Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 15, 1953 · Page 17
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 17

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, October 15, 1953
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Page 17
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The Dall Competition Produces New Sales Stunts Hy SAM DAWSON NEW YOllK ia— A new age of gimmicks and promotions is arriving with the increase in competition. Along with seeking new ways'and machines to cut costs, businessmen are turning on the sales heat with stunts and premiums. Fall has brought out a fine frenzy of these: Banks holding fashion shows, silversmiths calling on sculptors to turn out a new spoon, retailers trying to lure male customers by offering gloves of mink. Here's just a sampling of some of the new trends this week as businessmen go after the consumer's dollar. DeSoto is Whipping up dealer Interest as competition in the auto field grows intense by showing them 3D movies of the forthcoming 1954 DeSoto passing competitive makes on the highway. Ford Motor Co. is going into the farm machinery field on a stepped- up scale, says vice president Thomas A. Farrell. The company will design new labor-saving machinery aimed at cutting farm costs. Du Pont and Deering - Milliken teamed up to celebrate Anti- Frcoze Week with a fashion show held amidst the tellers' cages of the Manhattan Savings Bank on Madison Avenue. The three- way gimmick: Du Pont, maker of anti-freeze mixture for autos, was introducing "Miss Antl-Frceze" to urge motorists to prepare for cold weather. Deering - Milliken was parading models garbed in coats lined with metal insulated material touted as keeping them from freezing. The bank was urging car owners and coat wearers to save money by being prepared—and put the mon- fey in the bank. Promotions doubtless will step all along the line as Christmas nears. And next week will give businessmen a chance— it's National Want Ad Week. It's also Cleaner Air Week. t t RED MIG PILOT REUNITED WITH MOTHER—Noh Kum Suk, the North Korean lieutenant who flew his MIG to Seoul last month and became eligible for the $100,000 reward posted by the United Nations command, is reunited with his mother, herself a refugee from North Korea, in Seoul Oct. 12. Noh had just returned from Okinawa where his MIG had undergone examination by U.S. Air Force experts. He had not seen his mother for three years. (AP Wirephoto.) Urbatia Jury Imposes Death In Sex Slaying URBANA, III. (UP)~~An all-mile jury early today handed down the death penalty for Harry Spegal, 28, sex slayer of 6-year-old David Wane Anderson. The death sentence was announced by the jury after seven hours of deliberation. The jury had retired after C.E. Tate, Spegal's attorney, withdrew an innocent plea and entered a "judicial admission of guilt" just as the state started to present evidence. Spegal was the first man sen* fenced to death in Champaign County since December, 1027, Trial was in Champaign County Circuit Court. The boy's strangled body was found last July 11 in his father's room at a rooming house owned by his grandmother. While police were investigating the murder Spegal walked up to a parked squad car and told officers "I think 1 just killed a boy." He was arrested and charged with murder and sodomy. -Mail Galesbur Thursday, October 15 Labor Unions Strive to Cut Accidents School Denies Discriminating Against Boys TOMS RIVER, N. J. L*H-School authorities have denied discrimination against the two young sons of executed atom spies Julius and nois State Federation of Labor set; Ethel Rosenberg when they ruled Wl—The President Eisenhower has urged the nation to launch a "crusade" to restore disabled veterans and workers to productive lives. He proclaimed the week of Oct. 4 to 10th, National Employ the Physically Handicapped Week. Bir; ONf; WDN'T GET AWAY—A regional record wall-eyed pike which he caught this summer In Wisconsin is the handsome mount displayed here by Bob Houghton, 170 S. Cedar St The pike, weighing 7 pounds and 14 ounces, was captured by Houghton in Lake CheCek last June and at that time won the month's prize for the largest pike caught by members of the Big Six Rod & Gun Club of the Chctek area. Now the season's competition has closed and Mr. Houghton has been notified that he holds the season's record on walleyes, with a larger prixe award. He said the fish was caught on a bait-casting lure—a silver-finish wobbling spoon with pork rind strip—and that it put up quite a battle on the light tackle he was using. Eisenhowers Train Trip Due to Pilot KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UP) — Backstairs at the traveling White House: The main reason for President Eisenhower's train trip to Defiance, Ohio, this morning was the Chief Executive's pilot, Lt. Col. William Draper. Mr. Eisenhower wanted to visit the Defiance College of his old friend, Kevin McCann, last month as he flew from Denver to Washington. But Draper took a look at the Defiance airfield and ruled out a plane stop with the Chief Executive aboard. The field could not handle the hc.avy ship, the Constel* lation Columbine, in which the President flies. So to fulfill a long-standing com-| mitment to McCann, the President took an overnight train from Washington and after stopping at Defiance today, shifted to a plane at Toledo for the rest of his journey to Kansas City. its sights today on a 25 per ccnt|that the boys must leave school reduction in industrial and construction accidents within a three- Victoria Woman Tours Europe VICTORIA—On June 24 a group of 24 tourists started out on a conducted tour of Europe. Members from Victoria and vicinity were Mrs. Mary Gibbs, accompanied by Mr3. Florence Ives and Mrs. Weir of Abingdon, Traveling to Chicago and on to New York City where they boarded the S. S. United States, There were 1,780 passengers and a crew of 1,000. The conductor o£ the tour was from Switzerland. They visited England, Sweden, Norway, Ireland, Scotland, Denmark, Germany, France, Switzerland, Holland and Belgium. year span. The goal was stated Wednesday here unless adopted by a Toms River resident. School Principal DeWitt etts said Wednesday the Rick- local J^t}*** of " "^Med four tween the federation and the State Labor Department; Fewkes noted that the 1D53 Legislature had rejected a federation plan for improving safety and said, "We must turn to Gov. Stratton to strengthen the inspection service and to enforce the laws." Fewkes, a former officer in the War Production Board's industrial|and attend Toms River Elemen- safety program, said state factory years ago that only legal residents should be allowed to attend Toms River schools. Since then, he said, 40 children have been refused admittance. The Rosenberg boys, Michael, 10 and Robert, 6, are staying with Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Bach here •i i. Handicapped workers, properly trained and placed, equal the production records of able-bodied workers, according to cost records compiled by International Harvester, Caterpillar Tractor, Ford Motor Co., General Motors and the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company. inspection is "badly understaffed and grossly underpaid." Low salaries leave inspectors "vulnerable! to temptations," he added. He estimated that 150,000 unreported accidents occurred in 1952 besides the 52,000 compensable injuries reported. In resolutions adopted Wednesday, the convention asked that the State Labor Department be granted "more funds for the employment of more construction inspectors;" that state laws be enacted to require the licensing of general building contractors, and that a Some friends of the Presidentl have suggested that he "sneak away*' to play golf in secret and thus escape the attention of reporters and the public. This idea, however, was firmly! vetoed by wiser heads around Mr.| Eisenhower. The policy will con-! tinue to be: If the President plays goU t the public will be told about it. Rep. Jacob K. Javits (R-N. Y.) went to the White House recently for an appointment with a mem-j ber of the President's staff. Javits was shown to a seat in the lobby where he cooled his heels for some time. Tiring of waiting, he called his j secretary from an automobile outside and found her a seat in the! F lobby. She whipped out a notebook! and a big file of letters, and thei congressman went to work dictat-; ing his mail. tary School. Their legal guardian, however, is Emmanuel H. Bloch of New York, who was defense attorney for the Rosenbergs during their trial. Early this week, Bloch accused school officials of singling out the Rosenberg boys "because they are the children of Julius and Ethel,—— # Rosenberg." The Bachs were in- Pi «i7ii K^Qllfi formed last week of the school!*- M.L£i*Z JACl/CtllB regulation and were asked to de-jT^j 1 cide whether to adopt the chil-j J^j OtC^Cl JT Jll*3SCS KNOCKS HIMSELF OUT—Eddie Peterson, lower right, a star in Galesburg High School stage productions, is resting after having tripped and plunged head-first into a row of seats, knocking himself unconscious, Wednesday night while rehearsing for the school's homecoming play. Those who revived Eddie are pictured here, left to right, hovering about him after the accident, are Dena Saaijenga, director of the play; Ron Benner and James Goadford. Second Convict Flees Hospital Through Window CHICAGO —In the second such escape in less than a week, a wounded prisoner fled from thej Cook County Hospital Wednesday night. James Pace, 21, with bandages covering his right eye and part of of the happiest men in his face, leaped through a second- Kansas City today is Barney Allis, floor screened window and fledj the bi £ boss of the Muehlebachj from the big West Side institution. | Hotel where Mr - Eisenhower will Fifty other patients were in the sp S S rh i ? n j £fL ward while on the outside guarding pr ^ Ih Lld P rn .c /t™ V i? \l wtY pace was policeman" Elmer Sutter SShfv^ £., HoT . 0 • f y. „ nrvxn • . ...... i notably ex-Fresiaent Truman who i^ r S ,dfc 5?J a rJ5^ e ^|vIsil«l the hotel constantly while when he heard a window being opened. He said Pace was crashing the screen as he entered the ward. he was in office. In fact, Mr. Tru-j man and his staff were in the , . j * f t_ J iMuehlebach so much that the place n &™ 8PP *V° w b6d J at times resembled a Democratic Pace, a Negro, was shot and ounded Tuesday bv a woman who I club, ! With a thoroughly Republican I told police he tried to break into pres ident under the Muehlebach her West Side apartment. roof> Allis can relax He > s now A dozen police squads were sent been identified with a new ad- into.the area to search for Pace, ministration. Three policemen were suspended last Saturday after Fred Jones, 43,1 Apple slices become delicious a wounded robber suspect, slipped snacks when spread with soft out of restraining straps and es- sharp cheese. Cream cheese and caped from the hospital. Jones, chopped nuts, peanut butter, or who was shot in ithe jaw earlierldeviied ham also make good top- by police, has not been captured.pings. Churchill tt Ricketts said schools in Toms River are overcrowded, and that (fight with growing confidence an« r 'towing strength in the air. We shall fight in the beaches, iwe shall fight on the landing! grounds, we shall fight in thej fields and in the streets, we shall! fight in the hills, we shall never j surrender/' state program or construction off another is under construction, underground bomb shelters for public buildings be undertaken. I READ THE WANT ADS LONDON (UP)-GoIden-tongued Sir Winston Churchill stamped thej' When in need of something dif- minds and speech of his eontem-iferent for with poraries with more powerful phrases than probably any other orator in history. Here are.some of them: The Iron Curtail it •Churchill unexpected-company snacks, make cinnamon* toast the usual way and just before popping it in the oven, sprinkle it lightly with grated lemon rind. Perfect with hot coffee. Potato Salad Bread and Buffer With your Favorite Drink very Midnite Chambers Main • • • A hand reached out for help. Do you want it to draw back-Hwipty? For every outstretched hand YOU can be there to give aid—through your contribution to the Community Chest., Your Com* muniiy Chest drive provides the funds necessary to maintain eleven wellwe agencies of our com* muniiy. It means that through one contribution you can provide a helping hand to all who need coined this phrase in 1946 in a speech he made to students of Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. "From Stettin in the Baltic to Trieste in the Adriatic, an Iron Curtain has descended across the continent," he said. "Never have so many owed so much to so few"—Churchill paid this tribute to the gallant pilots of the Royal Air Force during the Battle ^of Britain In 1940-1941: "Never before in the history of human conflict have so many owed so much to so few/ 1 "This was their finest hour"Churchill, in exhorting Britain to hold fast against Hitler, said: "If the British Commonwealth and Empire last for a thousand years, j men will still say 'This was their; finest hour' "Blood, toil, tears and sweat":— This was what Churchill offered Britain in the dark days of the fall of France when he became prime minister. "I have nothing to offer but blood, toil, tears and sweat" Somehow this phrase has; entered the English-speaking vo-i cabulary as "blood, sweat and! tears." Of British determination to resist Germany to the end, he said: "We shall fight in France, we shall fight on the seas and oceans, we shall Sunbeam Electric Appliance Demonstration Friday October 16th DURING DAY AND EVENING Mrs. Elizabeth First factory representative will be on hand to demonstrate the complete Sunbeam line. She'll get good snaps... Brownie Hawkeye Camera flASH MODfL youT help, now! So, give .., give generously,.. give CALESBURC COMMUNITY CHEST GOAL—$75,513 FOR 1 1 RED FEATHER AGENCIES i Av *iUbU On Our Trial-Guarantee Plan. Bab Colville - Bill Foley MIDWEST PHOTO SERVICE 158 N. Iroed Phone 6474-6 Coffee made by the famous "Sunbeam Coffeemasier" will be served free. Stop and refresh yourself during your GALESBURG 87 DAYS SHOPPING. * Toasimaster * Coffeemaster * Cooker * Deep Fryer * Mixmasler, Jr. * Ironmaster * Steam Iron * Egg Cooker * Bottle Warmer * Mixroaster Remember the Dote - Friday, October 16th AH Day - Everyone Is Welcome! POPULAR HITS 78 and 45 rpm St. George And The Dragohet Stan Freberg Vaya Con Dice —Lea Paul and Mary Ford Oht Pee Wee Hunt You You You Ames Brothers Wilh These Hands Eddie Fisher I See The Moon The Mariners Hey Joel Frankle Lalne Crying In The 'Chapel -Rex Allen Ebb Tide Frank Chacksfield Half A Photograph Kay Starr Dragnet Ray Anthony No Other Love Perry Como Rags To Riches —Tony Bennett P.S .f I Love You —Gordon Jenkins Many Times —Eddie Fisher Story of Three Loves <—Liber ace Ricochet Teresa Brewer Toys Eileen Barton A Dear John Letter Jean Shepard I Love Paris —Las Baxter Little Blue Riding Hood Stan Freberg 4 Choo Choo Train -Doris Day Shake A Hand —Savannah GhtsrchUJ Laughing On The Outside Four • Aces I Forgot More Than You'll Ever Know -Davis Sisters Pa-Paya Mama -Perry Como Don't Take Your Love From Me Three Suns Collegiate —Joe "Fingers" Carr You Could Be My Love —Lu Ann Sims Blowing Wild —Frankle Lalne Skirts Eddy Howard Stardust Ames Brothers Weary Bluo From Waitin' Hank Williams There Stands The Glass Webb Pierce It's Been So Long —Webb Pierce Sorrow and Pain —Davis Sisters Mama, Come Get Your Baby Boy Eddy Arnold Divorce Granted Eroest Tubb Forgive Me John —Jean Shepard Tune In "UNDSTROM'S RECORDS 1 ' WGIL 9:3$ to 11 A. M. {very Sunday, j . . , , tnd tfeouwnrft of «A«r« fa owr «tock, Hi* Uff«t « MI most compJttt in W *f»«r* tUinoti. e RADIO 4 RECORD «R$T IN TfLfVISION ZUt. HAW

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