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October 11, 1951     Times
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October 11, 1951
 

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OCTOBER II, 1951 URCHES-- METHODIST CHURCH E. Neumeyer, Pastor School at 9:30 a.m. service at 10:30 a.m. Fellowship Institute at Monday, Oct. 15, at 7 r Choir rehearsal Tuesday 7 p.m. Choir rehearsal Thurs- 18, at 7 p.m. are cordially invited to of our church. LUTRRKN elllyile" o. Zumstelm Pastor School 9:30 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. the Lord in the beau- invitation to all. of special serv- Festival, Sunday, Oct. of canned foods Children's Home, to Service, Sunday, Guest speaker at this Will be Rev. Harmon J. President of the Illi- United Lutheran America. There will potluck din- the service. Re- date now on your cal- :EnlCH Krewero Pastor on Sunday, Oct. 14, will 8 a.m. BAPTIST L' Groenhoff Pastor 00 a.m. L:O0 a.m. service 7:30 p.m. and Prayer Meet- p.m., Wednesday. and Orchestra practice P.m. ThursJay. CSTZ cmcH Wilkes, Minister at 9:30 a.m. Service at 10:35 a.m. Endeavor meets at 5:30 p.m. and Endeavor at 6:30 p.m. services at 7:30. Prayer and Bible :30 to 8:30 on Wednesday. are not only invited to ll the services of this believers, but urged to welcome to attend and as Christians should all each Lord's Day. Be think, avail yourselves aost valued privilege. Be Services of the Lord this bay. tuthorlzed agent for Smith- fertilizers in this area, it business to know what formulas to use and how be applied to increase Sad profits. your headquarters information. If you Problem. let us help you. answer we'll for you. Helpful folder iivlag information on bow Ask us for opT. MOmFr LOCKL NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Marsh Jinvrin of Warrensburg, who operated the frozen custard stand on the north side of the square, here, moved their equipment Satur- day, to Decatur., where they will make a short visit. They intend to go back to California for the winter. They stayed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. God. dard, while in Mount Pulaski. Vice Grand Night was observ. ed in Kenney at 7:30 p.m. Tues- day by Grace Rebekah lodge. Mrs. Dean Scott of Mount Pulas- ki served as chaplain. Several members of the local lodge at- tended. Miss Mary Alice Coogan of Chicago, was a guest Saturday and Sunday of Miss Joan Hub- bard. Sgt. Gene Frazier, 131st Air Force Police, stationed at the Georgia Air Force Base, Victor- ville, Calif., and his wife, arriv- ed Sunday on a two week's fur- lough, and are visiting his par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Frazier. M.P . NlnL MOUNT W[. OIS .,%, Marion street and will convert it pital, Lincoln. into three apartments. Mr. and Mrs. Priddy and son are now Mr. and Mrs. Jack Zimmer- residents of Sullivan. mann, North Garden street are i Mr. and Mrs. Fred Zelle vis-parents of a son born Monday, Red near Marshalltown, Iowa Oct. 8, in St. Clara's hospital in from Friday to Monday, with his Lincoln. Second child, second daughter, Mrs. Mila Pitcher and boy. ents of a daughter, born Friday, Oct. 5 in Decatur-Macon counW hospital. The mother wa form- erly A1meda Jansen of Mount Pulaski. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Le are parents of a son, born Sat, family. Mrs. Christina MacDonnell of Greeley, Colo., arrived last Fri- day to visit her brother John Bender, and sister, Mrs. M. J. Sharer. Mrs. Fred Froehlich Sr., and Miss Katie Jenner were in Chi- cago from Monday to Wednes- day, where the latter went thru the Billings hospital clinic for examination. In Washington, D.C., the first of the week President Truman sent to the Senate four postmas- ter nominations for Illinois posts. One of the nominees is Gladys E. Marshall, for postmaster of the Chestnut office, to succeed A. J. Buehler. Mr. and Ml Mervin Kinert and son, James, and her mother, Mrs. Velma Travis of Decatur, . [ urday, Oct. 6, in Deaeone ho Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sehiek OZ[pital ' Lincoln. The mother w Clint0n.. community, are the par. formerly Gladys Callaham Thursday, Oct. 4, will be re- spent ,Tu.esday evening with Mr. membered as the hottest day I Kinert s mother, Mrs. Bessie Kin- on that date recorded by the j err. weather bureau in Springfield.! The temperature hit 90 degrees. [ BT e Since then it has been a series J aa&a of chilly days with frequent rains during Saturday and Saturday Mr. and Mr& Dale Kinert of night. The lower temperatures have done some damage to the vegetation. Charles Shrader left Tuesday for his home in Savannah, Mo., following a month's visit with his sister, Mrs. Fannie Thompson in Peoria and brothers James H. Shrader of Mount Pulaski, and Edward Shrader, northwest of Lake Fork. He formerly lived in Cornland and Mount Pulaski vi- cinities, ad moved to Missouri 56 years ago. This was his first visit here in 12 years. Twin Hampshire lambs were born a few days ago on the Glenn Purviance farm south of the city. Mn and Mrs. Robert Dumond of Mattoon, have purchased the Robert Priddy property on North Jackson, .Mich., are parents of a daughter, Christina, born in that city, Sept. 22. They have two children, a boy and a girl. In St. Clara's hospital in Lin- coln on Oct. 1, a daughter, first childl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Langenbahn, Lincoln, The mother is the former Doris Ya- gow, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Yagow, Mount PulaskL Mr. and Mrs. Roy Knecht of West Chicago, are the parents of a daughter, born Sunday, Oct. 7. She has been given the name Mary Alice. The mother is a dau- ghter of Mrs. Llllian Kldwell of Lincoln, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Beyd are the parents of a son, born Thurs- day, Oct. 4 in the Deaconess hos- OFFICIAL ]gWL,ITION Report of tho C4mdlttou of OF atF00TNHT DFFNOT, IIA.OI$ transmitted in response to call of the Auditor of Public Ac- counts, pursuant to law and showing conditions at the close of business on the 28th day of eptember, 1951 . RESOURCF,$ 1. Cash and due from banks ................................. $ 115,162.16 2. Outside Checks and other caah items, ....... 30.50 3. United States Government obligations, direct and[or fully guaranteed ..................................... 548,761.96 "5. Loans and discounts ........................................ 266,466.92 6. Overdrafts ............................ - ................................ 5.69 7. Banking house $1.00; FraCture and fixtures $387.96 .................................................... 388.96 Grand Total Resources ...................................... $ 930,616.19 LYABILIE$ 12. Capital stock ...........................................  40,000.00 14. Surplus ............................................................. 15. Undivided Profits (Net) .................................. 16. Reserve accounts ........................................ 17. Demand deposits ............................................ 18. Time deposits ....................................................... Total of Deposits: (1) Secured by pledge of assets $ 6,560.93 (2) Not secured by pledge of assets ....................................... $934350.19 (3) Total Deposits .............................................. 840,911.12 Grand Total Liabilities .................................... $ 930,816.19 Memorandum: Assets Pledged to Socuro UeS: 26. Assets pledged: (a) U.S. Government obligations direct and for fully guaranteed. .................................. 40,964.09 Total amount of assets pledged (excluding re- discounts) 27. Purpose and Amo'Im1:'of'P'l'.." ....................... 40,964.09 (a) Against U. S. Government and postal " savings deposits ................................................. 40,964.09 Total Amount of Asset .................................. 40,964.09 I, A. N. ROWE, Cashier of the Bank of Chestnut, do solemn. ly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief, and that the items and amounts shown above correspond with the items and amounts shown in the report made to the Auditor of Public Account% State of Illinois, pursuant to law. A. N. ROWE, Cashier. Correct Attest: Eugene Kretzinger, Michael Drake, direetora State of Illinois, County of Logan, m. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 8th day of Oct., 1951. (Seal) _ CLIFFORD LEIMBACIL Nota 1abm. Deposits In this bank  undm, the amiss v I, 114. 20,000.00 9,905.07 20,000.00 657,124.83 183,786.29 -- AMBULANCE SERVICE LATHAM, ILLINOIS PHONE 235 MOUNT PULASKI Many ties bind the states and cities that, together, are called Mid-America. The first thread was woven when the French explorers paddled their canoes from the Great Lakes to the Gulf. Then came the day of steam- boats. In the foaming wakes of paddlcwhccI% commerce was born between North and South. Later on the steamers of Mark Twain's day linked up with Illinois Central trains from the North, drawing tighter the bond. Reaching West, Illinois Central trains joined the lands from the Great Lakes to the Missouri. But the great link was forged at Cairo, Illinois, just 62 years ago this month when newspapers, north and south, hailed the completion of the longest bridge in the world. Today the Illinois Central bridge, soaring high above the broad Ohio, is being strengthened to bear the heavier, faster traffic that joins the in- dustry, commerce and people of Mid-America. The heavier shews of this great bridge symbolize the ever strengthening partnership between the North and the South of the land the ILlinois Central serves--Mid-America. W. A. JOHNSTON President i/ii ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD Schahl Home For Funerals