Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 22, 1953 · Page 12
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 12

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, October 22, 1953
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Page 12
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w * Oalesbuf 1?hufsd October 22,1953 * - r t • ' F * • i *•* * * r F " ^ r • • i - 4 * •- l«,I . . . , r I 1 - L i ; mio eorat f«6i« •» 1 For Two Shows MONMOUTH — Monmouth's old fime minstrel shows will be revived in the community when the 1953 Dixieland Concert will be staged this evening and Friday at 8 p. mi at the Lincoln Grade School. A special feature of tonight's show will be a minstrel mystery man, an old time trooper, whose identity.will not be revealed until after curtain time, A full evening of singing, dancing and harmony is scheduled with a background of the old time river showboat. Turnout Individual acts are featured in the first half of the show with an old time minstrel, blackface and all, making up the second half. Serving as master of ceremonies the first half of the show will be Bonald Swanson. Three male quartets will be featured. The Do-Dads include Jim Carlson, Richard Hall, Morin Schaeffer and Dean Moon. Another quartet will be the "Wing Foot Four made up of Wayne Vest, Leslie Hilsenholf, Earl Cox and Glenn Most. Sunny Laners are the four Abbadusky brothers. Donna Sue and Don Arthur will sing, while Jim Carlson will put on a magic act. Another act is "Mrs. Tap Toe," consisting of a dance routine by 11 married women of Galesburg and vicinity. This latter group won first place on a recent WOC-TV show, "Golden Opportunity." Bring Back Memories Second half of the concert will bring back. memories of the old time minstrels with Ken Holton as interlocutor. Show is being directed by Hooley Swanson. Black face endmen will be Robert Mc- Loskey, Dick Hall, Forrest Abbadusky, Morin Schaeffer, Howard Hanna and Hooley Swanson. About fifty are included in the cast including a Barbership Chorus. Flaying an important part in the show is the Dixieland Pit Ensemble. In the group are Fred and Don Stanton, Lloyd Pence, Loxley Eckles, Ray Smith, Russell Slaughter, and Don McCrery. Sharing in the profits will be the Y.M.C.A., the South Side Improvement League and the Nativity Scene fund. It is the ninth annual benefit of the Barbership Singers. Scot Streak tit Danger <it Coe Saturday MONMOUTH —If history repeats itself Saturday evening, Monmouth's Scots are going to be an unhappy lot. A year ago the Scots were riding the crest of a five-game winning streak when Coe burst the bubble by squeaking out a 28-26 decision in a thrill-packed Monmouth Homecoming. Now once-again Monmouth will lay a five-game winning streak on the line at Cedar Rapids Saturday night, and to make the parallel even more exact, the Scots' five victims this year are the same teams which formed the schedule before Coe in 1952. Coe went on to win the league championship last year, with six victories and no defeats, while the Scots finished in third place with five wins and two losses. Just as last year's Coe-Monmouth game was a key event, Saturday's clash will help clear the title picture. Both Coe and Monmouth are undefeated in loop play, although the Kohawks fell before two non- league opponents, Iowa Teachers and Wabash. Their victories are over Knox, 26-12, and Cornell, 4014. The other undefeated league teams, St. Olaf and Lawrence, will meet at Northfield Saturday, so when the smoke clears the question of flag contenders should be a little more definite. If the Scots are to beat the Ko­ hawks and remain in the title chase, it will probably be due to their high class running attack. Led by Barry Frakes and Ronnie Williams, Monmouth's backs have piled up 1,258 rushing yards in 271 attempts, an average of 4.6 yards per carry. Frakes, who picked up 15 points in the Knox game, has boosted his production to a total of 88, including 13 touchdowns and ten extra MONMOUTH — The Monmouth community White Ele- + phant Sale held Wednesday evening at the Armory netted approximately $1,000 for the Nativity Scene Fund. Several thousand persons attended the sale to see and buy the assorted merchandise that was contributed by residents of the community. There Was a continuous flow of bargain hunters in and out of the Armory. A good share of those going out had their arms loaded with purchases. One man had a rooster in his hand, while his wife carried a ukulele. Others carried puppies in their arms, while some had mirrors, bird cages, a bundle of clothes or an evergreen. It would be hard to find' such a varied group of items on sale anywhere. Included were furniture, plumbing /fixtures, candy, cakes, glassware, .clothes, calm- eras, rugs, kitchen utensils, pictures, lamps, books and vegetables. Among the large items were an automatic washer* an organ, two wagons, and 12 tons of road rock. While some items, particularly the food, sold during the day, the auction itself started shortly after 6:30 p.m. after a band concert by the high school band. Auctioneers Col. Faye Houtchens, Col. Grant Rayn and Col. Bill Porter had a busy night, strolling up and down the aisles calling for bids on the merchandise on display on long tables. After purchases were made stops were made at the cashiers' table manned by em­ ployes of Monmouth 's banks. Earlier in the day to get the community in the spirit of the auction, Ace Cecka assisted by Max Schlatter conducted a radio auction over WGIL on the Monmouth news program. Bids were called in during the newscast on a new electric clock. High bid was that of Mrs. E. ft. Boyd, 117 N. Third St., at $8.50. There were a lot of bargains available. For example an organ sold for a dollar, an automatic washer brought $14, pens, pocket books, and a toaster sold for a dime each. Desk sets were available for a dollar, a saddle sold for a half dollar, dogs went for a DEER HEAD TO ORGAN—A varied group of merchandise was on sale and netted the Nativity Fund considerable Wednesday night at the citywide White Elephant sale. Shown here are two of the auctioneers with some of the unique merchandise, Col. Brent Ryan with a deer head at left and Col. Faye Houtchens standing alongside an organ. points. He is also the team's best ground gainer with 315 yards, although Williams is right beside him with 304. quarter each, and two kittens for a quarter, a canary brought $3 while a sink brought $2.50. To Buy Scene The general committee headed by Bob Read wishes to express its thanks to all in the community who helped with the sale, both contributors and purchasers and workers. Previously $1,584.69 had been raised Jjr the Nativity Scene Fund at the Aug. 20 all-city ice cream social. This amount with what was raised Wednesday at the White Elephant sale is expected to pay for the purchase of the Nativity Scene for the Public Square. Others Helped Farmer Near Biggsville BIGGSVILLE—In the account of the good neighbors who picked corn Tuesday for Richard Wilbur, Biggsville farmer, the following names were omitted: Roy Boyd, Ray Oaks, Ed Fell, for Alf Renwick. Robert Glenn, and Dwight Scott, who helped in the field work. The dinner was served with the aid of Mrs. L. E. Dixon, Mrs. Dale Rawhouser, Mrs. Archie Seymour,* Mrs. Clifford Cook, Mrs. Emory Anderson, Mrs. Martin Jacobs, Mrs, Walter Hendrickson, Mrs. Harold Schweitzer, Mrs. Howard Johnson, Mrs. Leslie Wilbur and Mrs. Richard Wilbur. «b «KO «TH Fu |j MRS. B, F. ADDLEMAN MONMOUTH—Funeral services were held Wednesday at 2 p.m. at the Lugg Memorial Chapel for Mrs. B. F. Addle'man, 57, of Little York, who died Sunday. Dr, John Atcheson officiated. Mrs. Donald Gabby was at the organ. Burial was in the Belmont Cemetery, Pallbearers were Ronala Laird, Glenn Mason, Pete McKay, Clarence and John Rowley, and Herbert Salmons. INFANT MOFFET MONMOUTH Memorial services were held for Peter Randall Moffet, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Moffet, at 3 p.m. Wednesday at the First Presbyterian Church. The child died suddenly at the Monmouth Hospital Tuesday. The Rev, Arthur Hall officiated with the Rev. James Manor assisting. H. Dean Johnson sang accompanied by Mrs. Harry Keller at the organ. Employes of the Review Atlas and the Chamber of Commerce attended in a body. Name Administrator MONMOUTH — Mrs. Reba A. Bush of Monmouth has been named administrator of the estate of her father, Edward Grassmiller, who died Oct. 17. She is the only heir. Predicting where and when earthquakes will strike cannot be done with any accuracy. Plan Open House Sunday at Alexis ALEXIS—Open, house will be held Sunday afternoon from 2 until 5 p.m. and from 7 until 9 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Lena Sharer for the silver wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. John Elder of Alexis. Relatives and friends are invited. Mrs. Elder was the former Anna Belle Sharer. The couple was married Oct. 27, 1928, at the St. Theresa rectory in Alexis by the Rev. Joseph Far- Icy. Attendants were Miss Edna Martin and Harold Noonan. They have five children, Mrs. Robert Medhurst, Alexis; Mrs. Virgil Lynch, Goose Lake, Iowa, Mrs. Howard Sperry, Alexis, John and Joyce at home. Marriage Licenses MONMOUTH—Erich W. Linse of Rock Island and Marian B. Linse of Davenport. Benny Ishmael and liana Jean Stockton, both of Monmouth. TALKING OVER DIXIELAND CONCERT—Making plans for tonight's Dixieland Concert at the Lincoln School are Ralph Porter, president of the Barbershop Singers, who are sponsoring the show; Mrs. Joe Reliis of Galesburg, head of the Mrs. Tap Toe Dancers; and Hooley Swanson, director of the production. MONMOUTH Hospital A daughter was born Wednesday to Mr. and Mrs. Dean Patterson of Alexis. Admitted Wednesday were Mrs. iAura Lipton of Viola, Paul Hoford of Kirkwood, and Mrs. Selma Buckley of Monmouth. Dismissed Wednesday was Dave Simon. Admitted today were Alva Ross of Roseville and Master Wayne Lee Walters of Monmouth. Realty Transfers Agnes Harrison to Robert and June Harrison, lot 8, block 21, old town plat in Alexis. Frank and Eva Gilbert to Bertha and Earl Coles parts of lots 13 and 14, block 6, in old town plat in Roseville. Scot Freshmen To Tangle Wilh Knox Friday Afternoon MONMOUTH — The Monmouth freshmen will play the Knox yearlings at 2:30 o'clock Friday afternoon on the Monmouth College field. Pacing the attack for the Baby Scots are Pete Thierry of Galesburg and Dave Levine of Monmouth. Thierry, who skipped football in his prep career, has been outstanding in the opinion of Coach Bobby Woli of the Scots. This is the first meeting this year between the freshmen squads. The varsity game was won by Monmouth 27-20 and the Knox yearlings will be out to try to even the score. Australia's population density is 2.6 persons per square mile. It is against the law to use prolraits of living persons on U. S. currency. World Prayer Day Will be Held at Monmouth Church MONMOUTH — The Warren, Henderson and Mercer County Council of Church Women will observe World Community Day Friday, Nov, 6, at the First Lutheran Church in Monmouth. Program starts with registration at 10 a.m There will be devotions at 10:30 a.m. and a potluck dinner at noon followed by the afternoon session. Women are taking part in a project known as "Helps for Homes," in which blankets, sheets, pillowcases, towels, curtans and other items will be collected for needy families. Odd Fellows To Meet MONMOUTH—The Odd Fellows Lodge 61 will meet in regular session Monday at 8 p.m. - There will be n report from the grand lodge. It Is social night and entertainment will be provided followed by lunch. the CAR! Damage From Smoke MONMOUTH — Firemen were called to the offices of Dr. H. C. Scholer at 105 S. First St. this morning when a new oil burner got out of control. There was no damage except for a lot of smoke. Parents of Son Cpl. and Mrs. John B. Emery are the parents of a 7 pound 3 ounce son, born Oct. 12, at the Monmouth Hospital. Mrs. Emery resides with her parents at 416 S. Eighth Ave., Monmouth, while her husband is serving with Co. I, of the 35th Infantry Regiment in Korea. His parents reside at 129 N. Arthur Ave., Galesburg. What's the "right car 1 ' for you? It must be handsome, of course. A good performer, too. And dependable? Economical? Well, you're looking at the car that's proved the right chr for hundreds of thousands of people like you because it fills their needs so perfectly. For beauty, Pontiac offers the Silver Streak distinction that is recognized and admired everywhere. For all-around performance, you can't match the power and stamina of Pontiac's big, rugged, high-compression engines at anywhere near the price. And Pontiac's famous dependability and long-lived economy are a matter of record. For important extras in every department of automotive value, Pontiac's your car! the PRICE Retailers To Meet MONMOUTH—A meeting of all Monmouth Chamber of Commerce retailers will be held Friday at 10 a.m. at Hedrick's Cafe. Dollars-and-cents decide the issue for 'most all of us in making major purchases/ But the price of a Pontiac will never sway you from buying the right car 9 for the price is right, too! Pontiac engineers discovered long ago that—for very, very few extra dollars in price—they could build into Pontiac cars a great deal of extra quality. As a result, Pontiac— big, beautiful, luxurious, fine-performing Pontiac —is actually one of America's lowest- priced cars. Come in and let us show you that if you're going to buy any new car, you can make it a Pontiac I the TIME! Your present car will never be more valuable to you as a trade- in than it is today! So don't wait a week, a month or a season to start enjoying all the pleasures of Pontiac ownership. The deal we're offering makes this not only the right time to buy a Pontiac, but the best time of all! Come in now and discover the very real extra value Pontiac offers—that *'Dollar for Dollar you eant more than it does today! can GENERAL MOTORS LOWEST PRICED EIGHT 354 East Simmons St. INMAN INC • Galesburg, III. A

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