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Munindra Misra 1980

Title: Illinois Agricultural Association record [microform]

Identifier: 5060538.1944-1949

Year: January 1944- December 1949 (Jan0s)

Authors: Illinois Agricultural Association; Illinois Agricultural Association. Record

Subjects: Agriculture

Publisher: Mendota, Ill. : The Association

Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

Digitizing Sponsor: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

  

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SPLAN NEW EXPANSION PRESIDtN; fiEtO lAA BACKS AIKEN BILL PRINCIPLE OF FLEXIBLE PRICE SUPPORTS (Set story on page Id) wliith i> now gtttiiiL; undcrwav in liliiiuis jiui wili ht carried out during' tlit >Liini.i.r with tlu- i.oupcr.ition ol the I.\.\. .oimtv \\iTm liure.uis, LnuLT'-itv or Illinois. the Natural Hi^torv Sur\e\. and the Illinois State Department (jl lh.aith. "1 lie th eraiiuation program is oi.e of the l'e--t our or^'anization has spon- sored," I'resident Siiuman said. "Like the inedu.d student lo.in lund program. it lias L'Dod puMit relations \alue. ('.. H. Btiker. iiianaL'er ut" Illinois I\irm Supjdv ( (impanv, w.iriied Farm Bureau leadiers that a erUkal shortage ^ot !:aso!ini.- is imminent. He urtied 'farmer.s to keej^ their tanks full and conserve their supplv. L sc the tank fas lor tarin purposes onlv. he said. Thirty million gallons of fucl.s ex- pected from the Pana Retmerv recentiv purchased bv Illinois I arm Supply is expected to help ease the shortace. However, we will still be short 2(1 mil- lion gallons We could use, he warned. I. n. Parett, secretary ol general serv- ices, speaking on the medu.il student loan tund being sponsored jointlv bv the lAA and tiie Illinois Medical So- ciety, announced that api^lications lor

 

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A question on legal limitations in the use of school funds is asked by D. H. Cuppy of Douglas county. the funds will be given priority from 20 Illinois counties where the need lor doctors is greatest. The counties are. f^alhoun. Johnson. F-'ulaski. Jasper. Schuyler. layette, Scott. \\ aslungton. Bond. Cumberland, Jo Daviess. Clark. Clay. Edwards. Hancoik. Brown Hardin. Hltingham. Jersey, and Pope. Asked to comment on the progress of rural school reorganization, lolin K C o.\, ill rector of the lAA rural si.hool rel.itio:;s .lepartment. said it still nee.l^i: eriiighteiKKJ aggressue le.ider- ship. live years t roni now." C.ox s.iui. I IkIkac We shall be pri>i:d lit the Ic.ulersjiip l.;;in Bure.iu jxople lia\e given to s'.iiool reorganization We are being gneii a tre.it ileal (it credit tor the sihooi reorgani/.Uion I'TOgrani to the point that it things go u rune we niav h.i\e to shoidder the iilanie. ^o lei's '^ty ail lutt lor the t\ pc ol reorL:,;ni/.tion th.i; gues ns rlu most ,::!i; liie .-est tor the money." l.\.-\ Dire tor Homer fii-ti^s pre- - i;'i.>i the \.\.\ position on tlu ■ ur- :',i;t bntler-marg.irine i(Mitro\ersy m "lii.h he explained tli.,1 the l.-\.\ will '.': o; po«c (iie removal ol tin l.i\cs on in,.:r'_':!rine. I i.foi some other tne.iiis ol preserving the uientil katioii .IS iulVvcL:! the two produits is devel- oped." President Munnan said he felt tliat the lA.-\ st.ind might not be tjuitc satisiactory to soybean oil men but lie lioj^ed that when Illinois dairymen and soybean oil men got together they would Ix.- able to work out a solution on the butter-margarine controversy satisfactory to both groups. ^'?^HE reconstructed Rutledge Tavern at New Salem State Park is the 12th in our series of historical and picturesc^ue Illinois scenes. It was here that Lincoln first met and loved golden-haired Ann Rutledge, The Tavern was the first building at New Salem and was built by James Rutledge, father of Ann, in 1S2S. Rutledge built the Tavern or lodging house (no lic|uor was sold) to accom- modate men working on the mill he was building nearby on the Sangamon river. Floating downstream to New Orleans, young Lincoln's flat boat stranded on the dam. He stayed at the Tavern until it could be refloated. Taking a liking to the village. Lincoln returned to New Salem and the court- ship of Ann Rutledge. Babcock in his "Soul of .Ann Rut- ledge," quotes Lincoln as saying on Thanksgiving Day in IHsi: "There are all sorts of Thanksgivings and all sorts of things to be thankful for. But there will never be another one like this, for I have asked Ann Rutledge, the sweetest girl in all the world, to be my wife, and she has done me the honor ot giving me her promise." ■ James Rutledge sold the Ta\ern and mill and moveti to a larm 'i' , miles north of New Salem where .Ann died during an epidemic in Its.s'- Lincoln was at her beiiside and was profoundly shocked. Reconstruction of the village was begun in 19^2 and now includes cabins, stores, shops, the ^ronl (^t tavern, and the .school and >.hureh cabin. Buildings are lurnished with authentic early 19th century furniture and utensils. The village is a men a lor Lincoln scholars and admirers irom tlirouthout the nation.

  

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A.P. Misra R.K. Shukla R.P. Misra Saroj Mishra

Ajay Prakash Misra and Justice R.K. Shukla

Munindra Misra (Munnan) s/o Pt. Kanhaiya Lal Misra

Title: Illinois Agricultural Association record [microform]

Identifier: 5060538.1944-1949

Year: January 1944- December 1949 (Jan0s)

Authors: Illinois Agricultural Association; Illinois Agricultural Association. Record

Subjects: Agriculture

Publisher: Mendota, Ill. : The Association

Contributing Library: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

Digitizing Sponsor: University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign

  

View Book Page: Book Viewer

About This Book: Catalog Entry

View All Images: All Images From Book

 

Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.

  

Text Appearing Before Image:

A question on legal limitations in the use of school funds is asked by D. H. Cuppy of Douglas county. the funds will be given priority from 20 Illinois counties where the need lor doctors is greatest. The counties are. f^alhoun. Johnson. F-'ulaski. Jasper. Schuyler. layette, Scott. \\ aslungton. Bond. Cumberland, Jo Daviess. Clark. Clay. Edwards. Hancoik. Brown Hardin. Hltingham. Jersey, and Pope. Asked to comment on the progress of rural school reorganization, lolin K C o.\, ill rector of the lAA rural si.hool rel.itio:;s .lepartment. said it still nee.l^i: eriiighteiKKJ aggressue le.ider- ship. live years t roni now." C.ox s.iui. I IkIkac We shall be pri>i:d lit the Ic.ulersjiip l.;;in Bure.iu jxople lia\e given to s'.iiool reorganization We are being gneii a tre.it ileal (it credit tor the sihooi reorgani/.Uion I'TOgrani to the point that it things go u rune we niav h.i\e to shoidder the iilanie. ^o lei's '^ty ail lutt lor the t\ pc ol reorL:,;ni/.tion th.i; gues ns rlu most ,::!i; liie .-est tor the money." l.\.-\ Dire tor Homer fii-ti^s pre- - i;'i.>i the \.\.\ position on tlu ■ ur- :',i;t bntler-marg.irine i(Mitro\ersy m "lii.h he explained tli.,1 the l.-\.\ will '.': o; po«c (iie removal ol tin l.i\cs on in,.:r'_':!rine. I i.foi some other tne.iiis ol preserving the uientil katioii .IS iulVvcL:! the two produits is devel- oped." President Munnan said he felt tliat the lA.-\ st.ind might not be tjuitc satisiactory to soybean oil men but lie lioj^ed that when Illinois dairymen and soybean oil men got together they would Ix.- able to work out a solution on the butter-margarine controversy satisfactory to both groups. ^'?^HE reconstructed Rutledge Tavern at New Salem State Park is the 12th in our series of historical and picturesc^ue Illinois scenes. It was here that Lincoln first met and loved golden-haired Ann Rutledge, The Tavern was the first building at New Salem and was built by James Rutledge, father of Ann, in 1S2S. Rutledge built the Tavern or lodging house (no lic|uor was sold) to accom- modate men working on the mill he was building nearby on the Sangamon river. Floating downstream to New Orleans, young Lincoln's flat boat stranded on the dam. He stayed at the Tavern until it could be refloated. Taking a liking to the village. Lincoln returned to New Salem and the court- ship of Ann Rutledge. Babcock in his "Soul of .Ann Rut- ledge," quotes Lincoln as saying on Thanksgiving Day in IHsi: "There are all sorts of Thanksgivings and all sorts of things to be thankful for. But there will never be another one like this, for I have asked Ann Rutledge, the sweetest girl in all the world, to be my wife, and she has done me the honor ot giving me her promise." ■ James Rutledge sold the Ta\ern and mill and moveti to a larm 'i' , miles north of New Salem where .Ann died during an epidemic in Its.s'- Lincoln was at her beiiside and was profoundly shocked. Reconstruction of the village was begun in 19^2 and now includes cabins, stores, shops, the ^ronl (^t tavern, and the .school and >.hureh cabin. Buildings are lurnished with authentic early 19th century furniture and utensils. The village is a men a lor Lincoln scholars and admirers irom tlirouthout the nation.

 

Text Appearing After Image:

ouer -z~z- Record nrr MAY. 1948

  

Note About Images

Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

Marriage 1980 with Jyoti Pande and Asha Mishra

Munindra Misra (Munnan) s/o Pt. Kanhaiya Lal Misra

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