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Suburbanite Economist (Newspaper) - August 18, 1931, Chicago, Illinois SOUTHTOWN ECONOMIST, TUESDAY, AUGUST 18, 1931 S CHURCHES EYEING BflRTLETT GYM TO PRESENTJEVIVflL Swedish Federation Falls In Attempt to Lease Park Having failed in an attempt to lease the Washington Park armory for series of fall revlral meetings, the Ssuth Sldo Swedish Church fed- eration began negotiating yesterday for the use of the Bartlett gymnasium at the University of Chicago. If the federation is able to rent the gymnasium for October. Rev. Frank Swedish evangelist of Stock- holm, Sweden, will be asked to come to America for the revival services. "Reverend Rev. F. C. Hamlln, chairman of the federation, one of the greatest evan- gellsu. He will do a great amount of good if he comes to Chicago to preach for us. Consider Viking Temple "In case we are unable to lease the Bartlett gymnasium. shall at- tempt to rent the Viking temple. It Is well located and will hold large crowds." The South Side Swedish Church federation Is entering into Hs third week of revival meetings at 71st St., Perry and Vincennes aves. The services are housed In a huge tent with seating capacity for worshipers. Add Converts Daily says Reverend Hamlln, "are being added to the meeting daily. More than 500 young persons have enlisted for personal work duty." "Despite the adverse business con- says Rev. Carl J. Erickson, pastor of the Auburn Park Swedish Methodist church, and an official of the federation, "the expenses of the meetings have been met. Our free will offerings have been as large this year as they were in former years." One of the drawing cards of the meetings is the Swedish song service. Swedish pioneers, some said to be be- tween 80 and 90 years old, attend the ssrvlce each Sunday afternoon. Some of the old people come from as far as Milwaukee, Wls., and Peoria, 111. Swedish, English Sermons The music is directed by Oscar Green and O. S. Lunden. Elmer Swanson is the pianist. Sermons in Swedish and English are preached by pastors of the varl- ouc churches belonging to the federa- tion. The churches' represented include the Englewood, Ogden Park, Taber- nacle, Grand Crossing and Bethany Swedish churches; Englewood Ellm and Second Swedish Baptist churches; Union Ave. Auburn Park. Hyde Park, and the Oakdale Swedish Mission churches, and the Ellm Free Mission church. ________________ POLICE CAN'T STOP THE FLIRT, SAY CIVIC HEADS (Continued from page 1) minatlon to erase flirtation, he doubt- ed whether a mere police order would be effective toward this end. Like Mrs. W. A. Lear. 3436 W. 68th St., president of the Chicago Lawn Woman's club, he declared that years of good home training and proper chaperoning Is necessary to abolish flirting. Rev. John De Lacy, pastor of the Thoburn Methodist Episcopal church, 64th and Paulina sts. was dubious as to the correct application or Com- missioner Alcock's order. "I have known he said, "when men have been sincere and honorable in their intentions when they met girls In a casual way. These fellows should not be subjected to persecution. But I doubt whether police Interference can wipe out the social moron usually classified under the term 'flirt'." "Gentlemen, I think that we glue manufacturers must stick together." "The feeling is mucilage." State Froth DR. L E. ALEXANDER Foot Specialist Painleit Chiropodist S. Halsted St. Room 3 Phone Wentworth 9163 Formerly at 6341 S. Hal.ted St. Initant Relief of All Ailments Houra 10 A. M. to 9 P. M. Daily Sundays by Appointment I MARCEL WAVE FREE Mon., Tuet., Wed. Permanent and Popular All Kinds oS Beauty Work Any 4 for Utreal. Shampoo, Fingtr Water Facial. ANY DAY OF WEEK 50c Finger 35c HEIM SYSTEM of Beauty Culture W. 6jrd St. T.I. Enjlewood 4S34 JERRY 3CHATZ DEMPSEY'S MOVIE FIND GETS CHANCE IN FLICKER ROLE Thirteen months ago Jerry SchaU. five-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard SchaU. 6347 Peoria >t.. did "stunts" to amuse his playmates. Today, he is in Hollywood work- ing on a series of under a flte-year contract drawn up last week by the Par- amount Picture corporation. For a e v e r a 1 v.: :i Delete ac- cepting the Para- mount offer Jerry A, V appeared as the "Red. White and Blue Boy" In "Sidewalks of Old New York." The boy was taken to Holly- wood about a year ago upon advice from Jack Demp- sey. Jerry was T u f f y Griffith's mascot and Dempsey met him at one of the fights and de- clared "that boy is a born actor." When the SchaU: family ar- rived In the mo- tion picture col- ony, the ex-heavy weight fighter met Jerry and Intro- duced him to the "bosses" on mo- tion picture row. Jerry is to become Jerry Tucker under his contract with Paramount. He will soon appear with Jackie Cooper and Bobby Coogan in "Sookey." While In Hollywood last winter Jerry attended the Ken Institute of Child Development. At the present time he Is specializing in voice cul- ture In order to do his best In the talkies. He is the nephew of Mrs. Jack Newman. 9119 Racine ave. GILRUTH EXPLAINS HOW CLAIMS MAY BE FILED (Continued from page 1) their claims, that such may be stamped to show that a claim has been filed thereon. Courts Follow Principles While it is impossible to set forth fully in this short statement all of the rules which determine whether a claim is entitled to preference, and although the court which has charge of the estate and not the receiver will determine whether a claimed preference should be allowed, the re- ceiver believes that the principles ap- plied Ui the following answers to questions are in accordance with the law applicable to such situations. The receiver believes that the courts will continue to apply such principles in dealing with claims against banks in receivership. The following questions are some of those that have been most fre- quently asked of the receiver and his representatives since their appoint- ment. It is hoped that reprinting them in the SOUTHTOWN KCONOMIST, together with the answers that have been given, may assist claimants in filing claims. List Questions, Answers It should be remembered, however, that these answers do not restrict any claimant who may be advised and decide that his rights are other- wise. All claims will be received and flled, and will receive considera- tion, regardless of whether they are in accord with the principles indicat- ed in the following answers: Q. What depositors are entitled to pref- erence in the payment of their claims? A. Generally r peak ins no claims for mere deposits, preferred, whether the deposits were carried in "Sarines" or "Cheekmft" and all ftuch cUlnm stand on an equal footing. The same is true of the so-called "club" rarlnca counts Q. It holder of a check that has been certified, entitled to a preferred claim 7 A. The certification of the check gives no preference, as the relation between the holder of the check and the bank on which it drawn is that of debtor and creditor. Q. Is a claimant for services performed for the bank, or for goods sold to the bank in the same position as a depositor, and may he file a claim T A. Such claimant is a creditor of the hank for the agreed price of his vervtces or merchandise and has a ceneral claim acamst the bank wh.ch may hr set up under the item marked on the printed form Q May claims be filed to recover mounts due for intcrr.it on bonds or morteace- notes purchased from the bank? A. In such cases ordinarily the claim of the holder is not the bank, but against the signer of the notes or interest coupons. Q. May a, depositor file a claim for an- other, accnt? A The on earh proof of claim must be identical with the signature up. pearinc on the bank's cards containing authorized If it lit to have a proof of claim executed by an a power of attorney authorizing the agent to act should he executed and thr original he attached to the proof of claim by the gent. Q Are claim that are filed "early" preferred over other claims filrd later? A. Preferences da not depend at all upon priority of filing. All filed on or before October lit 1031, will have eiactlv standing Q. Is there any filing fee required, and after proof of claim is filrd with the re- ceiver it to file another proof, or a duplicate form with the clerk of the court A. No filing fee or other expense in filing of claim. All rfairrn filed at any bank will be filed by rrcrtver with proper court in time and no duplicate or nthrr claim need filed with the clerk of court by the claimant Q. (a) After claims have Hrn filed, what if anything should claimant do to follow up his claim; (h) how soon after the last day of filmr may claimant expect to receive m dividend? A. (a) After claims i at the hank nothing remains to dnne by the claimant unices he is I by receiver that his claim n in improper form or to objection (h) It In sav at time how jmon after October 31 1031. anv divi. dead can be paid. Both the timeof pay- ment anil the amount of any pend on the liquidation nf of the bank and the realization nf from such liquidation. Q. fa) MA? filed than at the bank against which the claim Is made; (b) mar claims be filed by mail? A. (a) The Illinois banking law under which receivership being conducted provides that claimants may present thttr claims to thr clerk of the court in which null for winding up the affaire of the bank, has been instituted, but the receirrr that stich unnecessary Inas- much an every claim filed with the receiver will bt filed in the appropriate suit. fb) proofs nf claim may be filed by mail bv addreiting the envelope con fam- ine thtm to the bank name (s printed proof nf claim. When nlmr proofs of claim br mail thr hook. check or other instrument ild enclosed ______ When yon nant the coal, phone Orogan Coal Co. Stewart "fllft 2tf FROM WATER CRUISETO DUNES Sea Scouts Weigh Anchor After Two-Day Trip Around tuuiuiia i Twenty-five officers and men of the Sea Legionnaire No. 6977. Boy Scouts of America, returned Sunday night from a two-day cruise to various points In Indiana, Including the Dunes. The sea scouts' ship weighed an- chor Saturday evening in the Jackson Park harbor. It was propelled by 10 12-foot oars. The legionnaires rowed in shifts and reached the Dunes within eight hours. Rev. Herman Schlck, pastor of the Evangelical Lutheran church, saw the crew off and gave a short address on "Scouting." Cruises are made by the scouts each Wednesday and Saturday eve- ning. The mid-week cruises are short ones along the Chicago shoreline. The Southtown troop of sea scouts Is sponsored by the South Woodlawn Chamber of Commerce. The promo- tional committee Includes Dr. Wil- liam W. Latchford. Sheriff William D. Mcycrlng and D. A. Glascoss. REVEAL DEBT OF BAIN AND ASSOCIATES (Continued from page 1) holders' liability, if. as a matter of fact. It can do either. "To meet liabilities of nearly the receiver upon his appoint- ment found cash of slightly over 000. Other resources consisted of owed by the Bain interests, ap- proximately Invested in bank buildings and furniture, most of which can be used for no other purpose, and slightly over in loans on real estate. "The rest of the assets, slightly over Include real estate and a great many real estate bonds, many of which are now In default. "In short, the fact Is that with the exception of the cash items and a relatlrely small amonnt of the re- maining: assets, the resources of the banks are tightly frozen and will re- quire careful and patient handling if anything like the value at which they have been carried on the books is to be realized. "In the nature of things. It is Im- possible to foresee now the amount for which these frozen assets can be liquidated, and the receiver is not yet in a position to estimate the amount which will be returned to depositors. To Give Facts Plainly "The receiver Intends, to pursue the policy of stating the facts plainly to depositors from time to time, so far as he can consistently do .so with regard to his duty to liquidate the assets of the banks to the best pos- sible advantage nnd in the most eco- nomical manner. "While It Is true that each bank will be liquidated as an Independent unit and some of the twelve banks may be in a better position than others, the similarity of conditions makes this statement applicable to each situation." Mr. Nelson added that the average number of depositors was for the 12 Bain banks. The total number of depositors is about 90.000. Deposits on the date of closing Mr. Nelson listed as time. and demand. The total is Depositor Group Although the general public is ac- tive only through Its depositor-com- mittee representatives from each community, these members have com- bined to fight for legislative protec- tion of the people's money. A city-wide movement, started by the depositors' protective committees of all defunct banks in Chicago, cul- minated last week In the formation of the Federated Depositors' organi- zation. This group held another meeting last night at 8 p m. at 100 N. La Salle st. In Southtown a similar group, formed by existing banking com- mittees, .met last Thursday night at the Southmoor hotel and organized the Bain Banks Depositors' com- mittee. 45 Persons Present "The similarity of our problems and the single receivership for the entire chain has made this combina- tion feasible." said Harold May, chair- man of 'the depositors' protective committee of the Stony Island bank, and appointed temporary chairman of the combined committee. "There ucrc 45 persons present, and Mr. Qllruth, the receiver for the Bain banks, came to speak to us and re- mained nearly three hours. Our gen- eral plan is to try and release finances to provide some relief'for this winter so people can buy coal." Mr. May said. William Adams. 6951 Woodlawn nve, was appointed temporary secre- tary of the new committee. The com- mittee on formulating plans for a per- manent organization is headed by Henry W. Bonncma, member of the West Auburn Business Men's associa- tion s committee on banks Serving with Mr. Bonncma, is Dr. E Byron Kelly of the depositors' pro- tootlvp S'ony I'Hrrl bank, nnd William F. Stclzcr, presi- dent of the Lawn Civic association nnd member of its committee on the Chlcaso Lawn nnd West Lawn banks. "Our plan is to help nnd protect the depositors BS much as Mr. Bonncma said He has called the next meeting Thursday at 8 o'clock at Ogden park. The session will not be open to the public, but held for the depositors' committees only. Laud Addition of Wood, Butler to Salvation Army At a special meeting of the salva- tion Army executive committee on Friday, Lewis E. Myers, chairman'of the board, announced the acceptance of Rush O. Butler. Chicago attorney, and Gen. R. E. Wood, president of Sears. Roebuck and company, as board members. According to Mr. Myers, these are two made In accordance with a resolution passed Increasing the members of the board from 17 to 20. "The addition of these two men to our board." said Mr. Mjcrs. "will mean more than words can express to the future success of this organisa- tion. "Every member feels that while last winter's depression brought about conditions unprecedented In the city and taxed to the limit the physical as well as the financial resources of the Salvation Army, the burdens of the coming winter will be proportion- ately greater. There must be some careful and systematic planning nnd wise Judgment used if we are to meet the problems which we expect will de- mand the army's the chairman said. FALLS ASLEEP AS COFFEE BOILS OVER; OVERCOME Having fallen asleep while brewing coffee and overcome by gns when the pot boiled over. Mrs. Anna Bosco. 7828 Greenwood ave.. was found slumped on her chair unconscious yesterday noon by her husband upon nis arrival home for lunch. Rescue squad No. 1 of the fire de- partment revived her with n motor. JEWS FOR SEflTTICKETS Persons Already Ask For Ducats With New Year With the Jewish New Year utill more than three weekx In the future, more than tickets for the serv- ices have already been secured by Southtown Jews, according to the United Synagogue of America. "There Is always a great demand for scats In all the Jewish and temples iluritiR the New Year." says the association. "We have learned that the ticket method Is the only way we can get our people seat- ed. "Especially Is the seating problem crcat in the reformed congregations. They sen ice onr day from sunset Saturday. September 12. to sunset Sunday, September 13. The temple must accommodate all the worshipers in n single day. Begin on a Friday "The orthodox temples and syna- gogues v.111 begin celebrating the New Year Friday evening. September 11, at sunset, and continue to Sunday evening. September 13, at sunset." A week later will be the of atonement, which will begin In all orthodox, reformed, conservative syn- agogues and temples Sunday evening, September 20. at sunset, and will come to a close Monday Sep- tember 21. at sunset. "New Years services are periods of Englewood Summer High School to Graduate Fifty-Eight Friday Morn Fifty-eight who attended the Enulewood sum- mer high school, 6201 Stewart ave., will be graduated Fri- day morning. Included in the summer school graduates according to Daniel F. O'Uearn. principal of the Englewood institution, students who studied at the Cal- umet, Englewood, Fenger. Morgan Park. Parker, Tilden. and EnRlewood Evening high schools during the reg- ular school year. Certificates for the successful com- pletion of the two-year vocational nf uates while the other 46 are to receive diplomas for passing the four-year high school study clrruculum. Called Most Successful In the opinion of Mr. O'Hcarn. the 1031 summer session has been one of the most successful in the history of the school. Those graduating from the four- year general course are: James Burton. Paul Cohen. Frieda Ford. George Eltgroth. Ruth Hartley, Estelle McBrlde. Thelma McClaln. Philip McLaughlln. Florence Mitchell, Shirley C. Perry. Bernlce Bilvcrman. says Rabbi Morris Tel- ler, Congregation Beth Jacob B'Nal Bezalel, G028 Champlain ave. "We are called upon to forgive each others and to cleanso ourselves from sin." Mark Abraham's Faith Shofar sen-ices, commemorating Abraham's faithfulness, will be con- ducted during the New Year season. Shofar, according to Rabbi Teller, means ram's horn. Blasts are blown, calling to mind that when Abraham was about to obey God and oflcr Isaac as a sacrifice an angel halted his hand. Entangled in the bushes waa a ram. This was racriflced In- stead of Isaac. During the day of atonement the Jews will keep n 24-hour fast. Samuel Williamson. Marcella Carroll, Hois D. McCausland, Lucius Tolman. Alice Wasson, Lawrence Brown, Henry Eleanor Reuter. Ruth Rletcr, George Schmidt. Philip Walsh. John Jacob. Jean Marshall. Frieda Nlckn. Violet Peterson. Leonora Schu- maker. Richard M. Tucker, Elsie Vra- tanlna. Anthony Chlaramontc. Marie Eisner. Artio D. Fitzgerald. Uose Ka- sun. Ferdinand Staubach. Stephen Stefanlk. Christine Darkley. Laura Keller. Robert Klelhauer. Helen Pau- lus, Alexander Plllpavlc. Haul Slmp- Amos Smith. Esther Strunk. Hazel Hnwksley. Orvllle E. Plttnway. Bennle Toczylowskl. Those graduating from the two-vear vocational course are: Louis Darnny. Nellie Denche. Ruth Olassford. Oladys Hatchett. Addal Janofaky. Emma KarvelLi. Frank Nlemlera, Marv Pit- ron. Mary Plentlna. Oertrude Rogers. Cecelia Valantls and Brrnlce RURC. 5 PENN ROAD UNITS GO MONTH WITHOUT MISHAP Thirty-one days without nn nccl- dcnt. That Is the record which the Chi- cago and four other divisions of the Pennsylvania railroad hung up for July, according to nn announcement made yesterday. Safety appliances and safety edu- cation among the employes are re- sponsible for the elimination of ac- cidents, says H. E. Newcomet, vice- president of the railroad. SOUTHTOWN YOUTHS REHEARSE STUNTS FOR ORPHAN'S DAY Several juvenile, performers from the Schultz dancing studio, M01 Hal- sted st. are preparing for pro- gram of the orphan's day outing to be staged at Lincoln park, starting Wednesday. Members cf the studio and their presentations are Betty Jane Belt. 6310 Whlpple st, toe Jazx; Betty Bradford. 8231 Marshfleld ave., acro- batic stunts; Eleanor Ott, 6019 Aber- deen st.. toe Jazz; Dorothy Bradford. Mursniieid ave.. Miaa Prohibi- tion; Mary Ellen Burbach. tin man ave. Humpty Dumpty; Babe Rejer. 1630 W. 33rd May Bur- bach. 6517 Talman ave, and June Ebert. 0517 Talman ave.. walU skat- ing trio; catheryn Ooetz. 8034 Ada st. and Charlotte Wilson, 8233 Laflln st.. acrobatic stunts; Rose Lopate. 6343 Morgan st.. and Marte Pulham. 3S33 W. 62nd pi. boxing bout; Maria Sulnges. University ave.. aero- 4. batlc stunts; Francis Doyle, 7741 May st.. and Edward Mlngfy, 5747 Spauldlng ave.. song and dance cum- ber, and Mildred Cunningham. 4228 Greenwood nve, pianist. Other pnrts of the program will In- clude Dorothy Byton's campus frol- a group consisting of 18 girls, the appearance of members of tha Chi- cago White Sox ball team, a pony net. the appearance of several clowns, n dog net, a ladles' band, two other bands, and a program of the St Mary's Orphanage Juvenile box- GEORGE F. MAISEL Real Ettate and Inturance 1503 79th St. TRIANGLE 030O INSECT Exterminators contract to all and mice. KKDKOOMS A Ilfdbujt citrrminaUd, fcaOU FLATS A nn ntfrminaU.I, fc.UU Matrrlala RMalltd at Wholtiala Pricra Boston Insect Exterminators 6048 S. LaSalln St. R. L. and C. S. Gain NORMAL T073 Leave me one quart more of milk from now on D, 'URING the past year thou- sands of housewives in Chicago have found out how to feed the family better on less money and a quart of milk a day for each member of the family has been the first item on the reduced food budget. Milk gives more real body-building and health-maintaining value for the money than any other fpod. It sup- plies all the necessary food elements and all the vitamins. Actually, there arc people unable to chew or swal- low, who arc living on milk. The smaller the food budget is, the more important that quart a day for each one of the family becomes. A quart a day is an absolute necessity 1 have found that using more milk helps me feed the family better at less cost." for the growing child and the most valuable food for the grown-up, to supply energy for the day's work and keep up bodily maintenance and repairs. Milk fits in with every meal. Hot milk over crisp toast makes an appc- breakfast. The breakfast cereal calls for milk or cream, or both. Bread and milk, or crackers and milk hit the spot for the luncheon. Soups using milk constitute a real meal. Codfish or chipped beef in milk gravy arc hearty dishes, popular both with men folks and children. So arc cscallopcd potatoes, and macaroni and cheese. Even the very small food budget can provide for such inexpensive and highly nourishing desserts as rice pudding, tapioca pudding, and bread puddings. Milk should be the beverage for the children at every meal and the grown-ups will relish all that can be spared from the cooking. Remember, the food bill goes down when a quart of milk is used daily for every member of the family. It sup- plies over a quarter of each day's food needs. Why not have the con- venience of regular milk delivery to your door each day. Speak to your neighborhood Bordcn milkman or phone Franklin 3107. Have You Tried Borden's "SELECTED' The Special Milk for Drinking It makes milk drinking more than delightful. "Selected" is pro- duced on 105 picked farms near Lake Geneva, isconsin, and produced un- der rrtost regulations at every step. Giving children "Selected" beats coaxing and scolding. They drink it pladly became they like its "Sweet Natural Taste." The jyown-up mem- bers of your family will enjoy drinking it too. Only 16 cents a quart. Try it... the taste will tell you there's a difference. BORDEN'S FARM PRODUCTS CO. of ILLINOIS Main Office: 326 W. Madison St. Phone: Franklin 3107 326 WEST MADISON ST. ENGLEWOOD BRANCH CALL YOUR BRANCH NEAR YOUR HOME Franklin 3107 COTTAGE GROVE BRANCH Tri.njU 6S31 Rarlrliffe 6000 SOUTH SUBURBAN BR. Rererly 8403 47lr. STREET SOUTH CHICAGO Oakland 7200 Hyde Park 0405 I
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