Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 21, 1953 · Page 18
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 18

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 21, 1953
Page 18
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i-* Galesbur Wednesday, October 1953 ton MiifttD coftsi pitont «* Two Chinese Women on UN Staff to Visit Coldbrook MONMOUTH — Two Chinese women, Mrs, Shu-Chuang TIrig, 34, And Miss Yu-Pu Pan, 38, who are economic affairs officers for the United Nations, will visit in the Coldbrook community and Monmouth Nov. 11-14. Their trip is being sponsored by the Association for World Travel Exchange which brought a group of foreign students to Coldbrook and the surrounding area this summer. The two women, both formerly of Peking, China, leave New York on Nov. 2 and will spend about a Dr. Sockman Will Speak MONMOUTH — One of the nation's best known platform speakers, Dr. Ralph Sockman, pastor of Christ Church in New York City, will open the 1953-54 Monmouth College lecture and concert series Thursday evening at 8:15 p.m. at the college auditorium. Dr. Sockman did graduate work at Columbia University and became associated with the Madison Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church, which later became Christ Church, as a layman. He completed seminary training and became assoociate minister of the church. He has served in the church of which he is now pastor for over 30 years. He has his Ph.D. from Columbia University, has taught at Yale and is now assocaite professor at Union Theological Seminary. All Set for Benefit Sale At Armory 2 *£?.Si^ iWill Address Adult For John Osborne at Little York Farm month visiting in Pennsylvania, Ohio, Michigan, Illinois, Missouri, Oklahoma, Texas, Louisiana, Alabama, Tennessee, West Virginia,] Maryland, Delaware and New Jersey. Mrs. Ting came to the United States in 1941 and studied economics at Harvard University. Her husband, also a former Harvard student, is now in Hong Kong. Miss Pan came to this country in .1945 and also studied economics at the University of Illinois before joining the UN staff. LITTLE YORK—A group of neighbors and friends of John Osborne gathered at the farm Thursday with pickers to pick, his corn. Those taking pickers were Richard Nicol, Harold Stripe, Howard Sea* ton, Wilbur Mason, Sterling Booth, James Hottle and Wilbur Perren, Arthur Campbell and EJdWard Smith furnished the elevators, , tfi _ Glenn Seaton furnished hoist and an il^oA ui T, engine. William Reitman furnish- an assorted lot ofl ed « the same others hdpSftg , n hauling were Kenneth Perren, Charles Thorpe. Max Carnes, Bobby Miller, Artie Kitterman and Dick Booth. MONMOUTH Hospital Admitted Tuesday were Herbert Johnson, Perry Wade and Mastcri mcrc ^ and j se MONMOUTH—Monmouth's citywide White Elephant sale reaches a climax this evening at 6:30 p.m. at the Monmouth Armory when three auctioneers will be on hand to auction off merchandise contributed by various individuals and firms of the community. During the day food has been served at the lunch stand by the Auxiliaries of the American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars along with the Rebekah Lodge. World War II Mothers have provided coffee. Also on sale during the day have been varied foods at the bake stand which has been in general charge of Mrs. George Thorbeck. Candy booth is being operated by Beta Sigma Phi, business women's group. The Monmouth High School Band will play at 6:30 p.m. after which Colonels Faye Houtchens, Bill Porter and Grant Ryan will sfart auctioning a wide variety of "'"""""Funerals Pierce, all of Monmouth; Mrs. T. D. Harrison of Kirkwood, Mrs. Clifford Thompson of Smithshire; Will Clerk Clerking for the sale from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. will be Jack Lem- Michael DeWitt of Roseville amli merman Howard Gladfelder, Jim Gary Allen of Elgin. Dismissed Tuesday were Mrs. R. K. Fraser and baby, Oscar Matson, William M. Allen, all of Monmouth; Mrs. Ed Olson and baby of Alexis; Master Michael Snodgrass of Toledo, Ohio, and Cecil Dwayne Albert i>i Little York. MONMOUTH Bowling HOME BUREAU Louise Johnson of Sharps Feed Mill had high score with 175 and Winifred ITorney of Sharps MNU had high series with 437. Monmouth Implement had high team game with 653, and Sharps Feed Mil) had high team series with 1803. Standing: Sharps MNU 13-5; Monmouth Implement 11-7; Engdahls 11-7; Sharps Feed Mill 10-8; Central Appliance 5-13; Hamilton Produce 4-14. List Program for Dixieland Concert MONMOUTH—The 1953 Dixieland Concert will be held Thursday and Friday at 8 p.m. at the Lincoln Grade School. It will be the ninth annual benefit of the Barbershop Singers. Proceeds will go towards the Nativity Scene Fund, the'Y.M.C.A. and the South Side Improvement Association.^ large corps of workers and con- Last year the Barbershop Singersjtributors, too numerous to mention, Olson, Don Chenoweth, Roy Hickman and Bill Thompson. Taking over until the end of the sale will be Martin Neill, Juanita Lee, Virginia Jaudes, Jean Poff, D. B. Hardin and Lowell Dean. So that boxing fans won't miss the championship bout between Randy Turpin and Bobo Nelson, a television set will be turned on during the match. Bob Read is general chairman of the committee in charge. Other members are Brown Hamilton, Clem O'Brien, C. J. Chamberlin, Don Hanson, Neill Vest, Harold Griffiths, Don Arthur, Mrs. George P. Graha/n, Bob Rawson and Jim Tippet!. Read pointed out that this is a community affair like the ice cream social this summer and that MRS. SOPHIA WALTERS MONMOUTH—Funeral services were held at 3 p .m. Tuesday at the Lugg Memorial Chapel for Mrs. Sophia Walters, 84, who died Sunday at El Paso. The Rev. Harry Cochran was in charge with Mrs. Bernice Holliday at the organ. Burial was in the Cedar Creek Cemetery. Pallbearers were J. H. Flatley, Glenn Little, Floyd Carter, James and Robert Tippett and Harold Young. MONMOU^H-Opening up the 1053-54 adult forums at the First Presbyterian Church Sunday will be Dr. Lloyd S. Hindman. Meeting will be held in the chapel and will begin at 7:30 o'clock. Dr. Hitldman's subject will be "The Church's Neglected Vocation—the Mission of the Church to Those Outside Her Life." Dr. Hindman has been pastor of the First Presbyterian Church in Davenport since 1951 and spent seven years as a chaplain with the Navy, both in this country and overseas. He is well known for his speaking, not only in the churches of the Quad-Cities and elsewhere but also for his appearances before civic groups. Following the forum there will be a refreshment hour and both it and the meeting are open to anyone interested. Dr. Lloyd S. Hlndma EDWARD GRASSIWILLER MONMOUTH—Funeral services were held Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the Lugg Memorial Chapel for Edward Grassmiller, 66, who died Saturday. The Rev. V. O. Erickson officiated. Herbert Levine sang and Mrs. Bernice Holliday was at the organ. Burial was in the Oquawka Cemetery. Pallbearers were Harry Randall, Ernest Thornburg, Dwight Eggers, Earl Norville, Orville Dennison and C. J. Leary. Two Leaders Will Speak at Church Anniversary Sunday MONMOUTH The 85th anni-He is a former student of the versary services at the .First Lutheran Church Sunday will feature two outstanding church leaders, Dr. Conrad Bergendoff, president of Augustana College, and Dr. C. 0. Bengtson, president of the Illinois Conference of the Au­ gustana Lutheran Church. Dr. Bengtson will preach the sermon at the morning service. VFW Fun Group Holds Election MONMOUTH — The Military Order of the Cooties, associated with the Monmouth Veterans of Foreign Wars Post, met Monday. Named to office were James Barron, seam squirrel; William helped provide funds to purchase a re taking an active part in putting! u]' blanket bum- Robert _ . _i J r^?_ i : —t* i M ).. ii . _• A r. —,1 i out* a Hi i uiaun^u ww * ^ e Shaw, hide gimlet; Merton Shiffer, the Nativity Scene ikeeper of the crummy duf fl e bag; provost the school traffic lights. Special scenery showing- a huge on the community event. He said that steamboat has been prepared by:for the Public Square, for which Miss Ann Quinby. Production isiproceeds of the sale will be used, being directed by Hooley Swan-|has been shipped to Monmouth. son. Kitchen Tools Taken at Tavern LaSALLE, 111. (UP)— Four masked men escaped with $10,000 worth of kitchen equipment from a tavern here early today after wounding an unarmed deputy sheriff. The robbers tied up four persons in Pete's Tap and then loaded! breakfast sets and kitchen appliances on a truck. They wounded Deputy Sheriff Clyde Duffington, who walked in to see Peter Cioni, owner of the tavern. Duffington was shot in the stomach. His condition was not critical. The merchandise was owned by Mr. and Mrs. David DeKor, Chicago. Mrs. DeKor said the equipment was left from a Tuesday auction at the tavern. The robbers overlooked Mrs. De- Kor's purse, containing several thousand dollars, which she had thrown on a nearby piano when the masked men entered.. The show will have two parts. First will feature special numbers and will have Ronald Swanson as master of ceremonies. Acts will include the Do-Dads Quartet, the "Wingfoot Four, Sunny Laners, Donna Sue and Roger Arthur, Jim Carlson and His Magic Moments, and the Mrs. Tap Toe group. , The minstrel company will take over for the second half. Gagsters include Robert McLoskcy, Richard Hall, Forrest Abbadusky, Morin Schaeffer, Howard Han na and "Hooley" Swanson. The company is completed' by the Monmouth chapter of the Barbershop Singers. A ticket booth where the public may secure tickets for the Dixieland Concert will be set up at the White Elephant Sale in the Monmouth Armory this evening. IVC Office Will Be Closed for Two Days MONMOUTH — John Monticue, Illinois Veterans Commission officer who serves Warren and Henderson Counties, will be attending the IVC School at Springfield next Monday and Tuesday. The Monmouth office at 109 W. Broadway will be closed on those days and Monticue will not be . at the Oquawka office in the courthouse on Tuesday. Robert Roseberry, provost marshal; Ernest Ryan, shirt reader; George W. McKelvey, Jimmy Legs; Harold Tinder, sky pilot; James Walsh, shyster; Charles T. Cunningham, historian; Lawrence G. Twomey, pill pusher, and Robert Roseberry, Harold Patch and Fred Schultz, tight wads. 1 READ THE WANT ADS Name Executor MONMOUTH — Mrs. Barbara Ann Rakestraw of Klamath Falls, Ore., has been named executor of the will of her husband, Roy D. Rakestraw, who died May 15. Real estate is listed at $9,500. Other heir is a daughter, Barbara Jane Chilcote, also of Klamath Falls. Monmouth Calendar The Warren County Saddle Club will hold a trail ride Sunday starting at 10:30 a.m. at the William Payne farm. Women will serve a ham plate dinner. Games will follow. Pop and sandwiches will be available during the day. The Study Class at the Methodist Church will hold *a meeting this evening at 7:30 p.m. preceded by a prayer circle at 7:15 p.m. Next Wednesday the local W.S.C.S will observe Quiet Day in connection with "Prayer and j Self Denial Week." Meeting will be at 7:45 p.m. with the Rev. Harry Cochran speaking, The Missionary Society of the Calvary Baptist Church will meet Thursday at 3 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Sarah Flood at 922 S. Fourth St. Mrs. Bessy- Woods will entertain. congregation and was pastor of the historic Immanuci Lutheran Church in Chicago for 35 years previous to his election to his present post. A choir composed of former choir members will sing the anthem at this service. Dr. Bergendoff will address the reformation rally Sunday evening at 7:30 p.m. He is a leading theologian in America and prominent in world councils of Protestantism. Dr. Bergendoff author of several books School of Mission* Being Held at Church In Roseville ROSEVILLE— A School of Missions study course Is in progress at the Roseville Methodist Church. The meetings are being held in the sanctuary on Tuesday nights at 7:30 o'clock. The course is based on a book by Bishop Gerald Kennedy entitled "Heritage and Destiny." Visual aids arc used at each meeting to supplement the program. The first session was led by the Rev. Francis W. Samuelson. Mrs. K. L, Becraft was in charge of the second session Tuesday night. The visual aid for that meeting was entitled "The New Commandment." The Rev. Mr. Samuelson states that everyone is welcome to attend and that members of the church are urged to do so. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gaffney of Roseville attended the 60th wedding anniversary of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gaffney, Sunday in Vermont. Open house was held in the Gaffney home in Vermont on Sunday and 107 friends and relatives called to offer congratulations and best wishes. Mr. and Mrs. Gaffney were married Oct. 17, 1893, and have lived for many years in Vermont. Walter Gaffney assisted in receiving guests at the door during the open house. Mr. and Mrs. James Gaffney and children of Galesburg were among the guests, the honored couple being James Gaffncy's grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles, McMurry and Mrs, G. A. Parish of Roseville, accompanied by Miss Carolyn Byers of Blandinsville, drove jto Iowa City Saturday to attend 18 j j the football game between Iowa . . . . , , ancl a University and the University of regular contributor to church mag- Wyoming. Fred Peterson, grand- azines. This service js sponsored son of MrSt Parish and a former by the Monmouth Council ofi Rosevi i Ie res idcnt, is employed as Lhurches - head of the athletic department at The Sunday festivities will beJ the University of Wyoming. Others preceded by a confirmatioti re-jfrom this vicinity attending the union banquet Saturday evening at; game were Mr. and Mrs. Fred O. ofiParrish of Monmouth and Harold Patch of Jackson Corners. Mr. Sailor Saved After Bermuda Crash Landing MONMOUTH — A sailor, whose mother formerly lived In Monmouth, was rescued Monday from the ocean at Hamilton, Bermuda, by a daring Canadian sailor. Saved was Gerald D. Flanagan, 21, who listed 829 S. First St., as his address, but whoso mother, Mrs. William Flanagan, now lives in Longview, Tex. Mrs. Flanagan moved from Monmouth about a month ago, Flanagan was one of 10 officers and enlisted men on a flight from Quonset, R. I., to Puerto Rico, according to the United Press. The patrol pl^ne crashed in the harbor near Hamilton. The Canadian, Bruce McDonald, jumped from the Canadian Destroyer Pres- tonian to pull four of six Navy men from the water. Whether he saved Flanagan is not clear in the dispatch. The Navy has announced that four of the crew are missing and presumed to be dead. Ensign Robert A. Thompson, 22, of Antioch, is among (he missing. He was navigator on the plane. Informal Talks Fail CAIRO, Egypt M — Britain and Egypt announced today they had failed in informal talks to reach agreement on evacuation of the Suez Canal Zone. A joint statement said, however, the position will be reconsidered by the two governments. which the Rev. Carl Jacobson Oil City, Pa., will speak. Realty Transfers Sing At Monmouth The 100-voice chorus which will present Handel's "Messiah" at Monmouth College Dec. 8, includes Barbara E. Behringer of Victoria, R.R.I, and Susanne Compton, 205 W. North St., Knoxville. The chorus is a college-community organization directed by Archer Hayes of the Monmouth College music faculty. and Mrs. McMurry and their party stayed over and attended church Sunday morning in the Little Brown Church in the Valo, William H. Bowling to Harold!located near Nashua, Iowa. This and Izetta Foster lot 16, block 3! church was built in I860, in W. P. Smith's Addition to Monmouth. Elsie and Fred Reeves to Inez and Mary Reeves, lots 1, 2 and 3, block 18 in Alexis. Leslie F. otev/ard to Cameron and Thelma Mann, lots 7 and 8, block 10 in Young America. Martha Thieme to Gladys Little, lot 2, block 6 in old town plat of Little York. Wilbur E. and Lillian Schultz Agnes Harrison, lots 4 and block 28 in Alexis. Produce Less Milk SPRINGFIELD, III. WV-Illinols dairy herds last month produced 396 million pounds of milk, or 4 per cent less than in September 1952, the State-Federal Agriculture Departments said today. READ THE WANT ADS to 5, Community Club Plans Benefit Dance CAMERON—The Cameron Community Club is sponsoring a dance Friday evening at the Cameron Grade School. It will be a benefit for the school and the hot lunch program. Music will be furnished by Jack Johnson's orchestra. Visits Mother MONMOUTH—Mrs. W. W. Long, 509 E. Broadway, had as her guest Sunday her son, Shirley Long, who flew his plane here from Belleville. He is an engineer. Asplr/ft At fto Bttt St.Joseph ASPIRIN WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT 100 THAN urn* FOR PANCAKES Youths Steal Car Stage Burglary CHICAGO UP)—Two high school freshmen, sons of prominent suburban Barrington families, stole a Cadillac convertible for a midnight thrill burglary of a suburban grade school, sheriffs police said today. The boys related their raid early Tuesday on the Countryside School near Barrington netted them a stoowatch and several foreign coins, police said. Authorities said Allen Wecklor, 15, also told of firing a .32 caliber revolver he carried 'Must for the thrill" in an attempt to open a pay telephone coin box in the school. The gun was taken from the CHESTER, Pa. tf) — Mrs, Elea-^hwe compartment of the stolen nor Piikington, 61, was sitting with!car iil \h Grabs Tire to Halt Automobile her two grandchildren in a car Weckler and Robert Schoeltler, parked on a supermarket lot Tues-!l4. were turned over to Lake Coun day night when the vehicle started to roll backward. Knowing nothing about auto operation and fearing for the safety of the children—Susan Sweigert, 15 months, and Dale, 3 months- Mrs. Piikington leaped out of the car and grabbed desperately at one of the rear tires. It worked. Her hand, pinned beneath the wheel, halted the rolling; ty authorities for questioning about other burglaries. Sheriff's police said Weckler told of their looting another grade school twice, obtaining $35, and burglarizing two fashionable Barrington residences since August. In one home, they raided the r e f r i g e r a tor and watched television while lunching. The Cadillac they used to drive to the Countryside School was re- car. Herscreams brought rescuers | turned after the foray, police said, to the scene who lifted the car to ! Wcckler's father, Adam J., is free her. ; sales manager for a brick com- X-rays at Chester Hospital P^ny. Schoettlcr's father, V. Cer- showed no broken bones. i«rd, is president of a country club and an investment broker. E picture here a car that keeps our order book Jt ^ for she adults — as much Wouldn't you like to see, sit in and drive one of pages turning quicker than quick. MAY HAVE PIN-WORMS AND NOT KNOW IT! Ficitfotlnff, noBe-plcklngandtt to»- meniinff rectal itch are o/ten telltale signs of Pin-Worms... ugly parasites that medical experts say infest one out of every three persons examined. Kntire families may be victims and not know it. To set rid of Pin-Worms, theae pe^U mufit not only be killed, but kilic-d in the large intestine where they live and multiply. That's exactly what J 07 ne'e P-W UbleU do ... and here's bow they do it: first-a scientific coating car* Hes tbe tablet** into thelxjwels before they dissolve. Then — Jayno 's modern, medically-approved ingredient goei right to work~~fcttt« Pin-Worms Quickly And easily. Don't take chances with this dangerous, highly contagious condition. At the fin*t sign of Pin- Worou, a*k your druggi&t lor genuine Jajnu'tt P-W VmaUagp.. • the small, ea&y-to-Uke tablets perfected by famous Dr. D. Jayne 4 So a, specialists in worst remedies tax over 100 ye&rs. Need Special Book BROOKLYN Introduction of foreign majce cars in the United States within the past few years has persuaded the Brooklyn Public Library to add to its collection of auto manuals guiding the repair and maintenance of all American cars. Now the library has service manuals for a large number of foreign cars now being sold in this country. It is the 1953 Buick SPECIAL 4-Door Sedan—the bar gain value that doesn't stay long on our showroo floor. For this is the best-selling Buick in the land snapped up by eager buyers who know something really special when they see it. For your information, we present some SPECIAL facts. It has a Fireball 8 Engine with the highest power dollars more. room as you'll find in cars costing hundreds of these great-powered Buicks — look into its beauty, its luxury, its handling ease—and judge for yourself how small a price tag it wears? Phone us this week, or drop Uu We'll be kapp£ tflf obiles. The Buick It has a ride unique among autoi Million Dollar Ride. The soft and steady and ever- level ride that comes of coil springs on all jour arrange a demonstration. wheels—a full-length torque-tube drive—a massive X-braced frame—a solid and substantial roadweight poised with meticulous balance on broadly spaced wheels. But what makes the Buick SPECIAL SO extra special is the low delivered price it carries. MILTON Mill ifran for MUCK -fe tU BUiCK-StSUM SHOW M IV Tuesday evtntngs. AJso, r*»ry Saturday, tvn« la Tfca TY Football Cam* of th* W#«k-a "GM" Key Ew* After the Scottish rebellion of 1745, Acts of Parliament prohibited tbe wearing of kilts in Scotland. ratio ever placed in a Buick It is a price just an easy step above tbe so-called YHI GREATEST "low-price tbree"-~atid a price /bat gives you more and compression SPECIAL —plus, if you wish, the instant getaway response and utter smoothness of Twin-Turbine Dyoaflow.* room and power and ride-comfort for your money than you get in any other car, except another Buick. IN so GREAT TEAM Hey Mothers! Wh, Wdit iui Dad iu Picfc Up 1 h 4i Pi cur ijjiiu'n oi Oi uy licmi "GO WEST" ^Standard on Roadmaster, optional at extra cost on other Series, WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT BUICK WUl BUM) THEM JAYNE *• o k for PiN'Iifeftitf Free Delivery Hhuoe 1 43/ 6 u< d LVOV i-rffcsJ DRUG INC 149 West Main Street Galesburg, Illinois

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