Moberly Monitor-Index from Moberly, Missouri on November 8, 1977 · Page 4
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Moberly Monitor-Index from Moberly, Missouri · Page 4

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Moberly, Missouri
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Tuesday, November 8, 1977
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Page 4
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Starring 'Peanuts Hucko, Louise Tobin Jazz Concert to Be Presented f 'J, 1 * W «««!. aixl accepted jobs «"«« 'ailing In love with of «,,,.*;,,,,,,. .,,., ^ The Little Diile Concert Association will present the king of the clarinet and his jazz five, starring "Peanuts" Hucko and special guest singing star, Louise Tobtn, at 8 p.m. Thursday at the Municipal Auditorium. All Little Dixie members are reminded to contact fellow members to be sure they have transportation to the concert The concert is booked through Columbia artists festival Corp "Peanuts" Hucko has been associated with more important musical aggregations than the famed cartoon creator, Charles Sehulz, has drawing panels. Starting with school orchestras in Syracuse, New York where he was born Michael Andrew Hucko, "Peanuts' " first band job was with Jack Jenny. "Peanuts" has been playing the reed instruments e.g clarinet and saxophone since he was 16. While still in junior high school, the talents of young "Peanu!s"didtH)t go unnoticed He was asked to join the high school band. Small of stature (all on talent, "Peanuts" was assigned a position between two lanky fellow musicians.. .ergo, . .with great affection, his fellow students dubbed him "Peanu'.s." "Peanuts" left high school at 17-with parental blessings, as tearful as they were--to join the Jenny Band. Word spread through the world of musicians-who have a grapevine all their own-that a youngster with the incongruous name of "Peanuts" Hucko-had a tone, feeling and, most importantly (at his young age), talent and maturity. "Peanuts" by THOMAS JOSEPH was offered, and accepted jobs (over the years), with the bands of Ray McKinley, Charlie Spivak and Bob Chester. When "Peanuts" enlisted in the service, the immortal Glenn Miller requested that he be assigned to the Miller Air Force Band, While with Miller, he switched from the tenor sax to me clarinet. "Peanuts" was soon featured as the lead clarinetist, providing an outstanding contribution to the "Miller "sound". The switch to the clarinet was worrisome at the beginning but, not too soon afterward, this instrument would become the love of "Peanuts' " live. When Major Miller disappeared over the English Channel, the Band was ordered to perform under the baton of a Miller assistant. The contribution of Miller's band during that worn-torn era Is still vividly remembered. At the war's end, "Peanuts" Joined - for various periods of time many of the truly great Bands: Benny Goodman, the aforementioned Ray McKinley, Jack Teagarden, Eddie Condon and the fabulous Louis "Satchmo" Armstrong. "Peanuts" headed the "Jazz' festivals-including the well- known Newport Festival. He later became an orchestra staff member at the American Broadcasting Company where he played tor such shows as: "The Firestone Hour", "The Bell Telephone Hour" and then, with his own quartet, "The Dance Time Show." When "Peanuts" was invited to play at the "Summer Jazz Festival" at Elitch's Gardens, Denver, Colorado, he found rZ i ^ to !ov ! with of spectaculars and doing Colorado and a very pretty lady frequent right club work, named Louise Tobin, a singer While la Nw York City L ». 8. SqS: , u ,i - We W"» the Bui!" we im it away! Mr. and Mrs. Otto Noll, Clirk, Mo,, itiad betide their new v, Ton Chevy PJck-Up, as they receive i portion of beef from Gfea Starts. Let Us Prove II A. B.Kelly Motors Inc. 401 tt. Codes Merit 2S3-J300 i!ackeU ' s tan1 at "Nick's" In onTriT"" 1 *u ""'" : v , ajv " ycl from Columbia Records SSF"--sss ajpissy: ssSusss S.'SMSES £'-sWsX"i WSSVES slilHi- in the nation. As 1U reputaUon ctawL Made" "C Kmfni* 8 ST of ^; w- * -ww M r«; Hackett, Red Norvo, among moved to California to raise her "Peanut" later joined "The lwo ^~ ti ^?^^ ^ World's Greatest Jazz Band" for a tour which included the Jazz cruise on the Rotterdam a year younger boy, Timothy James. The schedule of the band and the geographical ·mri tti rTM .""^--'" distances between Louise and - ^w £ W * J" FT* "'"T **» made the marriage ·vhere he received standing impossible and they were ovations for his brillant and -····- ·' ·· fiery performances. For the 1876 season "Peanuts" has again assem medals T H? v° f ^^^'andS TMnS'. toTsa *·"* ciubs - and fesu - is - subsequently divoced, In 1961,[,ouise came back to season, New York to resume her singing career. She did the Newport concert tour that will cover a good portion of the United States. Special guest singing star with the ensemble will be Louise Tobin. Louise Tobin has flashing Mack eyes, a warm ingratiating smile, and a VOICE! The vivacious Louise Tobin was born in Denton, Tex., home of the North Texas State University, which is noted for its Jazz Department. Her first appearance on stage was with North Texas Stage Band when she was 12 years AA. Louise later sang with the bandsofHarry James (to whom she was married-more about that later). Benny Goodman Bobby Hackett, Will Bradley! Ray McKinley and Pete Daily! She recorded with Goodman, Bradley, and as a single. Almost without exception, ' . Finding traveling between New York and California a bit loo strenuous, she settled in California. fn 1966 "Peanuts" Hucko, with whom she'd done several "casual dates," in New York, called her to offer her a job singing in his Club in Denver, and she stayed to marry "the boss". In addition to her act, she and "Peanuts" do special material that (hey write. They have collaborated on several songs~"Falllng Tears," "A Bientot," "Buckets of Tears," "Raggedy Ann." Both are members of ASCAP. Louise has appeared at all the important supper clubs across the United States, including the Rainbow Room Waldorf- Astoria, and many other outstanding engagements. George T. Simon, in Ms book "The Big Bands," says she is one of the " ACROSS 1 Nonsense 5 Bounder 8 English poet 9 Good luck symbol 13 Put away H Prison topic IS Knightly lille 1$ Haloes 17 Greek goddess 18 Sloe M Overfill Zl Airway 22 French annuity 24 Railroad car 25 Wilder)' 2$ Sidekick 27 Moslem saint 88 Old master 30 Calher's "My -" 32 Chance 34 Stagelike 35 Not at all 36 Cylindrical 3? Therefore 38 Radiation unit 35 Kind of collar DOWN 1 Low- pitched 2 Rome's old port 3 Travelers' dub symbol: 2 wds. 4 Cut down 5"BigAl" 6 City in Iraq 7 Peso 10 The -of it: 3 wds. 11-Stritch 12 Adolescent 16 Whale 18 Loathe 21 Italian river 22 Food rVtolxrly MonHof.lrxtox i Evmlng Dtmocrtt, Tut»,, Nov. I, 1W-7 Magistrate Fines 31 In Traffic Court Yesterday's Answer ZlShw 24 Known Ballroom dance Thirty-one persons received fines In Magistrate Richard J. Chamier's court recently, charges, defendants and fines (costs additional) were as follows: Speeding - Henry E. Hay, Columbia, $10; Gary Duane Shepherd, Madison, $12; Steve JesephG. Andre' St. Louis', $30; Careless and Imprudent driving - Farhsd Xhanlarkhsnl, 416 North Moulton (passing it Intersection), $40. No operator's Ucwse and license not Issue to vehicle -Robert D. Marquis, Columbia, »5. No special use fud and no receprocity on license - Dennis valueon / Ff - Dana B. Knapp, Centervllle, Iowa, $50; Violet G. McGinty, 3M Halleck, $13; Wilbur W. Nickels, Rlchland, $13; Orville L. Porter, Marceline, $10; Stanley Gale Seaman, Chililccthe, $10; Leroy Smith, Columbia, $40; Edward D. Spurllng, Mexico, $10; James E. Stabler, Klrksvllle, $30; Terry A. Winston, St. Louis, $11; Clarence Christine Thompson, Shelbyvllle, $40; Donald H. Mejyer, Columbia, $15; Daniel Paul Hargef, Crave Cocur, $120. Driving while Intoxicated and driving with license suspended - Raymond Theodore BotUri, Cicero, 111., $220. -Kenneth M. Houston, Hlgbee, $100. Permitting unauthorized driver 'to drive-Carroll L. Cupp, Macon, $20. Inadequate muffler - Paul C. Desman, Route I, Cairo, $10. No operator's license -David Wayne Skinner, Route 3 Moberly $35. Expired" vehicle license displayed - Novella R, Utterback, 800 Tutey, $15. License not Issued to vehicle -ThomasG.Stuphln, Route 3, $a. Defective brakes - Luther Yeaman Cross, Keylesville, $25. Eiptred license ptates Chris D.Kribbs, Rout* 1, Cairo, $15. Eldon Block Is Re-Elected Master of Levicks Mill Grange oXJ°( bifl M n *T, aPPeare(i "^W« S '^hoyTMrd7f on the best seller charts a scant "Deed] Do" isstill being talked time after one of her recordings about. Tl5)H Kaon ra)on?nr1 had been released. Miss Tobin received her first break in show business when she won a C.B.S. talent contest in Dallas. As a result of this she was sent on an extensive tour of theatres and clubs throughout the Southwest. While on this tour she appeared in a Dallas night dub opposite a band which Harry James was playing. Harry was immediately enchanted by this pert songstress and soon they nwe married. Not only had Harry been captivated by Louise, but Art Hicks, the band leader, also fell under her spell and signed her to appear with his band as vocalist. The Hicks Band came east and Louise and her husband left Mr. Hicks' employment, Harry playing with many other name bands and Louise appearing in a number voucsn Bani-i on its Whitney Balliel, of the New Yorker Magazine, in writing of her Newport Jazz appearance, said she was the only "non- mechaiu'cal singer lo appear" comparing her to a "young Biffie Holiday and Ella Fitzgerald with warmth and total lack of calculation"! Which is "nuf said" in any show business vocabulary! DAILY CRYPTOWOTE- Here's how to work it: A X Y D I , B A A X R Is I 0 N fi F E L I, 0 IV One Idler simply stands for another. In (his sample A is u.'fil for Ino three 1,'s. X (or (lie two O's, etc. Single loiters apostrophes, the Iniglli mid formation of (he words arc all hints. Eaeh (by (he code Idlers are different CIUTTOQUOTES O R L Z L A I C Y L F H N W T S E L O O T S E 1 E U U V P U Y - Y H O O R L Z L ' D S U F H N W T S W L L G - T S E T O . - P . U E V L S I Z A U H Z Yesterday's Cryploquote: HALF THE FAILURES IN LIFE ARISE FROM PUUJNG IN ONE'S HORSE-AS HE IS LEAPING.-J. I Members of Levicks Mill Grange re-elected Eldon Block as Master during the election of officers for the coming year. Other officers elected were: David Wedding, overseer; Doris Block, lecturer; Bill Bowden, steward; Randy Block, assistant steward; Cheryl Prange, lady assistant steward; Chyrold Wedding, chaplain; Patty Wedding, secretary; Jesse Wedding, gatekeeper; Patsy Wedduig, Ceres; Betty Bowden, Pomona; Orvela Taylor, Flora; and Leroy Taylor, executive committee member. Another Cardio-pulmonary Resuscitation class was planned for Dec. 7-8 If an Instructor can be obtained. Persons wishing to take part in this class should contact Eldon Block by Dec. 1. NoitGrange ,members are invited to par- Udpatje.. The next meeting of "the"' Grange will be a soup supper on Monday, Nov. 28 at 6 p.m. at the Commura'ly Building. The newly elected officer* will be installed and David and Patty Wedding will give »· report on the National Convention. Women of Church Afternoon Tea An afternoon tea was held recently by the women of the church at the Coates Street Presbyterian Church. President Mary Belle Johoson opened the meeting with a tneditlon. Reports were made by members »ho had participated in and attended the workshops. A short memorial service was conducted by Mary Lou Fewwl, honoring members who had diM rfurins the past year. The program was given by Nancy Beard »n3 Arlene Kacen* on the Thank Offering. H wu t film showing aQ the ,spedflc prefects tt* money Is used for. Th« meeting was dosed with a verje about love. The next meeting will be Dec. 6. King Receptionist Secretary Farmers Merchants Bankof Hutsvffle . Many things ahout the American system of banking arc u n i q u e from other banking systems in the world. One of those things is the dual nature of chartering. Some are chartered by the federal government and are most oflen called "national- banks. Others receive their charters directly from their respective states. These are called "state" banks. Even though the charters come from different sources, services offered the customers may be virtually the same and the regulations eich operates u n d e r are very similar. Protections accorded depositers are the same. The dual system tame about in the early days of U.S. banking because of general opposition to a single, "national" banking syjlcm. This opposition to a central system created many strong state banks, so strong that until the 20lh century several state banks issued their own currency. The closest thing now lo a true national bank is the Federal Reserve System, which essentially acts as a bank's bank. Both state and national banks maintain ccounts, make deposits and withdrawals from the Federal Reserve Bank in their particular region. Inserted Today by !Mfc-V ifton Hill, SalUbury. M r . l " iCeS G °°d 4 P.M. Tuesday thru Sat. tGet We'll your prescriptions FREE.' We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities MART SUPER DRUG #5 Open Til 9 P.M. Mon.-$at.

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