You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Daily Herald (Newspaper) - December 10, 1937, Chicago, Illinois DUPAGE COUNTY REGISTER INTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER 41 BUNbKNVlLLa ILUNOIS BBNSENVILLE. ILLINOIS. DECEMBER 1937 O. PADDOCK Every frltoa bj SONS PER VEAli New Storm Drain Plans Requested Tht- Villiwri- tl.'.Ht-d lust I' riiluy nitrht insUUrtt'd engineer muko a prepare ami with ix't- ami fti mutt' iiH H nn tn lie in .Mm sub- division correct i.'oiniitiijn.-i us Rtateti in pulimitK-il tn tilt village bnartl by ut the vlllax... f Iiii- up- Utfp Ji r in UK- The fi't IW win- iiing t ttci'c i c'ii I and Itlt't-tllltii K. Wm. Tlninu'i ttVti ni United i-it itiiii Hy. laltur will In- hi-okcn next Saturday for this modern fircprpol grade school in Arlington Heights j on Statu Hdiid between St. James and frcnuSnl Stivcls. The Gothic architeclure employed liv K. calls tor tapestry brick with Indiana limestone trim un the cx- tfiinr ari.l groined beamed edliiigs and Gothic on the interior. There will be 11 wkh indirect several special auditorium with stage and a cafeteria. Thc tmiuitt i-in used fur alt community as it has kitchen und serving room adjoining which it sumuoabiu for luncheons and socials of all kinds. The PWA has approved u grant per tout of the total cost of the project. 11. VV. Ui'pl. W. Tluini.iu. tucker. W. Hi-ill. .'IJi.i Si-i ii.. I'.'.To Hci.-cllc Sci'. Stii.. KJ. I'tiKtry S. It. Ttmthmiiti. ivpaiiv-t Mt'dmali Nur.-n'iy land' work Hill's St-r. Stii. W. IV.Vfiill Kowll-1 MatiijiKTy Ml. 'I'd. call- I'ub. Svt. St. power Santa Will On County Wards lit Ijw thirteen U-jfi'ni Auxiliary mid tlieM-t Du I'.w County Vulture pi will s-imifiir llnnr DuPage Democrats Open Drive For 1938 Patrick O'Kcel'e Presents Canada's Royal Red Devils Saturday I'litrick local dunce pro- will stage the iiiggest and event of tin1 holiday season when be Canada's interim- 11 tui tlic Uitfdit of the County tmd tlnnr Tin- i-hiltltvn it nil their mott'erit will bo at Uk'iibattr fsdumt. M IV. llerbprt Jtmiitcn ut tilwi In cliftrgc of urruiiKvlnt'litit Cm' tlic purty. years lliu Du I'ugw Executive Committee hits ed u summer fur uhimrcn nn'l tticir MS with and f that in nercsanry for u successfut iiicnic. Ln.it year the -lu fc u vtatim-d and lltiiimpil fU'st i'liriiitiiiiiit pnrty Fur the Cnunty .it Glcnbtird htjth w'tniil. 'llu- JKU'.V so nuich tiy thv cliitdi'u t und their nurthers llii't it wa.-i dccidt-d to nmku it tin annual tire Mr Mtiulton to lite nnc Ui.'t yi-iir. AJ tltc I'liililn-ii art 111- ill lliyin In Vpafi' in tiw re- und Thi-y will tlu'ii I'c svatt'tl i'fi tin- ii'jin lluiif ot tile liuilili't'iinu with tiu'ir inntllurs tu cnjuy tht' i iitcrt.ihiiiu'til. A. di'f- initf1 pVi'Ti'Mi't iiniiiiiwici'd Irttt'i. hut planning on tin1 I'hi'i iim.i.-t viirnl.-i by all __ tould be a treat Fin- and a complete i-ell-niit expected. It is impos- sible tu jrot tickets in all tickets will bu at the gate- only. Rosedale Chapter Installation candidates for tcgislalivu and congressional offices will discussed Friday night wliun the Du Page county central committee flying Democratic col- ors will meet in tho circuit court room in W lien ton under the gavel of Joseph Sam committee chairman. 1'erry declared he has no favorites for any of thc county of- but that he will abide entirely by the choices thc und will lend his full support the primary tt is expected that L'erry will announce his candidacy for reelection to general u4- scmbly at the conclave. With tlic April primaries drawing into a number of Democratic purty workers expucted to declare Tho liall ut time wits to Sntur oiiy evcmiift when the officers of Uosedwle Chapter 0. E. S. IniOullinl t tttith returning' Worthy Matron welcomed tho und appointed Walter Ros- Alfred ttoluft' und George to retire and escort tlio installing officers into the tiertrude M. ntstaiintg Kdnth I'iisU nithy Mitt run oi' Chap.' in-tailing Amamia HMf Wnrtliy .nairon oL i und lutt'i u tiiL'iniR'i' of Klin-1 Inn'sn installing I Kt'iini.'tli preceded the uffi-i currying thu Anturtutn I'liig I tmtl liUle liL-'irgino gave' tiw tlic J-'lag I AM I'Jiivabi.'th nexvly elected their intention of sec king a county thu following being on the county pro- bate probate county treasurer und.superintend- ent of schools. That County Treasurer Arthur L. Hellyer of Ehnhurtt will enter the race for the Democratic nom- ination for state which a number oE his friends have urged him to is very It is generally conceded In h if hoi' party ch'dcs that Hellyer htta the option of the nomination cither for county jiidtfc or probate Milieu is acquainted with County Judge Win G. Knoch oC who will probably seek reelection on thc Republican and since both Hellyer and Knoch attend the same it is prob- tluit when thc smoke of pol- i-iialk tjlk liy a nexvly eiected u mujti-1 ktieulud at the fiiin aiift ilat-'ttiK and I'tist in IT State Office DuPugc Age Assistance 1 W-rtliy liv of sunpr a 1 and presented a I 1 tirni a gift of the I'airon. Situ also suag a while the Worthy Patron Oilier officers i I l.iupitK Associate A. State Sup-'Hun LniniUin Aswuciulc eviis'ir tin- third apttit Crandall Marion Koch- tlin-f1 'fays ui'i-ti tile ttifhy i Olive Mattox Cotn-ty lilil Ajri- nltlci1. j Asstncuilu Kuih Kolcifl Mi. t'i'm.i.rr had I'rturnt'd U-haiiliiin. Mm'tu liticltniu itical battle hns Hellyer will be a candidate for probate U was rumored this week that if Iyer Decks the state treasury he will not receive or- ganization support for the post be- cause it has been promised else- where. Confronted with such Seek Better Prices For Onion Sets I If the onion set growers of Cook county want a marketing agree- ment under the Agricultural Ad- justment Act to help thoni get bet- ter they can have Assurance oi this fact was given at a nicotine of leading onion set growers with officials of the Illi- nois Agricultural Association and Agricultural Adjustment Admin- istration in Dec. reports the The growers' leaders went home topcall a meeting to determine whether' or not a Uvo-thirds majot- ity wuntd sign a marketing agree- ment. Cook county onion set growers produce close to 85 per cent oi all the seed onions grown in the United States. Present prices range from 50 cents to 8G cents a bu. growers is belflfc cost of production. They claim that it costs at least 85 cents a bu. to produce sets. ought to get ut least to bushel for onion commented Tunis dent of the Dutqh Inc. of South Onion sets have sold as high as to a bushel. bulk of the onion sets pro- duced by the 400 to 5BUO growers are marketed through some 20 to 25 shippers Including- the three co- Dutch the Illi- nois Onion Seta -and Calumet Inc. Therefore it should be comparatively easy to control marketing so ass to net the grower a fair price. Just now the market is panicy und some growers are far below Banks Coltings and Porter Tay- lor of the AAA marketing section attended the conference. Colttnijs outlined provisions of the law under which the growers might receive Harry W. director of fruit for tho vegetable marketing presided. Harvey and several direct- also farm ad- and assistant adviser Glover tin1 monthly i til In a-iitid tin litt'd t'l'r fid jn'taiiii- uud icmn'-iiifra by ttif helil the' Huiti't Stilting Adah. Myrtle Sim .-.iiriiislii-'l'l I'11'11- lluiey l.t'e Ida Rolort r.il that tt'Mtnttia. Nellie Mchuler llriiker frank Wind tia- tiwantii i-f S'-ntiiM-l. _ ill ifcwivi- t'luniiit at-1 l.akf presented I HiiMt with a beautiful u ..tliii- ittniu'li li'-rti'diilc Clcorge Sim made 11'lv-onli-il liroker a gitt from i eIllume Sifls North- iiiiitu tHtriijjf A. A. to Atwl and Hurt Lake. 'I'lic hall was tiguutifully decor- iitvil with flowers and and tile MilDMt I'loai'ii the evening by Hitig- the Close of a Perfect state o If ice in a field other than will enter the county iace. His preaent deputy Felix ftlcfarland of West will be the Democratic choice for thc county exchequer post. Democratic to be named i lo a committee with Terry on tho Schedule r 01' wm joTrlfiy1 I Symposium Presented Heid two days later for un informal caucus on the state slate. James Palatine Milk Producers Have Meeting Mix Business With Pleasure At Cutting Hall Gathering Tiio Palatine Local of the Pure Milk held an interest- ing family paUnit'tiiB at Cutting hall of thp Palatine township high school last Friday evening. The meeting was in tiiu nature of an evening of entertainment as well as a milk meeting. Tho assembly was welcomed by H. president of the hjgh school board after which Pres- ulcnt tiiiul fatbrooder of the Pala- tine loeiil introduced the various numbers. There were music and good vaudeville acts and an able address by President Gerhard Eck- iiollf of Lite t'ut'e Milk Kclihoff in his told of the work being done by the asso- ciation lu maintain an even market for the producers milk and he showed by ligurcs how the product of the members of the Pure Milk association is The members of the association liruduco an average of about pounds ot milk a day for the Chicago Market. The speaker vvavnoU his audience that the i'uniters must take an ac- tive interest in legislation -and in the men scut to the slattt legis- lature in urder that laws favorate to the milk producers may be passed. He warned his hearers that they were at the present time Jn compe- tition with the monkeys of the south sea as there is j plant in operation in Illinois manufacturing Tile factor takes the cream from I lie milk and substitutes the pro- duct of coconuts in its. place. Such competition is unfair to the milK producer and should be reme- died by proper said the Ihc vaudeville acts were hugely enjoyed by the crowd and the i-ioviu.4 were both interesting and educational. A movie was shown showing the operation ol the work of the Pure Milk Association from the farmer battling the winter snow drifts to the many busy departments of the otnec in Chicago. The movie showed the work the association is doing in advertising the product of the and it brought vividly the slogan of the more we the more we Members of the Lions club and local business men had been in- vited to the.meiiUng and several were in attendance. Tom Mart ior the Lions club said a few words of appreciation of the cooperative spirit of the local milk association. The meeting was a very sociable and interesting occasion and its suc- cess will no doubt lead to other meetings of a like nature. President Sehroeder of the Pala- tine local handled the meeting -ad- mirably and kept things moving at a bi'iak pace. The musical numbers by the able young men who took care of that part of the program was one of the features of the eve-mug. Audience Hears About A. L. Hellyer Honored For Youth Work Of special interest to Du Page county residents who attended the Catholic Youth Organization box- ing championships in the Chicago stadium last Wednesday evening was the presentation of tlic Club of Champions award to County Treasurer Arthur L. Hcllyer of iilnihurst. The Club of Champions is the ex- clusive honor organization the Y. O. to which outstanding ath- letes arc elected. In one or two laymen who have -done note- worthy work Tor the cause of youth year honored by election to the group. In making the awarded to Mr. before the who at- tended the the Bishop Bernard J. founder and director of general of the Y. 0. expressed deep gratitude to the PLI 1'atje County man for his work in securing the athletic center now used by the organization iat Con gross street and Wabash Avenue. He recalled that back in when the C. Y. O. was it was Hellyer who induced a philanthropist to supply the build- ing space and equipment which now serves as a central downtown head- quarters for youth of the C. in the Cnioafjo area. This athletic center has some square feet i of floor contains of athletic and has on one floor a and boxing arena seating spec- housed in a proof building. The Club of Champions to which Mr. Hellyer wag chosen some of the leading figures in the sports as well as notable leaders in olher waiks of life who have contributed a vital part to this youth movement. circumstance it is felt that Hell-1 of tho Conk County Farm yer. rather than to toss his hat t'or attended the Mr. Hughes who succeeds 0. G. expects to leave Monroe county for his position in Cook countv. about I 1. Cild Welfare Stmlfcr of Downers Grove is Harriet sujwrvisor of the a likcandid fo Kural Public Health nursing set1- thc Party's nominion for state In order tn' lsiiifi'i it JM nt hwine visits uewtn be mack d.'iMrtm'r-nt. AH rw iTcoivwd nftcr will be pUiwd on the January it' the ruct'inini'iidn- an oUI-Fashioncd Alabama is inclined en- the Child Wel- fare Biv Prospect will bo in charge at the Mt. Prospect village hall December JO from 1 to 3 p. m. Zeisler dorsements tor the and and Miss Sorcnson will be at the Favors a distinctly open buttle for Glenvieiv village hall the same day party designation. This is con- from 1 to S in the afternoon. Dr. ducive to KiX'atiif interest in the Schmidtke and Jliss Callahan will lie and will atim- be at the Palatine village hall De- I'ujco County nt secure Jmm all ri.vjioiu'itm' sn where such atdtfj Ve jdtvady been wfiiruil. frrl nil fhildr-cn rtkl tijtc rwiit'u'iitsi will be the uf their aliil- 'I'lte Sunday School iviii'hor.s tlir tJ. church met at tin- chutvh Tm-Mlay evening. liny Kli'tknor was hostess. The Missionary Society nurct Tui'fday at the home ol Miv. J. W. KolloWcll. The WinmuiN Homo Missionary Siicii'tj1 will meet Wednesday at Iwitte tit John lodcr. The Lmliro Aid oi' tlic M. cluirrii will meet at the church this Thur.Jilay. Mrs. fiank 1'iercc and Mr.t. Cei'We t'illitian. ity in hi- rder that tltt-ii1 for v.-iirn other are ii-.H availtible. may Arrested S-VI'cvimwi Ar- t'aih-il to kwp mi M.'il Ao oiii- tile nixil fwtni I'alMtitie road. hurt. Hi-lifvinicn re- iiK'li that county police had to acttie the Divorce Is Granted To Mrs. Rose M. McDonald 1-eForc .luflgc Kill ton tlwt livr biisbatid. yierlitiK H. Mc- had Wen im habitual drunk- tird fur live won n divorce fur Miv Rose Mary McDonald circuit cnui't at b'ri- November In an out of courf Jlfy. McDonald vttm uwarded thc IwiHitit'til fulfinini on Rohl- wing nunr Mi'. McDon- ald the golf culb at Gray's Luke. 'I'hu was uiivonUslud. The law firm of Wwavcr and Woodward represented ulnte more activity Jor the oll'icial ticket when it enters the march to- ward tlic November election. How- he has not sought to thrust this viewpoint upon the county's central which is at lib- erty to make endorsements if it seosi Perry has announced that he will stand behind the commit- tee's action. It is quite certain that a full slate of if will not be endorsed next 1'Viday Ttic session is considered rather u t'eclor to determine who wants to run under the Democratic emblem. Aspirants arc being pushed to thc front in various sectors of the coun- and an enthusiastic race is fore- seen. Friends of Walter Nielson of former assistant pro- bale judge to Governor arc urging him to enter thc race for cither county or probate and if Hellyer is a candidate for jjro- bate judse it is likely that Niel- should he be endorsed in thc primary will oppose Knoch. In the race for thc name of HURO Carlson of Vjllu Park has been mentioned us a possible comber 28 Irom 1 lo 3 m. The staff of the llural Public Health Nursing Service is present- Fridayj Dec. a symposium on We Spend the Tax-Payers' Money for Health Protection and Service to thc at the regular forum of the Woman's city South Michigan at p. m. Luncheon will be served at o'clock in the Picadilly Tea Kcscrvations may be made directly to the Tea Room. New Postmistress At Arlington Heights A new postmistress at Arlington Heights arrived in this world Mon- day At least Mrs. Vir- ginia the mother of the charming miss 1 is ready to bestow upon her new daughter nil of her worldly goods. Dad is TJturman former manager of Tibbits Cameron Lum- ber who is now engaged in the wholesale building trades. Con- have been pouring candidate. Also mentioned in thivugK the windows of the postof- Rard to the sheriff's poat is Adolph rice and if good wisKes mean any- J- Weadcl of who in recent Miss Dodge is destined to months has been active as an in- have a happy and long whether vestigutor in tho crusade against she some day enters or re- imin.3 just a home gisl. Board lit Quiet Meeting Tlie I'aliiline Village board had a meeting Monday evening vmh only routine' business on. the calendar. The board listened to the usual passed the usual batch of bills for payment when funds are discussed a few matters ol inlei'fsl and went home at an early hour. -tialliBB Schaumburg To Hold Milk Meeting Monday The Schaumburg local of Pure Milk association is holding its an- niiut meeting at Schnutc's Monday afternoon at Mr. will speak and election oi' otlkcrs will bo held. It is im- portant that all members be pres- ent. L. F. Ncrge is president and Kruse is secretary-treasurer of the organization. Unusual Accident As Police Chief Writes Speed Ticket Chief Herbert Skoog of the Ar- lington Heights police department was writing out a speed ticket in his office in thc building last Saturday when a piece indelible lead from the pencil snapped off and flew into the eye of A. W. Meiriner of the Fox Hotel. The who was a passenger in a whose driver was being given a was compelled to un- dergo hospital treatment. He Brought to Arlington Heights evi- dence of thc infection that resulted. Show At Pal Dec. To Help The Needy The Pal along vith the other organizations and business men in the wishes to do its best Lo help everyone in Palatine havo a merry Christmas. The management has conceived u a scheme where by everyone in town may and still benefit by the lielp they give. On December ev- ery adult will be admitted to the for the admission price of lOr and one can ot or any other imper- ishable food. This food will be given into the hands of some or- ganisation or committee which will in turn see that the rigM people and those who need help receive it. Ths feature that evening be a regular movie plus short sub- jects.. It is an opportunity for everyone to show their good and help their fellow ncKhbors who might not foe as fortunate. Don't miss the biff food' show on-December Breaks Leg In Fall On Ice Wm. Schwolaw of Palatine had thc misfortune to fall and frac- ture a leg in two places while re- turning from a visit to a neighbor evening early this week. Schwolow was able to crawl to her home and arouse tier has- Roselle Couple Celebrate 25th Sat. Mr. and Elmer Cooper cele- brated their 25th weddfhg annivers- ary Saturday by entertaining relatives and friends for a dinner at the 31. church. A reception was held later at Mrs. fien hart's hall for about 100 guests Out of town jfttesls were For- rest Lilly Dagcnhart of Mr. and Mrs. mer Mr. and Mrs. George Hunt and Mrs. Emery Garret of Mrs. M. Damp of Mrs. Blanche Larson of Mr. and Mrs. Ar- thur Heniken of Glen Ellyu. Mr. and Mrs. Cooper received lovely gifts from their many friends and rela- tives. Car Ditched Losing control of his car at the intersection of Plum Grove and the Northwest highway north of Pal- Fox Biver skid- ded the smashing a tele- utine last Friday- Louis phone pole. Nfl out was injured. An appreciative audience listen- ed with close attention to a two hour address by Kev. H. Blanke given to members and friends of the Lutheran Laymen League last Friday on the subject New The speaker was mas- ter of his subject and held his audi- cnce throughout with his startling revelations on actual conditions in and his enlivening flashes of well timed humor. Facts pre sented by him gained by personal were frequently in di- rect variance with reports of the Chicago newspapers. The audience was impressed with the unreliable and oftentimes vicious propaganda of American newspapers on foreign affairs. Pastor BlanUe was careful to state that he was not a Nazi prop nor wns he in sympathy with all the principles and pro- gram of the Hitler party. He pre- sented himself merely as a neutral who had occasion to studj conditions in Germany at first hanc and reported his impressions. His address contained four chief topics the economic the Jewish problem and the religious Thc speaker was privileged to hear Hitler address tt large gather- ing at a party rally and he was greatly impressed with the Fwhrer's dynamic personality. is an ex ample to his he declared the simplicity of his the sincerity of his the in tegnty of morals. Whatever opinion one may have of his po- litical it cannot be de- that Hitler has been the savior of his Contrasting the low state of morality throughout Ger- many before the Hitler dictator- ship with the high standard he gave Hitler all credit for the moral rebirth of the German na tion. is no question of Hit ler's supreme authority even a short visit vvil convince every observer that the people as a whole are enthusiastic supporters and willing subjects oi tl.cfr leader. Under Hitler the di- vided nation has been welded into a unity of purpose and action which is marvelous to The economic due to the Jewish are but the Germans are striving to solve he with their usual thoroughness and tenacity. Germany is a country smaller than but is compelled to pro- vide a living for people although lacking many of the raw materials needed by a modern in- dnstiial nation. with alt these he has performed miracles in reducing the number of unemployed from eight million to less than one mil- lion. He explained the system of labor camps requiring every young man to give six months labor to his nation. The standard of the speaker was lower than in our but the German workei has a sense of security because ol old and olher forms of social insurance. He received the he of a. contented people working with pride and confidence for their na- tional idenls. On the subject of the treatment 01 Germany's Jewish Pastor Blanke stated that our American newspapers are giving us a much distorted picture. efforts of he directed against the interna- tional who entered Ger- many from Poland and oth- er central European countries at the time of the collapse of the Ger- man mark. With the high value oi their foreign money they gained control of most of Germany's in- in ess. and land and thus became the real masters tho nation.'' Hitler's chief ob he wis to break thc strangle hold of the big Jewish cap italists. Since this has been ac- no law-abiding Jew is ja-rsecuted and is going un as Since the Jew- ssh people forms only one per cent of tli2 population they are permit ted to engage in the professions on that- percentage. Most interesting were his servationa on the religious conflict in -'Before he ''the churches were empty- but now they are thronged with crowds of eatrer worshippers. It is considered patriotic to be a good church He branded it as a jiu thai the Nam party is attempt ing to force nhe ancient German paganism upon the nation and is persecuting the confessional churches i'or their religious beliefs. The American he is playing up a i'ow religious who have little influence with the mass of the church people. Most of Germany's religious he are the out- growth of the pernicious system of the state church. The Lutheran and tile Catholic church are being sup- ported by a religious tax levied by the government and thus in a sense are government employees. will not tolerate any criticism of his policies from the the sneaker he insists that the clergy restrict their preaching to religious and moral subjects. What would he any Etemocratic post- niasttT appointed by his party in power were to denounce the Demo- cratic lie would lose his he said. Hitler will not permit a who draws his salary from state to use hie pulpit for political opposition.' Opens Retail PaintStore At Factory National Paint Manu- facturers Now Have Local Outlet A A. Strescn-ltuuier paint store is opening at Bensen- ville in the factory building at 3UO W. Main Saturday. HaroM V. Garden Bensen- in charge. The Fred'k. Siresen-Reuwi- corporation was fovmed in by Mr. Fred'k. A. Stvfrscn.Ruuier and engaged in ihe business of sales agents for domestic and foreign manufacturers of dry client- and minerals. Thev sold the minerals as mined manufac- tured in this country to the paint and putty manufacturer. The chem- icals were sold to the dry color and chemical manufacturer and the imported dry colors and pigments were used in the printing ink and urtis color industry. This corporation united their own mines from winch they obtain- ed domestic minerals and from the start of the war they manu- factured some of the chemicals which were previously imported and were used by the paint and varnish trade. Chief of those chemicals the products made with cobalt metal which is used as a drier for all paint and varnish. By HUG they had built ihuir first chemical factory and were engaged ill. the sale of large quant it ies of heavy chemicals with branch of- fices established in all of the prin- ciple cities in this AtJlie close of the war there wtre a great many concerns in a similar line business that were forced in bank- but this corporation ivas able to carry through the readjust- ment period and in 1322 they con- solidated their oftkes the fac- tory and determined to sell tured adding to their chemical factory first a varnish fac- tory and then a paint grinding fac- tory. They discontinued importing and selling for other manufacturers and now make- a complete line of and varnishes for house- hold and industrial use. They al- so manufacture all cobalt products and other chemicals used in the manufacture of paint and printing and hove just completed and opened a modern varnish plant in BtnsenvilJe where they will make large quantities of oils and var- nishes for the paint and printing ink manufacturer. The paint grind- ing department and the chemical factory remain in operation in Chi- cago. Mr. Fred'k. A. Stresen-Reuter continues as president of the cor- poration and the other officers arc trained men who have been with the corporation for over ten years. They also employ chemists and maintain their own research labora- tories. The business of this corporation from Coast to Coast and they supply materials that are used in fifteen industries. The yearly business of the corporation has grown steadily since 1923 and they have sufficient ground area for fur- ther expansion at Bensenville. Du Page County School Children Need Clothing It lias been called to t'ie attention of the United Chanties of DuPage county that children are compelled to out of school because of in- adequate clothing. e know this situation will be U'medicd as soon as it is presented to the mothers of the community. No doubt there are outgrown and underwear laid anay in cedar dresser that will help to makt- some child warm and presentablt for school. Hunt them up now. You probably have been going to do this for u long time anyway. You will feel better yourself js a as well as help some child towards an education. Mrs. J. O. board will be responsible for the collec- tion aiid distribution of any such clothing from phone Bensenville and Mrs. L. A. board from Itasca 2S. Local Farmers Visit Minnesota Farms _The families of August ttusse and t'red Pfingsten returned recently from a trip to Truman St. where they called upon cousins and other rehi- and Mrs. Busse took special pleasure in calling upon Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Tru- man. Minn. Mr. Truman was etn- pioyed by Mr. Busse upon his farm for years during his and although he left Elk Grove 15 years ago Js a subscriber to the Herald to keep in touch with old time friends. They returned home by the way of Elk They found crops had been good with full cribs and graneries. The trip was made in a 1926 which Busse sayi riveted in any 13S7
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.