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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
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September 30, 1971     Times
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September 30, 1971
 

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Ioo In Marriap Ann Baker of Miss to Mark took place evening, August at 7:30 p.m. in Christian The double ring ceremony was by Rev. Ken- of the Mt. hurch. of the couple '- d Mrs. Charle 1437 Third St., lad Mr. and Mrs. R.R. 1, branch candela- on the was adorned yellow gladi- mums and The white car- was lighted by trimmed and satin escorted by wore an ivory of im- and venice featured a neckline, and an that con- the demi-belle skirt. Her ira- nylon il- was Cathe- and was held coronet with petals down The double was bordered in The bride's was a cascade of yellow- white carna- baby's with ivory Her only jewel- a pair of linde star a gift Sievers was honor. Miss the groom's Aderman roseph Seitz, bride, were Kelly Sievers girl and Eddie was ring bearer. wore gather- skirts of print with soft with white and The em- was oq gold taffeta and was encircled with brown satin ribbon. The long full sleeves were banded with wide cuffs of the cupra- shah print. The standup collar was trimmed with three tiny floral buttons. Their headpieces were floral print bows with gold and brown streamers. They carried nosegay bouquets of gold mums. The flower gn'l was dress- ed identical to the at- tendants and carried a wicker basket of gold and bronze mums. Best man was Dale Durchholz. Groomsmen were Jay Termine, Dean Fox and Dean Henrichs- meyer. Steve and Tom Morrissey, cousins of the groom, ushered. Each wore tuxedos which fea- tured gold jackets, yellow ruffled shirts, and each wore a single bronze mum. Mrs. Harold Mullins, as organist, played. "More", "A Time For Us", and as the couple knelt, "The Lord's Prayer". Soloist was Richard Martini. The bride's mother wore a peach colored dress and matching jacket which fea- tured white braid trim. She chose white accessor- ies. The groom's mother chose a pale green knit dress which featured a jewel neckline with silver braid trim and three quarter sleeves. She wore matching green accessories. The bride's grandmother, Mrs. Emory Baker, and the groom's grand- mothers, Mrs. William Mc- Gee and Mrs. Clyde Lewis, were remembered with corsages. The reception was in the church basement. Mrs. Dan Wheat cut the three- tiered wedding cake. She was assisted by Miss Dana Eimer. The Misses Sally and Janet Purlee poured punch, while Miss Betty Ruenze served coffee. The Mrs. Richard Crawford and Patrick Fry served at the gift table. Maureen Morrissey, Kristin Cher- onis, and Julia Thrane passed out rice packets. Guests were registered by Mrs. Charles Ridgeway, Jr. Guests attended the wedding from Lincoln, Mt. Pulaski, Broadwell, Bloom- ington, Buffalo, Illiopolis, Decatur, Springfield, At- lanta, Riverwoods, Mil- A BOOK FOR EVERYONE Was Only A Dream. UNTIL JOHANN GUTENBERG MADE IT HAPPEN. to h/d, fro,,, money/,rd, tem,. See us for a personal loa00 .f 00lp,.tmrt ford, Tuscola, St. Augus- tine, Peoria, West Frank- fort, Emden, and Muncie, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. George McGee hosted the rehear- sal dinner at the Heritage Inn. After a wedding trip through the western states, Mr. and Mrs. McGee are at home at R.R. 3, Lin- coln. He is employed by Logan F.S., Inc. and she by Nina's Beauty Lounge. ntiramlion Diaaer Honom Kezmeth Noble A Confirmation dinner was held in honor of Ken- neth Noble, who was con- f'trmed along with a class of 14 at the St. Matthew's Lutheran Church, Prince- ton, I11. on Sunday, Sept. 26, 1971 by Pastor Edward Anderson. Kenneth is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Noble, Princeton, Ill. Mrs. Noble is the former Fern Maske. Guests present were Mr. and Mrs. Burdette Maske, Teresa and Randal of Peor- ia, Ill.; Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Dierker, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Fullriede and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Noble and Roberta. Regrets were received from Marian and Kelli Ann Dierker, Phyllis and Cheryl Howe and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Scheuler. Mr. and Mrs. Burdette Maske were sponsors for TIMES-NEWS (Mt. Pulaski, In.) THURSDAY, SEPT. 30, 1971-3 Kenneth W. Noble. Also, the birthday of R O[ a r y C [ Ul] News subject was the price Mrs.Carl Fullriede was cele- freeze, which got quite a discussion started. brated on the same day, Mt. Pulaski Rotary Club Next meeting will be Sept. 26th. met Sept. 23rd at the noon, Sept. 30th, at the Methodist Church. Tom Methodist Church. Kelly was a guest. Two THANK YOU The Mt. Pulaski Jr. Woman's Club would like to congratulate the mer- chants on a job well done! The store lighting really made Mt. Pulaski shine, despite all the rain. The window displays were really unique and beautiful, too. We would like to thank Mrs. Ruth Havener, Miss Dorothy Bender, the Brownies, the Girl Scouts, and Mrs. Shirley Holmes for their very nice dis- plays. Also, thanks to Miss Debbie May and Miss Mary Ann Van Hook for their co-operation in doing a very ni(e "lettering dis- play" window on the west side of the square telling of the weekend events. Now that our Yester- year Fair is over, let's not have our windows bare. Let's keep them decorat- ed so people will have something good to say about Mt. Pulaski. And, last, let us try to keep our stores more lighted, so Mt. Pulaski will shine. Thanks again, Mer- chants! new members were voted into the club, Alva Brown and Attorney Thomas Harris. A very tasty meal of meat, vegetables and rice, along with desert of black- berry cobbler and ice cream was prepared and served by the Bob Stein- forts. Keith Richardson was program chairman and his G rade School CALENDAR Oct. 4 - Warrensburg, Baseball game, There. WHEN IOO8 ARE IN ,HOOL l/ W. C. LENZ DR. HERBERT F. LENZ and DR. LOUIS GLASSES PRESCRIBED AND CONTACT LENSES HOURS: 9A.M. SP.M. Except Thurs. 9-1Z 518 Broadway LINCOLN, ILLINOIS ) Before the 15th century most people could only dream of owning a "book. Individually printed by hand, early manu- scripts were the property of institutions or the very rich. Most people could not even read. Then Gutenberg took the idea of movable type and made refinements in the printing press. In 1456, he made the dream happen when the Bible was printed from his movable type. In time, everyone had access to the knowledge and enjoy- ment of books. Sangamon at Broadway He, coin, Illinois 62656 Ph: 735-2326 A savings account at Lincoln Savings can make dreams happen; a better home, a better life, something special that's a little out of reach. Starting a savings ac- count at Lincoln Savings is the first step toward making your dream happen. Regular savings deposits make it come true. ,' !i:!f i ! I,i