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Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
November 10, 1932     Times
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November 10, 1932

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Pulaski Times News XXX EFLECTiONS] By The Editor ,,,I ve never seen a snowslide or a i]t slide, but after Tuesday's m results we have a more defin- conception of just what it is. a mountain slide, a political is identically the same in respect: sweeps everything that is in its it was Tuesday--the Democratic sweeping thru the nation and their opposition almost the face of the political mal there the likeness stops. mountainslide leaves destruc- in its path. will not be'the case in this landslide. MT. PULASKI, LOGAN COUNTY, ILLINOIS, THURSDAY, NOV. 10, 1932 NUMBER 15 Armistice Day !l ' .... . II Auxiliary Holds " " Anne Hammell Is PRESIDENT-ELECT I Decatur Bride Proclamation] rSuccesshJ Meet I Miss Anne Hammell, dressed in muscated velvet, and carrying an armful of shaggy white chrysanthe- -- mums, was united in marriage at 8 o'clock Sunday morning, November 22 Auxiliaries Were Repre- Governor Ummerson Issues 6, 1932, to Otis B. Chumbley, of Armistice Day Proclama- I Decatur, the ceremony being per- sented at District tion For Fridaff Nov. 11 ' formed in the First Methodist Epis- Meet Here copal church, Decatur, by Roy. A. t citizens with a common that is to cultivate the arts of and ha,:piness and work to- for the best interests of our Springfield, II1., Nov. 10.--Gover- nor Louis L. Emmersn an official proclamation this week, urged the people of Illinois to pay their usual tribute to the dead and living heroes of the World War by facing East for a period of two minutes at 11 o'clock on the morning of Armistice Day, Friday, November llth. Governor Emmerson's proclama- tion follows: "On Friday, November llth, four- teen years will have elapsed since a war weary world called a halt to the bloodiest conflict in the history of that election is over we real- mankind, and cast aside its armor more than ever that we are for the implements of peace," Gover- ,nor Emmerson sat& "Termination of that great con- flict, with its stupendous wastage of man-power and resources of nations. resulted from the participation of he United States, and the patriotic sacrifices of our loyal men and women. attitude of President Hoover expressed in his congratulatory to President-elect Roosevelt be emulated by every loyal message read : congratulate you on the oppor- that has come to you to be of to the country and I wish for a most successful administra- In the common imrpese of all I shall dedicate myself to every helpful effort. Herbert Hoover." and the comment of many Republican papers, pledging support toward hastening a re- to better days, is one of the encouraging signs we have Go, America. J. Haynes Died Suddenly J. Haynes, a well known resident of Mt- residing on the Kemmer farm about one mile of the city, passed away s.ud- at 5 o'clock Sunday evening, 6, 1932, aged 55 years, 11 and 5 day He seemed in usual good health that day, and busy with the evening chores, without warning fell in the barn and died before his son William reach his side. Deep regret heard on every side when it be- known thatMr. Hlynos had away so suddetly, and the has the smcerest sympathy everybody in the community. Coroner Edwin C. Goff, of Lincoln, called, and on Monday morning an inquiry into the cause of Mr. deatl J. Haynes was born near Illinois, December 8, 1876. December 20, 1901, he was united marriage with Miss Ethel Kirk- They lived for many ye. in and Christian clmrcl netgn- then farmed the Alfr ed place northeast of town a of years, and this was the sec- on the Kemmer farm Haynes is survived by his and the following four ehfl- Mrs. Donald Copeland, living miles south of Mt. Pulmki; Wilma Maxey, of Armington, William and Harold Haymm, home; also four grandchildrent brother, George Hzynes, of I)e- and two sisters, Mr& Ernest of Assumption, Illinois, and Omer Cripe, of Indianapolis, Ino were held at the Christian church at 2 l November 9th, con- by the pastor, Roy. J. Wayne Miss Lois Copeland and Miss Kotp sang a duet, and other songs were sung by a of Robert N. Jones, F Turley, Clarence and Bowers, with the accompani- being played by Mrs. Frank Turley. Mt. Pulaski Lodge No. L O. O. F., was in charge In- was made in Steenbergen four miles southwest of Pulaski. The pall bearers were i Birks, Fred Bellatti, Frank Oran Scroggin, Charles and Harry Downing. CORRECTION In our announcement last week ot change made at the Rund & Bar- market, our article read as Mr. Rund was not determined to what he was going to do. Mr. is in business, and Mr. a restaurant in "To :erpetuate the historical sig- nificance of the signing of the Ar- mistice, and to keep forever before cur people the splendid sacrifices that made victory possible, our Fed- eral Congress and the General As- sembly of Illinois have enacted leg- islation declaring the Eleventh Day i of November of each year as a gen- eral holiday. "Therefore, I, Louis L. Emmer- son, Governor of the State of Illinois, ido hereby designate Friday, the Eleventh day of November, as ARMISTICE DAY and urge that it be observed in a spirit of tribute to the dead and liv- ing, whose sacrifices have preserved our National security, and thereby aided in preventing a world-wide breakdown in orderly government. "I further urge that upon the stroke of eleven o'clock on the morn- ing of November eleventh, there shall be a general cessation of all activities throughout the State and that our citizens, with heads bared, face East for a period of two minutes in silent lmmage to the dead heroes of the World Wm:   ........ "And I further direct that on this day, the National Emblem be dis- played on all public buildings throughout the State." MR. AND MRS. GEORGE F. DITTUS MARRIED 48 YEARS Mr. and Mrs. George F. Dittus, well known Mr. Pulaski residents re- siding on North Lafayette street, were tendered a pleasant surprise on Sunday, November 6, 1932, the occa- sion celebrating their forty-eighth wedding anniversary. The affair was i arranged by their children, who had i a delieions dinner ready for them on heir return from chureh. All en- joyed the event very much. Miss Sophia S. Hahn, of Bath, Illi- nois, and George F. Dittus, who lived in Chester township, Igan county, five miles north of Mt- Pulaski, were married at the old Dittus country residence, the boyhood home of i George F. Dittus, on November 6, 1884. They farmed in Chestnut vi- cinity for many years, and several years ago moved to Mt- Pulaski to retire from active farm duties. Those attending the celebration last Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lauer, of Lincoln; Mr. and Mrs. William F. Dittus and family, Mr. and Mrs. William Opperman and family, Otto Stoll and family, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Dittus and fam- ily, of Chestnut; Mr. and Mr& Ar- thur Lawrence and family, of War- reusburg; and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Laughery, of Mt- PulaskL RETURNED HOME FROM NORTH CAROLINA Glenn McCarthy, who had been in Lumberton, North Carolina, about a year as contractor in the constrnetion of the new postffice building, cost- ing $I00,000, returned to Mt- Pulaski last Thursday to be with his wife, and few week's old daughter whom be had not seem They are at the home of Mrs. McCarthy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Vetter. HUNTING SEASON ON RABBITS, PHEASANTS AND QUAIL OPENS NOV. 10TH Those disappointed in the election can take to the woods, and those who won likewise can get out their guns to celebrate Thursday, November 10th (today), the first day of the huntin season on rabbits, bob- whites, quail, cock pheasants and prairie chicken. Openin this Thursday, the season on cock pheasants and prairie chick- ens lasts until November 15th; on bobwhites and quail to December 10th; and on rabbits until January 31s The limits on the hunters are as follows: Rabbits, 15 >er day, no possession limit; quail, 12 daily, 36 in their possession; cock pheasants, two daily, six in their possession and prairie chickeni three daily, nine in their posstOm ,. The season on squir--k closU on :)eeember Ist. Miss Alberta Voile, Home Eco- teacher in the Avin High and Miss Helen Rupp, teach- of the same subject, were in Peo- three days last week and attend- the Home Eeouomies Ceaffence. spent the week-e-m] in thin city ome folim. i FRANKLIN 00OOS00V00LT Democrats Sweep Out Republicans Roosevelt and Horner Given Big Majority In NE{ f GOVERNOR Illinois The Democratic victory of Tuesday was nationwide not only in national but in state and county results as well. Franklin D. Roosevelt, at latest re- ports, had an estimated electoral vote of 472, and his popular vote was the j=eate  a candidate for president- Judge Henry Homer also showed a clean-pair of heels to his opponent for the governorship, winning by over a half million votes. Other winners were: Deitrlch for U. S. Senator; Gillespie for Con- gressman; Chynoweth, Doyle and Gayle for members of the State Leg- isiature; and I C. Williams for State Senator to replace Cha Lee. The entire Democratic ticket in Logan county was returned victorious with majorities ranging from 500 to over 3,000. The victors are John R. Parker, Everett Smith, Alvin Ahrens and Albert HeitmanrL Other Election Briefs. There were thirty-four Senate seats at issue The Democrats cap- tured twenty-five of these to give them fifty-six seats in the Seventy- Third Congress. The Republicans Judgs Henry Homer took five. The others were still doubtful. On the House side, already Demo- Edna Stopher Dies cratic, the tale of Republican disas- ter was repeated. The winners have After ve,,C"era*;on 218 seats there now. They are cer- tain of about 260 after next March 4thand seventy-eight House races tre still in doubt. Michigan went Democratic. So tid Iowa, birthplace of Herbert Hoover; California, where he lives; .Kansas, home of Vice President Cur- tis; and Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and Minnesota. The Bond Issue carried by a tre- mendous majority in this county, and was running just as strong in other sections. The Banking Act and Gateway amendment also ran heavily on the "yes" sid A very eompreherive table else- where in this issue will give you the entire voting results in Logan county. NEXT LADIES' AID SOCIETY DINNER NOVEMBER 16TH The Ladies' Aid Society of the Mt- Pulaski Methodist DFiscopal church Cornland, Mrs. Roland Halstead, i. will be held in the ohurch basement Mt. Pulaski, and Eileen Stopher, t Wednesday, November 10th, serving l home; one grandmother, Mr Mary to begin at 11 0, m. The price is Rudesill, of Cisne, Illinois; and many reasonable, and the food and service relatives and a host of friends. excellent. Everybody is cordially invited. OLD STORE BUILDING IS BEING REPAIRED The old Beldler drug store building on west side of uare, which was a couple of years before the Civil War, and now octmpied by the Robert D. Aitchison store, has been undergoing some re, airs. The front has been newly lainted, the interior has undergone changes, and the rear wall was torn down and rebuilt. The old News office was located back of the drug store before 1900, and while one section was torn away several years ago, the other part adjoining the store was not taken away until last week. Mr& E. G. Phinuey and daughter Miss Barbara, Mi Lois Halm mad Mrs. Christian Drobih moter! to Decatur Saturday. Miss Edna Pauline Stopher, of Springfield, Illinois, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Stopher, residing six miles south of Mt Pulaski, Illi- nois, who underwent an operation for appendicitis at St. John's hospital in Springfield recently, passed away at the hospital at 4:15 o'clock Thursday afternoon, November 3, 1932, aged 21 years, 4 months and 3 days. She seemed to be recovering nicely from the peration, but on the day of her passing, suddenly took worse, and died within a short time, Edna Pauline Stopher was born at Mt. Erie, Illinois, June 30, 1911, and came with her parents to Mt. Pulaski vicinity several years ago. She is survived by her parents, Mr. and .Mrs. George Stopher; one brother, Charles Stopher, at home; and four sisters, Mrs. Charles Trago, Flora, Illinois, Mrs. Lillie Larson, of The death of Miss Stapher comes as a distinct shock to the family and friends alike. She was a charming young lady, and made many friends. She graduated from the Mt. Pulaski .Township High School in the Class of 1930, after which she went to Springfield to accept a stenographle position with the Penn Mutual Life Insurance Company, Funeral servmes were held at the Methodist Episcopal church in Mt Pulaski at 11 o'clock Sunday morn- ing, November 6th, conducted by the pastor, Roy. Harry M. Blout. Three appropriate songs were sung by Mrs. Glover Matthews and Mrs. Virgil G. Counolley, they being ' Abide With Me," "Asleep In Jesus," and 'urine Old Rugged Cross/' the acconpani- ments being played by Mrs. G. F. Wait. The funeral was largely at- tended, and there were many besuti- fur floral offerings, tokerm of love and highest esteem. The interment was made in Mr. Pulaski cemetery. Grummon. Only a few relatives and friends were in attendance. Yellow and white chrysanthemums and lighted white tapers were used to decorate the church. There were no attendants. The bride's dress of wine red velvet was made fitted with high waist and Victorian puffed sleeves. Her hat of the same velvt had white petals that shaped the brim. Frank Schiltz, 10, son of Dr. and Mrs. A. F. Schlitz, formerly f Mt. Pulaski, but who have been residing in Decatur for several years, and with whom the bride has made her home for sometime, played one num- ber on his violin, "I Love You Truly," being accompanied on the organ by Mrs. Paul Smallwood. Mrs. Smallwood played "At Dawning," the onengrm march, ' Liebestraum," during the ceremony, and later ren- dered the Mendelssohn march. The young cou9le left for a week's wedding trip, and upon their return to Decatur will reside at 1485 West Sunset avenue. They have already furnished the home. The bride's go- ,rag away clothes were a travel en- semble of green ostrich cloth with green suede accessories. The bride is a member of Lambda Tau Delta. Mr. Chumbley is owner of the Economy Cleaners, Decatur. Those from out cf town attending the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Chumbley and Harold Chumbley, of Latham, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shoup, of Mt. Pulaski. The bride formerly lived in Mt. Pulaski, making her home with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shoup, and attended Mt. Pulaski Township High School, being one of the school's graduates. She is a sister of Mrs. Russell Cur- tis, formerly of Mt. Pulaski, but vw/!ring in. Chicago. The bride u oe remembered by many Mt. Pu- laski 1)eople. GOOD WILL SOCIETY WILL SPONSOR CARD PARTY The Good Will Society of the St. sponsor a Card Party next Monday 14th. will be held at the home M. Anderson on East Jefferson street, and laying will be- gin romptly at 8 o clock. Bridge, Five Hundred and Pinochle will be played, with a prize for each, and a door prize will be given also. Re- freshments will be served after the games. The admission is 25 cents. Everybody is urged to attend and enjoy an evening at cards and inci- dently help the cause. H. P. Suedmeier Died Last Night I Henry P. Suedmeier, a well known resident of Ohestnut vicinity, who had been in failing health for some time, and was taken to St Clara's hospital in Lincoln a few weeks ago for medical treatment and care, died at the hospital at 8:40 o'clock Wed- tuesday night, November 9, 1932, at the age of 68 years. On January I5, 1892, he was united in marriage with Minnie Schaffen- acker, and is survived by his wife, and two sons, Albert and Herbert Suedmeier; and the followin sisters and brothers: Mrs. John Vetter, Mrs. Kate Bullard, Mrs. George F. Schafer, and George E. Suedmeier, Of Mt. Pulaski; Mrs. Wm. C. Clobes of Kokuk, Iowa; Win. F. Suedmeier of Chestnut; and Mrs. John Crane [of Lincoln. Short services will be held at th ]family residence, one-4mlf mile south of Chestnut, at 1 p. m., and funeral services at St. John's Ev. Lutheran church in Mt Pulaski ut 2 p. m., Saturday, November 12th. The in- terment will be made in Mt. Pulaski cemetery. CHICKEN SUPPER AND BAZAAR NOV. 17 AND 18 The Ladies' Aid Society of the Mt. Pulaski Christian church will hold their annual Chicken Supper and Bazaar in the basement of the church en Thursday and Friday, No- vember 17th and 18th. They extend everybody a cordial invitation to The 17th District Convention of the American Legion Auxiliary was held in Mt. Pulaski, Friday, Novem- ber 4, 1932, this important mee being in charge of the local Ameri- can Legion Auxiliary. The conven- tion was held in the gymnasium gt the Mt- Pulaski Township High School, twenty-two posts being repre- sented and 134 delegates were in at- tendance. The meeting was in charge Qf Frances Gooding. The distinguished officers present were as follows: Mrs. Ada Mucklestone, State Pres- ident. Mrs. Pearl Middleton, Past State President Mrs. Bettie McKenzie, State ChiId Welfare Committee. Mrs. Willis Heylin, State By-Laws Committee. }rs. James Milner, State Legisla- tive Committee. The officers that were elected the May convention were installed by Mrs. Mucklestone., who gave the ad- [dress of the afternoon. Then follow- ed the regular order of busines. City Attorney B. A. Tyler spoke in behalf of the city. Wilhelm G. Kautz extended greet- ings frvm the local American Legiom The Mt. Pulaski Christian church Orchestra gave a concert, which greatly appreciated. The Ladies of the American Le- gion Auxiliary wish to thank an those who so willingly helped them make the convention a success. pecially do they wish to thank Ameriean Legion, Mr. Tyler, Mr, Kautz, the Orchestra, Ladies of Christian church, members of Board of Education, Ernest Good- aster, Charles Hanslow, and the usiness Men of Mt. Pulaski. MT. PULASKI HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE CLUB The next regular meeting of Mt. Pulaski Household Science will be held in the American 18th, Grn as hos, the hostesses being Mr-. Celia Mrs. Walter Tomlinson, Mrs. [ M Blout, Mrs. John Bowles and Anna Eminger. The following program will lven: Roll Call--"My Most ing Moment." Business Session. Round Table  "Diseussion ot Cooking Fowls." Prayer, Mrs. Harry M. Blot. Program to be selectecL LOYAL LADIES' SOCIETY MET AT CORNLAND NOV. $ Cornland, Ill.The Loyal Ladies" of the Cornland Christian church, held their regular meeting at the church on Wednesday, November After the business meeting, the fol- lowing program was given: Recitation, Flora Key. Vocal Duet, Ruth Brachear, Gwen- dela Bohn. Recitation, George Drake, Reading, Erma Lanterman. Recitation, James Oglesby. Song, George Drake, James Ogles- by and Forest Lanterman. Recitation, Clonda Bohn. Song, Opal Fern Bohn. Piano Solo, Mrs. A. F Recitation, Forest Lanterman. Music, Jasper Oglesby. Recitation, Maxine Wilham. The following guests were Mrs. L I Dennison, Mrs. W, H. Bryson, Jr., Mrs. Elmer Mrs. George Bowsher, Mrs, E, Iza lesby, Miss Gladys Oglesby, F Baumgardt, Mrs. Carl Phillip Mrs. Clyde R. Febns, Mrs. Harold V. Laatseh, of Lake Fork; Mrs. A. L McCue, Miss Beatrice McCue, M| Ruby Lawler, Margaret A. Haynes, Marguerite per Oglesby, Gladys Hedger, Mar 4mith, Ellen Eberstein, Lillie Gree slate, Edna Johnson, Kathryn Ramsey, Irene L Johnson, Alma Peterson, Hannah Johnson, M Oglesby, Mrs. Alto Lereher, $/Iargaret Peterson, Eva GaffneT, Eliza Schafer, Mrs. Norma G man, Mrs. John Melvin, Mr& Ver Rodems, Ida Ranthum, Mrs. Jlm Bryson, Jr., Mrs. Arthur Marjorie Lanham, and Mrs. attend. A- Penneman. The menu for Thursday evening, Refes" " ere r nmens w served by November 17th, will consist of baked I ....... hbkan rt oA --, ,osAiaA l lOllOWlng committee: Mrs. trio ;*-..vttoe""" a]lo',a "' ovs"s" j;Bell, Mrs, Fred Bohn, Mrs. Otto slaw. ers'nberry salad, 'lit "salad: t hear, Mrs. Ethel Bryson, Mrs. cake: pie, rolls jelly, pickles, and [raenear, Mrs. Rufus Arney, M: Anna racnear coffee. Serving will be done ca/e-| 'teria style, and" will commence at 5 [FRED J " o'clock. Each article 5 cent I " "'" "*"  A 25e dinner will be served Friday | SPRINGFIELD WEDNESDAY noon, November 18th, serving to be-] Fred J. Wilmert, aged 59 gin at 11:30 o'clock. On the menu will be chicken ie, salmon "ro-  quettes, esealloped potatoes, creamed peas, perfection salad, rolls, choco- late pie, and coffee. Harry B. Capps, Karl and Edward Ditttm, and Eocene , motored to Bloomington Friday  a Imsins td.-. Well known Logan county auctioneer, residing near passed away at St. John's in Springfield at 5:45 a. m, day, November 9, 1932. rived by his wife, and seven dren. Funeral services at Immanuel Lutheran chum coln at 2 o clock Ida4F Burial in Union cemetery.