Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 20, 1953 · Page 9
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 9

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, October 20, 1953
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Page 9
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Both Sidles of Main Street | Ry W. W. W. From the time of the organization of the Knox County Juvenile Court it was almost fifty years before a permanent juvenile home, known as the Mary Davis Home, was established on South Cherry street. Tt was early in April 1902 that a meeting was held at the courthouse for the purpose of organizing a juvenile court in Knox County. Among those present were Judge G. W. Thompson, State's Attorney A. J. Uoutclle, G. W. Gale, Judge P. S. Post, E. P. Williams, Mrs. W. C. Smith, Mrs. Belle Quinlan, Mr. Fletcher and Miss Bell Bcntlcy, Miss Emma C. Godwill, Miss Evelyn Strong and Miss Mary ITazzard. It was thought advisable first, to name two or more probation officers. Judge Thompson was opposed to sending children to the reform school except when necessary. Finally Judge Post upon rccommendatinn of members of the Free Kindergarten present named Mary Hazzard as one of the probation officers for Galesburg and said others would be named later. Form Medical Society During the same month Knox County physicians organized the Knox County Medical Society and named the following officers: president, Dr. Lewis Becker, Knoxville; vice president, Dr. G. A. Longbrake; secretary, Dr. G. S. Bower; treasurer, Dr. F. G. Hall; board of censors, Drs. H. C. Hopper, L. It. Ryan and R. C. Matheny. Other physicians at the organization meeting included Drs. J. F. Corbin, W. S. Williamson, C. B. Horrell, E. D. Wing, Ben Baird, W. M. Lottridge and L. S. Lambert, all of Galesburg; J. C. Creel, Abingdon; Dr. Giles, Walaga; Dr. J. B. Randlcson, East Galesburg, and W. I. Simpson, Knoxville. One particular advantage for the organization, it was stated, was in the relfef it would give the public from quacks and unscrupulous practitioners. An effort was being! made to organize all other doctors in the state through county societies. Stone Working Big Business Early in the present century the stone working industry was. quite a business in Galesburg. In March 1002, Alexander King and Company announced that it had purchased a large stone yard in Chicago and would move It here and have one of the largest stone yards in Illinois, particularly in western Illinois. The Alexander King Company was organized here a few years before and by the time of the above announcement had grown to 20 employes and expected to double this number when the newly purchased stock and equip ment arrived. The previous year the company had used 100 car-| loads of stone and it was expect-jreplaced by several new, and ACTIVATE HOLDING SECTION FOR GUARDS—Members of Galcsburg's newly activated Holding Section No. 7 of the 44th Infantry (Downstate Illinois) National Guard Division assembled Monday night in Armory for drill. Personnel groups arc being organized In the state preparatory to the re-activation of the 44th next Feb. 15. Front row (from left) Sgts. Harold E. Fahlund and Dorrancc L. Berry, Sfc. Ralph F. Dollnsek, Cpl. William B. Stalcy, M-Sgt. Francis E. Meredith, Sgt. William J. Welch and Cpl. Gerald J. Althcide. Middle row (from left) Sgts. Dale E. Sundberg, William E. Berg and John A. Bohl, Pfc. Leroy B. Lawrence, Cpls. Earl G. Park Jr. and Donald L. Bainbridgc and Capts. George E. Hughes and Harold E. Snodgrass (commander). Back row (from left) Cpl. Donald II. Sparling, Sgt. Frederick D. Hendricks, Sfc. Robert I>. Williams, Cpl. Cedric E. Doweli, Sgts. William R. Evans and Eugene A. Johnson, and WO Leslie D. Modglin. Other members of the unit not in the picture arc M-Sgt. Joe A. Hays, Sfc. Frederick W. Johnson, Sgts. Robert A. Miller and John O. VanFlcct, Pfc. Richard D. Burton and Capt. Dale E. Kniss. Itegisfer-Mafl TO DAILY. GAUSBURG, ILLINOIS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1953 SEC. t, PAGE 9 ing to double this amount during the year of the company's enlargement. The purpose of the corn- mouth for the first time in three years. Graduate Four Nurses Commencement exercises in the city's schools and colleges got under way the latter part of May 1902. The sixth annual graduation MUTUAL Window Gleaning Company WINDOW CLEANING, WALL WASHING, FLOOR SCRUBBING and WAXING. General Janitorial Service Fully Insured Union Men FREE ESTIMATES Galesburg — Dial 5277-4 580 S. Fafnham St. Chicago - Dial SU 7-8456 350 N. Clark St. modern buildings W. H. Browning owned the lots on which the old buildings were pany was not to make tombstoncs|situated and he began the erection but to get stone in readiness for |of a building 41x58 feet, facing on large buildings and residences.iSimmons street. There were to The enlargement required morc|be other small buildings, 21x58 . „ space so the company rented prop-feet facing on the same street, exercises of the Ga csburg Jios- erty between Chambers and Kcl- These were to be one-story struc -F 13 , 1 Gaining School of wurscs logg streets along the Brown Com- turcs. Mr. Browning planned also; confer ™ d diplomas cm four gradu- pany 's tracks. i to erect a two-story building, 22x ^es: P Jorencc * aglow of Iona Rerouist Mannas Auditorium I 90 - on ^ same lot ' facin « PrairieiM'ch.; Ruby Edna Murphy of Bcrquist Manages Auditorium | • ^ contract was , et to Stronghursl; Mary Decker of Osh- Hjcrpe and Munson. ^Jonl? ..nd I v. lon^.ubert Dependents and Delinquents 0 f K mx College gave the address. Not long after the organization Charles O. Lewis was president of of the Knox County Juvenile Home, the board. The medical staff com- Berquist would take charge as sole'at the suggestion of officers of the! prised Dr. Rice, Dr. Franing, Dr. lessee and manage the theater forjP'ree Kindergarten Association,'Bower, Dr. Maley, Dr. Parry and a term of years; that he would 1 Judge Post called a meeting to'Dr. Aldrich. Miss Ada Bubb was conduct the theater without cir-! consider the matter of caring forsuperintendent. cuit assistance and would present I dependent and delinquent children I At the high school exercises held a course of lectures and concertsof the city and county . . . Thc ; j n tnc Auditorium, first, second each season, would maintain a recent legislature had given thei anc j third honors were awarded to booking bureau for small towns county court very full powers withjsjdney Nirdlingcr, Carl Peterson and would also engage in the bill reference to the control and man- anc j Mary Vcntah Hall, posting and outdoor advertising'agement of children, who were de-| Lombard College graduated its business on a larger scale, using pendent or who had been guilty of; 47th. c i ass b u t the exercises were I Remember By The Old Timers It was at about this same time that the new management of the Auditorium Theater at the southeast corner of Broad and Ferris streets announced that Frank E. not especially elaborate as the 50th anniversary of its founding was the title "Auditorium Billpo.sting offenses, and the purpose of this Co. jmeeting was to devise means of |u During the Bcrquist regime extending the usefulness of the |cciebr^ate"d J the'yea'r before some of the best stage shows and'court in these directions. «• » ™ most noted actors on the Ameri-; in a recent issue an account! Knox Has Largest Class can stage appeared at the Audi-.was published in this column of' Knox College graduated the lorium at admission prices aver-jthe April municipal election in;largest class in its history up to When I was a small boy I often heard people discussing the famous kidnap case of Charlie Ross. Unlike other famous kid- napings there were no clues, or no ransom letters, at first, or ever. !This boy simply disappeared, | which kept the public interest lasting so long, even to the present At least, I have never heard it | mentioned. If anyone else remembers, I'll be glad to hear from them.—Walter Peck. Uvas elected president to succeed Dr. U. Z. Gilmer, resigned. Another event that was held during the commencement season was the dedication of Galesburg's new Public Library toward which Andrew Carnegie had contributed $50,000. For those who ale out. there was quite an increase in the cost of living, local restaurants raising I their prices for meals from 25 to 35 cents, and meal tickets from $4 to $5. Tipsy Man Holds $7,307-HasnH Time to Go to Bank WOODSTOCK, 111. Wl — Police seized a weaving Woodstock man Monday when they found him directing traffic in the middle of a busy highway. The pockets of James Noonan, 38, yielded a roll of money four inches in diameter and totaling $7,307 Noonan, who had been drinking, told police, "I've been working steady for two years and haven't had time to go to a bank." His mother said he was afraid of banks. He saved up the money, she related, by hitchhiking eight miles to work each day and by paying her no room rent or board. The sheriff detained Noonan without ^charge for further investigation. that time. Miss Fannie Hurff was valedictorian. Among the members of the class who spoke were aging about the cost of the movies 1902 in which the license forces today. I won out. Two weeks later several Raze Frame Buildings j villages in the county voted on the Those whose memories go back wet and dry issue. Knoxville Ray Newton Gillmore, Miss Flor 50 years or more will recall thatjvoted anti-license, Maquon fa-'ence Willard, Ray M. Arnold and many old frame buildings stoodvored license, Wataga reversed]Miss Prudence Campbell. Frank in the business district, which have;its vote of the preceding year andjE. Brown gave his oration that since been replaced by brick favored licensing saloons, Altona structures. Early in 1902 the old continued dry, Victoria voted anti- frame buildings at the corner of license, Henderson as usual voted Simmons and Prairie streets had license as did Williamsfield, and been razed and were soon to be the license forces won in Mon- had won second place at the inter state oratorical contest a short time earlier. At Hedding College in Abingdon, Dr. Harry B. Gough of Wataga War Mothers Unit 108 Unit 108 of the Mothers of World War Two Club will meet Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Willadeane Greene, 620 Michigan Ave. Set Open House Sunday At Bradford School BRADFORD —Open house will be held at Bradford's new S300,- 000 grade school building Sunday afternoon from 1 to 5 o'clock. Members of the faculty as well as members of the Board of Education will be on hand to guide visitors through the building. Scottish heather is a low shrub, but on Africa's "Mountains of the Moon" closely related plants grow 70 feet tall. Plan Halloween Party At Avon Friday Night AVON—Fifty-five persons were present at the meeting of Avon Rcbekah Lodge held Friday night in the hall, when guest officers' night was observed. District offi cers presented were Mrs. Nell Al lison, past president, and Mrs Eliza Bell, district warden. Mrs Nina Harrison, noble grand, pre sented the latter »"ith a past noble grand's pin as a gift from the lodge. Notice was received of the district meeting to be held in Kirkwood Nov. 3, preceded by a banquet at 6:30 o 'clock. A card irom Charles Baughman of Bushnell reminded that the Avon Lodge was organized exactly 61 years ago and that he was a charter member at that time! Plans were discussed for holding a Halloween party Friday night. Mrs. Mary Bell, Mrs. Edythe Allison and Mrs. Lela McFarland were appointed, as a committee for the kitchen. Members will come masked, and a potluck supper will be served at 6:30. Following lodge, games were played in the charge of Mary Bell, Edythe Allison and Marvel Powell. In charge of refreshments were! Mrs. Jessie Woods, Mrs. Pink; Staggs, Mrs. Georgia McCoy and; ;Mrs. Rene Knickerbocker. J I Guest officers were: vice grand,' jMrs. Gladys Hahn of Ellisville;; left supporter to the vice grand, ;Miss Leta Markley, Ellisville; right supporter to vice grand, Mrs. jBessie McLaughry, Fiatt; right ^supporter to the noble grand, Mrs. ;Velma Thomas, Canton; left supporter to noble grand, Leonard Guts, Fairview; warden, Mrs. Geneva Lundrey, Fiatt; conductor, Mrs. Inez Utsinger, Ellisville: recording secretary, Mrs. Ethel Brush, Fairview; financial secretary, Mrs. Frances Nelson, Can- jton; treasurer, Mrs. Midra Mark- iley, Ellisville; chaplain, Mrs. jMary Peek, Abingdon; outside iguardian, Miss Ruth Weaver, Ellis| ville; inside guardian, Mrs. Blanche Andrews, Abingdon; musician, Mrs. Myrna Markley, Ellisville; junior past noble grand, Mrs. Mary Cluts, Fairview. Mrs. Nell Allison of Fairview was special guest of noble grand, Mrs. Nina Harrison. 20 Years Ago Friday, Oct. 20, 11M Miss Doris Nelson of Rio won the girl's declamation contest at Galesburg High School with • story selection, "Swan Song." Gil Berry, Abingdon football star of Illinois University, made a screen debut among 23 young men and women in filming of Paramount's "The Search for Beauty," which starred Ida Lupino and Buster Crabbc. Sally Marie Miller entertained several young friends at her home, 59 N. Whitesboro St., in observ* ance of her fourth birthday. The National Farm Holiday Association called a strike of wheat growers in demand for an NRA code for agriculture. Graham on Marriage DETROIT (UP)— Evangelist Billy Graham advised housewives Monday night against trying to brow-beat their husbands. He said it was God's law that a husband, as head of the home, should be "respected and obeyed." "And be attractive," Graham added. "Every man wants a pretty wife. If that can't be, .he demands an attractive one. I don't blame some men for not wanting to como home to unkempt and untidy wives." 8ETTER THAU BiTTtH FOR EGGS ? NOW IN EFFECT! PERFUME FLOWN DIRECTLY TO BENNERS VIA AIR FRANCE! IMPORTED FRENCH PERFUME FREE! Tonite Starting at 7 p. m in Both ot Our Stores The First 400 Ladies THEY'RE NEW . . . THEY'RE EXCITING . . . THEY'RE DIFFERENT Chemin de Fer An evening fragrance-elusive as starlight, yet daringly provocative. A perfume of smolder* ing depth and intrigue. 2 Vials To Each Lady Baccarat A fragrance that is startling, yet soft and haunting as a whisper. You'll love the flirtatious magic of Baccaial. We Give Z&C Green Stamp; ferine* Food Stoiei OP6N DAILY (Including Sunday) 8 A.M. to 10 P.M. Stores Located f735 W. Main St. 9 lid 962 E. Main St. 1 2 FARE Santa Fe Family Plan for ALL Coach and First Class Tickets For trips starting on Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays on the Super Chief, Chief, El Capitan and all other trains of the Santa Fe How Santa Fe's Family Plan works: One parent pays the full one-way coach or first- class fare. The other parent and all children under 22 each pay half-fare. Children under 5 travel free. (Round trips sold on this basis.) Take the family, you can add more pleasure to Santa Fe trips at a real savings! Convenient schedules and fine Fred Harvey meals make Santa Fe the easy way to enjoy family travel. You can take up to 300 pounds of baggage on each family fare ticket without charge when you tide the Santa Fe! See your Sauta Fe ticket agent for information. CALL: Ticket Ofikc, Scma Pe Station C. A. Cridlxnd, Ageitt, Gakjfcurg, Hi. Santa Fe Look at all the place* ° you can go on the S»ot» Fe with tbU mooey-laving plan. i

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