedy's program to stimulate the economy and at the same time carry out the Post Office The formal dedication of t beautiful new St. Thoma Cath. olic Church on South will be held at 11:30 this Sunday morning, Sept. 3, Rev. Edward M. Krewer, local pastor, has" been quite active the past months in the arrangements looking this outstanding event in th8 hi tory of the local congregation. The Most Reverend John ]3. Franz, Bishop of Peoria, will coB, duct the dedication ceremonk assisted by Chaplains to the Bl hop, Rev. J. W. McGinn and Rev, Daniel F. Monaghan, with the Very Msgr. Robert G. Peters Of Peoria, as master of ceremonies. A color guard from the of Columbus out of Springfield, will be here to also partlcllmte in the dedication. A dinner for visiting clergy and dignitaries will be served by the ladies of the Altar & Rosary ciety immediately following the dedication. The public is invited to visit the new church during Visita Hours from 7 to 9 that St. Thomas Aquinas church of Mount Pulaski brating its, Centennial year in year that Mount Pulaski is memorating its 125th Cotemporary with the of the town there were a of Catholic families here. ing missionary priests Mount Pulaski in the early and offered Mass and tered the Sacraments. Until time whe St. Thomas :Church became a mission of the Lincoln, Illinois paP the visiting priest offered in the home of Casper Young. In the year 1860 Father _ then pastor of the Lincoln p began to attend St. Thomas quinas Church. From that to the present day the parish has been regularly ed. Father Martin remained charge until 1865 when he succeede00 by Father who was pastor during 1866 1867. About this time, growing stronger in numbers, the faithful were able to have a ch, ch, a common place of womhl To this end the eongregatkm purchased, in 1867, the first IA theran church. For ahnost years this brick church served its purpose for the faithful. From the time of the of the congregation in IAncoln (Continued on page 6) Swimming Lessons Start On Adult swim lessons will be in session at Tomlinson door Pool, starting Monday, 4. Hours are from 6:30 to p.m., the classes for women ginners; from 7:30 to 8:30 mixed intermediates. On Tuesday, ,6:30 to 7:30 is designated for men and from 7:30 to 8:30 for swimmers. Twelve lessons are tO course for $6.00 which paid at the time of the fimt son,