Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Southeast Economist (Newspaper) - November 30, 1939, Chicago, Illinois SOUTHEAST ECONOMIST, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1939 Wm. H. McDonnell, Publisher Published Every Thursday Morning at 728 W. Street Phone Englewood 1400 Chicago, Illinois The Southeast Economist is published for and carries news of South Shore. Woodlawn. Chatham, Chatham Fields, Windsor Park, Cheltenham, Grand Crossing. Ben- come Park, Essex. Parkside, Burnside. Brooklme, Wake- field, Chesterfield, Chesterfield Heights, Avalon Park. Bryn Mawr and adjacent territories. Youth and Jobs Speaking before a South side youth audience last week, a well-informed vocational adviser told the boys that far -too many youths are attempting to get white collar jobs, considering the number of such positions open. Otto Dillner, dean of boys at Proviso Town- ship high school and a vocational counsellor, made the statement that two-thirds of all high school boys want these jobs but not more than one-third will get them. Lyle Spencer, director of Science Research associates, has pointed out that in the average city high school 40 per cent of the students would like professional or technical positions. But there are only eight or 10 per cent in jobs that can be classified under this heading. And on the other hand there is a much greater demand for skilled non-white-collar jobs such as machine operators and brick masons. What is too often ignored by the boy setting forth to make his way or by the boy's family in making plans for his future is that economic principles are often laid upon the shelf in consideration of the supposed prestige of the professions. But facing reality and cold, hard facts, in an age that is becoming increasingly techno- logical, the skilled boys who can master a specific, technical or mechanical the edge over contemporaries. While more and more youths seek strenuously and often vainly for white-collar employment, the lad with a technical skill has less trouble find- ing work. World's Best Seller Surveys of the book publishing field fre- quently are undertaken to determine the "best seller" among volumes issued to the public. At one time it is this novel, at another that biography that rates the top position as the best seller. These books, however, have only passing popularity. One book alone maintains its lead among all others, which are after all only "second best sellers." Publishers report consistently, year after year, that this volume always sells many copies more than the novels, travel stories, mysteries, histories or biographies which are accorded the best seller distinction. The book that leads the literary field Bible. Translated into scores of languages and dia- lects, the Bible has lost none of its potency and effectiveness when made readable for other nationalities; all over the world the Bible is sold with greater frequency than any other single volume. Even in Nazi Germany, where "Mein Hitler's autobiography, is a "must" on every German's reading list, the sales of the Bible there during 1938 have been reported as being copies in excess of the "Mem Kampf" circulation. In recognition of the continued influence of the Bible, churches throughout the nation are observing "Bible day" on Sunday. Call- ing attention to the volume's importance in the lives of so many, services Sunday will be dedicated to the perpetuation of the Bible's philosophy. It is fitting that this great book should be so honored. THE PASSING SHOW My Dear. When winds blow cold, How good it seems To sit at home, Content with dreams. And moonless nights And starless skies Can cast no gloom, Evoke no sighs. And frosted grass And leaf-fire's scent But spell the time For dreaming lent. I have one wish This time of year. A hearth-fire bright, And you, my dear. PS ETHRID. AND HOW! SIB: THERE'S A NEW GADGET for those who suffer from insomnia. It is a machine which makes sheep jump over an imaginary fence and also tabu- lates the sheep. The machine counts to and by that time the insomnia victim is supposed to be snor- ing and dreaming of lamb chops. Life becomes simpler every day, doesn't it? BILL G. PS GENERAL TELLS WHY THIS WAR IS SO DIFFERENT IT'S A COMFOBTING THOUGHT that someone knows the answer. PS EVOLUTION. THE PEBSON WHO IS content with his place in life and has no desire to progress is of no service to himself or anyone else. Dissatisfaction is one of the incentives tb evolution. Evolution begins when we sense that there must be something better than what we now have. Each of us is here in this incarnation for a purpose. The sec- ond step on the path in evolution is to come to the realization of this fact. Now that we have taken this step our hearts long for that inner understand- ing, the wisdom and light that is our heritage. But the key to these divine treasures is love, love that em- braces trust, kindness, patience, long suffering and forgiveness. Down through the ages we find that love was the dominant factor. Uniting two pillars in the spacious hall of columns at Karnac are these words, "The secret of life is love." On the Island of Elephantine are found these inscriptions, "Love is the secret of "Love with wisdom is the secret of life" and "The torch of life is fed by the oil of love." Love is a great purifier. Combined with wisdom, it can be the means to an awakening to a realm of peace and grandeur. When we have evolved to the point where we can live and work for the greater common good, we have reached the third step on the path. And from this point we may at times step across the threshold into that realm of "peace that passeth all understanding." MABIE STABKEY. PS HOW ABOUT WATSON? SIB: THE WOMAN'S EDITOB of one of the dailies advises the gals: "If you're on man hunt, let it be se- cret." Why all the war paint, then? Is it a part of the disguise? Mebbe Sherlock Holmes could solve this one. He's always on a man hunt and it's always a secret. NELEH. PS PEBHAPS WE SHOULD CALL in a detective on the case. We spent an idle evening in going through clip- pings of past performances and we find that there are several actors who have not been on the boards for a long time. THE COUNTESS, MUSICAL DOT, FIBE EATEB, ELAINE TllE EVA LYNN, SWORD SWALLOWEB, AGNES'TIGHE, WILL WOOL WAY. Is there anyone in the audience who can volunteer in- formation? We don't like to lose touch with thoses who have played on our stage. We like to know whether they have gone on to greater successes or whether trouping was just a whimsey of the moment to them. Strange, how the approach of the holidays always brings that nostalgia for people we have known, have greeted briefly on Life's highway and lost again. And here we deviate from the sublime to the ridiculous to f emind our audience that there are only 20 shopping days before Christmas. Notes to Santa Claus should be written early. He wants to get his shopping done, too. And think of it. Today a lot of people will be eating turkey arid dressing and mince pie again. And for us it is only a memory until next year. H. M. L. UJHfiT'S YOUR BEST flnSIDGR? HOW TO SCORE There are 25 questions, each worth four points. When you answer a question correctly, you get four points. If you answer in- correctly, that's four points against you. The most you can possibly score is 100 points, by correctly answering all 25 ques- tions. Here's how to play: With each question is published four, five or six "answers." One is correct. Check off the answer you believe is right. When you have answered all not fair to look be- will find the correct answers printed on Page 7 of this newspaper. Score yourself accordingly. 1. The yearly salary of the presi- dent of the United States is: S70.000 2. Capital of the state of Wash- ington is: Seattle Yakima Spokane Everett Tacoma Olympia 3. The city of Chicago is divided into: 25 wards 50 wards 31 wards 54 wards 43 wards 62 wards 4. "The Madonna of the Chair" is an art masterpiece painted by: Botticelli Titian Michaelangelo Cellini Leonardo da Vinci Raphael 5. The lowly animal to which "La Cucaracha" is dedicated is the: Mole Mouse Cockroach Jack-rabbit Beetle Hare <1. The New England state which has no seacoast is: Maine New Hampshire Vermont Rhode Island Connecticut Massachusetts 7. Botanists designate as hardy those plants which: Will grow where there is no sunlight Aren't easily choked by weeds Keed very Httle protection dur- ing ithe Winter Will grow in climate 8 The boll weevil infests the: Cotton plant Wheat plant Potato plant Corn plant Coffer pbwt Bice plant 9. The capital of Florida is: Tampa Tallahassee Jacksonville St. Augustine Miami St. Petersburg 10. A free throw in basketball counts: One-quarter point Two and one-half points One-half point One point Two points Three points 11. A jolly-boat is: A medium sized ship's boat An excursion steamer A pirate vessel A canoe or rowboat 12. If you found yourself ascend- ing the Spanish Steps, you would be in: Madrid Bio de Janeiro Barcelona Buenos Aires Rome Mexico City 13. "That which we call a rose by any other name would smell as sweet" is a quotation from Shakespeare's: "Romeo and Juliet" "As You Like It" "Measure for Measure" "Hamlet" "Macbeth" 14. Dental caries means: Proper care of the teeth Bridgework Gold inlays Dental decay 15. A safe method to protect people against smallpox was discovered by: Edward Jeimer Walter Reed Louis Pasteur Joseph Lister William Harvey Hippocrates 16. The outline of a circle is called: A diameter An arc A circumference A cosine A radius A sine 17. The biggest dog from the stand- point of weight among the fol- lowing is the: Russian wolf-hound Saint Bernard Scottie Spitz Pekingese 18. Before he became India's spokesman, Mahatma Gandhi followed-the profession of: Law Architecture Medicine Dentistry Engineering Journalism TODAY'S PAR Can you Better It? Par for this week's "What's Your Best is 68. A total score of 60 (15 correct answers) is fair; 64 is good; 68 or over is excellent. Do you know how many alder- men Chicago has? If so, it will be a cinch to answer the third question. A little knowledge of farming will also come in handy in reaching par in today's quii. Contributions are welcome from the readers. Address communi- cations to "What's Your Best An- Editor, Southeast Econ- omist, 728 W. 65th St., Chicago. 19. A person with a gargantuan heart: Is in danger of dying Is the soul of magnanimity Is a mean, low contemptible fellow Has this organ on the right in- stead of the left side 20. "My Old Kentucky Home" was written by: Francis Scott Key Irving- Berlin Robert Burns Joyce Kilmer Stephen Foster 21. The name associated with the law that in a right triangle the square of the hypotenuse equals the sum of the squares of the other two sides is: Euclid Lucretius Galileo Thales Newton Pythagoras 22. The first homestead act became a law during the administration of: Lincoln Harding Grant Jackson Hoover Van Buren 23. The birthstone for December is the: Diamond Topaz Emerald Pearl Turquoise Aquamarine 24. Oregon is nicknamed the: Lone Star state Golden state Big Ben state Apache state Evergreen state Beaver state 25. The motion picture machine was invented by: Roentgen Eastman Howe Marconi Morse Edison WE. PEOPLE WHY THREE-CENT STAMPS ON CHRISTMAS CARDS? EDITOB: The United States post office has a brand new sales line. A news article last week quoted the depart- ment as issuing a statement plead- ing with the public to put three- cent stamps on Christmas cards. 'Preserve the dignity of your Christmas the article read. "Send them first class mail." Well, that's a new way of getting suckers. The government can't con- scientiously add any more taxes; now it's trying to use persuasion to get extra pennies from each of us. Why should I or anybody else put three cents or two cents on a Christ- mas card when the same card can be sent for only a cent-and-a-half? When a person sends perhaps 20 cards out of town, he must pay 30 cents extra if he adopts the post office's suggestion of paying three cents for postage. Dignity? What dignity? When a stack of envelopes protrudes from your mail box the week before Christmas, you know what they are without examining ;he stamps and the cards can all be boiled to say one ihristmas." So I'm sending all my cards with one and one-half cent stamps. They will get there just the same and they'll all be appreciated as much as if sent with three-cent stamps. TIGHTWAD. The writer refers to the post office rates on first class mail and third class mail. Cards may be sent via the latter, unsealed, with only one and one-half cents of postage, bearing inside only the signature of the sender and no other writing. If three-cent stamps (or two-cent stamps for local mail) are affixed, the envelope may be sealed and any desired mes- sage written inside besides the signature. SOCIAL ACTIVITIES IN CHURCHES. EDITOB: In regard to social activities in churches, I would also like to voice my opinion. If the churches were to use picnics, sports and entertain- ers as "bait" to entice young people to join their ranks, then I would say "Stop them by all be- cause the church must stand upon its merits and when a church ac- Write a Letter! Every reader is free to lend his opinion to this column for publica- tion. The name of the writer will NOT be published, if he so states, but all letters should nevertheless be signed witb the writer's name and address as well at the nom- de-plume or initials which are de- sired for publication. Address your letter to WE. THE PEOPLE. east Economist. 728 W. 65th st.. Chicago. This is a column for the expression of your thoughts. Make use of it. cepts for membership anyone who desires to join because of ulterior motives spiritual life of the church is weakened. Instead of lowering the bars and coaxing people to join the church, I would suggest that the bars be raised so that becoming a church member would indicate that one has accomplished some- thing. I cannot imagine a young, red- blooded person having a great de- sire to jump over a two-foot wall. But make it a 10-foot wall, and my! how they will attempt to scale it. It is not Jesus and the principles He laid down for our conduct that have lost their attraction for young people, but there is something rad- ically wrong in the way most churches present them to youth. They continually insist on putting new wine (the younger generation) in the old bottles (the conventions and customs and rules of conduct of a previous generation) with the result that there is life in the new generation which expands and bursts the old confining bonds. Refer to Matthew Mark and Luke Let me hurry to explain that Christianity is ever new and ever suitable to every generation. By all means let us have picnics, parties, social and recreational activities in the churches, but let us have them under the guidance and leadership of adults who understand and are in sympathy with young people and let those leaders teach our young folks how to play in a Christian way. When they grow older and go to work, they will just naturally work in a Christian way. WILLIAM LEGANT. Mr. IJegant has expressed another opinion relative to the problem of youth and church- going-. What do other Southeast siders consider the solution to be? News of the Churches Ingleside Ave. Methodist. Rev. William H. Evans, pastor of the Ingleside Ave. Methodist church, 76th st. and Ingleside ave., will speak on "The Heart Hunger of Hu- manity" at the 11 a.m. service in the church Sunday. The junior, adult and angel choirs will sing and Charles Peterson will play a clari- net solo. At p.m. the guest speaker will be Rev. William M. Childress of the Southfield Community church. The Hi-league, Epworth league and Intermediate league will meet at p.m. Harvey Codd will address the Epworth "league. Park Manor Congregational. Next Sunday morning the Park Manor Congregational church, 7000 South Park ave., will observe holy communion. The communion mes- sage, delivered by Rev. William F. Vance, pastor, will be "Jesus, the Son of God." Next Thursday the women of the church will hold their annual ba- zaar. The sale will open at 10 a.m. and continue throughout the day and evening. Luncheon will be served from 12 to 1 p.m. and a turkey dinner will be served from to 7 p.m. Mrs. W. P. Ellis, 7017 South Park ave., is general chair- man of the bazaar. South Side Hebrew Congregation. At services in the South Side Hebrew congregation. 74th st. and Chappel ave., tomorrow at p.m. Rabbi Morris Teller and Cantor Joseph Giblichman will conduct the services. Ben Aronin will be the guest speaker and will talk on "When the Sun Went Out." At the social hour after the service Mr. and Mrs. David Saper will be the hosts. Mr. Aronin will continue his Bible interpretation class in the congrega- tion next Monday at p.m. Grace United Brethren. Rev. W. C. Hague, pastor of the Grace United Brethren church, 72nd st. and Greenwood ave., will de- liver the sermon next Sunday at 11 a.m., followed by holy communion. A missionary lesson will be given during the opening period of the Sunday school at 10 a.m. on the subject "Thy Kingdom Come Through Christian Patriotism.'' The evening service will be held at 8 o'clock. The Ever Ready circle of the Ladies' aid will meet in the home of Mrs. Hague today at p.m. Tonight at 8 o'clock the Ladies' aid will sponsor a beauty talk and demonstration in the community room of the church. The monthly hour of prayer will be held tomor- row at p.m. in the home of Mrs. J. R. Hoffman. 7244 University ave. Crerar Memorial Presbyterian. The sacrament of the Lord's Sup- per will be celebrated in the Crerar Memorial Presbyterian church, 81st st. and Calumet ave., next Sunday at 11 a.m. Rev. H. Ray Berger, pas- tor, will deliver the communion meditation. "Sacramental Renewal.'' New members will be welcomed and presented to the congregation. United Presbyterian Chapel. "The Missionary Spirit" will be the topic of Rev. John McClenahan, pastor of the United Presbyterian chapel, 704 E. 63rd st., Sunday at 11 aon. At p.m. the motion picture "Conquering Trouble" will be shown in the church. Residents of the community are invited to at- tend the showing. The quarterly congregational meeting will be held tonight at o'clock and plans for the coming months will be made. The Women's Service guild will meet today at I p.m. Immanuel Evangelical Lutheran. "The Message of the Great Name" wEl be the sermon topic of Rev. H. J. Schick, pastor of the Im- manuel Evangelical Lutheran church, 70th st. and Michigan ave., at services Sunday. German serv- ices will be held at 9 a.m., Sunday school at a.m., and English services at a.m. Chatham Union. Rev. A. Le Roy Huff, pastor of the Chatham Union church, 8112 Cottage Grove ave., will speak on "God's Power in Human Lives" at the 11 a.m. worship service Sunday. "Spreading the Good News" will be the topic for the Bible school at a.m. Congregation Am-Echod. Otto Schenck, principal of the Arthur Dixon school, will be the guest speaker at services in Con- gregation Am-Echod, 81st st. and Maryland ave., tomorrow at p.m. A social hour will follow. Saturday morning services for chil- dren are conducted in the congre- gation each week by Rabbi Benja- min L. Teller at o'clock. The Sisterhood will hold a mem- bership tea Monday at p.m. as a climax to the membership drive. Mrs. Mandel Herman is president of the Sisterhood. Grand Crossing Covenant. Because of the renovating of the main auditorium of the Grand Crossing church, 74th st. and Cot- tage Grove ave., all services next Sunday will be held in the lower auditorium and other rooms. During the Bible school hour the adult de- partment will meet in the Oakwood mission. All other classes will meet in the church building. Rev. Edgar E. Swanson, pastor, will conduct the II o'clock morning service. The Young People's service at 5 p.m. will be held under the leader- ship of Rosalie Larson, 1148 E. 73rd "Pour Great Days of Scrip- ture" will be Reverend Swanson's topic at the p.m. service. Windsor Park Evangelical Lutheran. The first Sunday in the new church year will be observed in the Windsor Park Evangelical Lutheran church, 7600 Saginaw ave., next Sunday. Dr. E. G. Schwiebert of Valparaiso university, Valparaiso, Ind., will occupy the pulpit for the a.m. service during which the (Continued on Page 7) Everything from Gum to Auto Parts at Auction Postoffice Department Sets Annual Event, foe De- cember 5 and 6. Approximately 900 lots of unde- liverable parcel-post mail, includ- ing clothing, shoes, dry goods, hard- ware, groceries, drugs and various other articles -will be sold at auc- tion in the main postofflce, Van Buren and Canal sts., next Tuesday and Wednesday. The merchandise, which ranges from chewing gum and cigarets to farm implement and automobile parts, will be on exhibition Monday on the ninth floor of the post office from a.m. to 4 p.m. Catalogs of the merchandise may be obtained there at that time. Sold to Highest Bidder. All lots of the merchandise will be sold to the highest bidder. The sale will continue from a.m. to 4 pan. December 5 and 6 or until all arti- cles are sold, according to the an- nouncement of the sale issued by Ernest J. Kruetgen, postmaster of Chicago. The articles offered for sale at the auction are those which have ac- cumulated at the Dead Letter branch of the Postoffice because of improper addressing or wrapping which prevented delivery to the per- sons for whom they were intended. Wide Variety. The wide variety of articles to be sold is illustrated in the catalogue's list of merchandise in lots No. 341, No. 352, No. 845 and No. 840. Lot No. 341 consists of 12 assorted pow- der compacts. Lot No. 352 includes a mashie midiron golf club and a driver. Lot No. 845 is a 61-piece set of tableware and No. 840 includes 80 assorted dress clips, 10 zip-a-clips and 175 assorted brooch pins. A deposit of 50 per cent in cash or certified check will be required on all bids at the auction. The balance due must be paid and all merchan- dise removed not later than 24 hours after the close of the sale, it was announced. Southeast Siders Will Attend Alumni Reunion- Nine Southeast siders are among the alumni of the Nathanael Green school, 3537 Paulina St., who will attend a banquet and reunion Sat- urday, December 9, in the Piccadilly tea room, 410 S. Michigan ave. Din- ner will be served at p.m. and a reception will be held at p.m. for those who cannot attend the dinner. The Southeast side alumni of the school are Mrs. Mabel Greenberg, 8439 Bennett ave.; Mrs. Mary Kel- don, 7535 Paxton ave.; George Reid, 7644 Ingleside ave.; J. B. Steven- son, 7653 Coles ave.; Edward Bran- denberg, 1401 E. 69th pi.; John Cultra, 7228 Indiana ave.; Carl Sorenson, 6325 Kimbark ave.; Michael Stokes, 8129 Drexel ave., and Mrs. P. A. Arpee, 2524 E 72nd Pi- Free Christian Science Lecture Set for Tonight Thomas E. Hurley of Louisville, Ky., will give a free lecture on "Christian Science, the Science of True Selfhood" under the auspices of the Twenty-First Church of Christ, Scientist, this evening at 8 o'clock in the auditorium of the Avalon Park school, 81st st. and Dorchester ave. According to Mrs. Hazel Best, clerk, reserved seats will be issued upon request to those attending a Christian Scienc lecture for the first time or those who have a special need for such seats. The subject for the church's Sunday morning service will be "God the Only Cause and Creator." Marshall Law School to Stage 40th Fall Frolics More than 500 students, alumni, faculty members and their friends and families are expected to attend the 40th Pall frolics of the John Marshall Law school, 315 Plymouth ct., Saturday evening. Skits on current national and local events and other entertain- ment, in addition to food and danc- ing are on the program. Lester H. White, 8149 Evans ave., is general chairman of the event which is De- ing held as part of the school's 40th anniversary celebration. REMINGTON TYPEWRITER 2-color ribbon, _ ard keyboard. Guaran- if teed. Pica or Elite type 18 RENT A TYPEWRITER STUDENT RATES 1 Mo. 3 Mos. OFFICE EQUIPMENT 944 W. 63rd St. CALL WENTWORTH 5304 IHWe Coll For and Deliver Twenty-first Church of Christ, Scientist OF CHICAGO Cordially Invites You and Your Friends to Attend a FREE LECTURE on CHRISTIAN SCIENCE By THOMAS E. HURLEY, C. S. B. OF LOUISVILLE. KENTUCKY Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother Church, The Pint Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 30, 1939 AT EIGHT O'CLOCK IN THE AVALON PARK SCHOOL AUDITORIUM Dorchester 80th and 81st Sts. DOORS OPEN AT P. M. With the. AMATEUR PLAYERS St. Philip Neri Guild. "Stage a three-act play by Edna Ferber and George S. Kauf- man, will open the sixth season of the St. Philip Neri Theater guild. Two performances of the play will be given, next Tuesday and Wednes- day evenings at o'clock, in the Aquinas high school auditorium, 72nd st. and Clyde ave. Helen C. Crowe, 2409 E. 72nd st., is the director of the organization which has more than 100 members and which plays to capacity audi- ences of persons for the two presentations of each production. In the cast of "Stage Door" are 16 veteran players and 14 members of the guild who will be making their first appearance. Included in the cast are Mr. and Mrs. James A. Galligan, Jr., Willinore Potter, Mary Prances Bigane, Ruth Wilsdon, Catherine McAdams, Helen Marie Murphy, Mr. and Mrs. George B. Bennett, Ellen Gilmore, Jeanne Hussey, Genevieve Barry, Martha Pose Dietz, Margaret Carroll, Mar- garet Griffin, Frances Walz, Anne Hynes, V. Bachel Laughlin, Mary Catherine McMurrough, Mary Meehan, Anne Kerwin, Buth E. Ly- man, James Cronin, Prank H. Welsh, J. Blake Lanum, Joseph McCabe, Gary H. Stevenson, Jack Stanton and Paul L. O'Toole. Aiding in the production of the play are Kathryn Sheehy, produc- tion manager; James Cronin, stage manager; Edmund Brennan and John B. Mulroy, stage carpenters; Loretta Schaack, in charge of the ushers; Jack Stanton, stage elec- trician; Winifred Grogan, property manager; Marion Frieburg, sound technician; Dolores Harmon, ward- robe manager; Bosemary Burke, ticket chairman, and Mr. Galligan, publicity. Bev. Edward M. Barren is mod- erator of the guild. Avalon Library Contest Goes Into Second Week Now going into its second week is the parachute-jumping contest in the Avalon Park branch library's story-hour competition. The num- ber of pupils from each school in the library's district that attend the story hour each Saturday at a.m. is totaled and the parachute jumper descends accordingly. Avalon Park school is in the lead at present with an attendance of 133. Felicitas school is second with 60. The library, located at 81st st. and Dante ave., is open every week-day from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. BABY DAUGHTER. Mr. and Mrs. John McShee, 1423 E. 65th pi., are the parents of a daughter born November 11 in the St. Bernard hospital. The baby, who has rneen named Lynn Ireene, weighed six pounds, six and one- quarter ounces at birth. WOMEN LEARN THE FAMOUS MELLQUIST METHOD OF MASSAGE Earn u high as a week while learning. Enroll now. month course at Mellquist School of Sci- entific Swedish and Re- ducing Massage, 177 N. State Central 6830. 15 Salons Chicago New York Miami. REDUCING SALONS, "te- Special This Week 15 VISITS Orange Pine-Vapor Bath and Swedish Massage. 1 Hour Treat- ment. Ticket good for 1 year. 6424 S. HalstedEng. 0363 6550 S. Halsted Normal 6100 2376 E. 71st Dorchester 7770 1603 E. 53rd Fairfax 1800 336 N. Michigan Cent. 5300 IB in Chicago. New York, Miami Arts Fraternities At Loyola Pledge 15 South Siders Alpha Delta Gamma, Pi Alpha Lambda, Chi Mu Chi Select Members. Three fraternities of the College of Arts and Sciences at Loyola uni- versity have pledged a total of 62 students for Fall term, among them 15 South siders, it has been announced. Prom the South and Southwest sides, Alpha Delta Gamma has pledged John Buddy, 841 W. 53rd St.; Robert Booney, 7821 Chappel ave.; Edmund Petrus, 5358 Paulina st.; Bobert Lindemeyer, 5405 Aber- deen st.; Eugene Cur ran, 8406 Oglesby ave.; Thomas OTKeefe, 7916 Euclid ave.; John Walsh, 8241 Eber- hardt ave.; Frank Considine, 8411 Ingleside ave.; James Haskins, 7111 Luella ave.; Eugene Dolehide, 8140 Eberhardt and Bichard Kiley, 5435 Woodlawn ave. Pledged to Pi Alpha Lambda are Martin Moloney, 7324 Yates ave.; John Garvey, 3328 W. 65th pi., and Bichard Huston, 2508 E. 78th st. Edward Muraskas, 4182 Archer ave., is pledged to Phi Mu Chi. BAR MITZVAH. Marvin Weiss, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Weiss, 7306 Blackstone ave., will be Bar Mitzvah in the South Side Hebrew congregation, 74th st. and Chappel ave., Saturday at a.m. Do You Like My Picture? Camera U. S. Pat. Office We Use fhe New "BUNNYGRAPH" CAMERA9 To Take Baby Pictures That Will Delight Youl Amuses children never frightens them. That's why Beecher's pictures are so natural so captivating. Selection of 10 proofs for Finished Photographs from Each BEEOHER STUDIO Photographers 744 E. 79th Street TRIANGLE 4240 Open Sunday 11 A. M. f o 4 P. M. A Superior In Your Neighborhood! SALARY LOANS PHONE FOR A LOAN Then quickly obtain the money when you call in person. Only YOU Sign NO Endorser. NO Mortgages. A Preferred Service for Shop, Factory and Office Railroad Employees. Clerk, and Other Salaried Men and Women. FURNITURE LOANS Only Huiband and Wife Sign. AUTO LOANS NO Insurance NO Recording Fee Legal Rafts Confidential Friendly Service Private Offlett Simplified Plain Convenient Terms You'll be pleased to learn how quickly and conveniently you can obtain money from us! UNDER STATE SUPERVISION Four Convenient South Side Offices 4658 S. Ashland at 47th St. 821 W. 63rd nr. Hoisted St. Telephone: YARds 4870 Telephone: ENGIewood 7800 7912 S. Halsted at 79th St. Telephone RADciiffe 4500 11.054 S. Michigan at lllth Telephone: PULIman 7500
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 155+ 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.