The Chicago Heights Star from Chicago Heights, Illinois · Page 6 Click to view larger version
December 2, 1938

The Chicago Heights Star from Chicago Heights, Illinois · Page 6

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The Chicago Heights Star i
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Chicago Heights, Illinois
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Friday, December 2, 1938
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V * V 7 HI CHKACO HEIGHTS STAR fcunomr e. v. M etBi-WMMy, £·! «t UM- t . Jtatrnd in TU KAK M cattm* * *u «n tk* latarvMiaa; nnl mlM (r »«U at a chtf(· at H e»nu p*r Mntb, payakU nxmtbir to MTt »f tk* 0BJU4 WttM. tobwrfetim r*M for fiw«ltn emsulM ar* avattoU* o» f*a*Mt t* tt» bontiuNi *·**, 1»I«-II Otte MwtewM, c53iws» Htffkta. PXDiCATKD TO ._-....._ Tint (TAX U aa l»d«»*B4*itt anriipaMr e*el- eaw4 t* ih« »»r»J4 tt taw weonnXiiM ta which U hu clrratettt for 17 r««ri TfcU Btwtpasw wtUaao th* otportailt? to *M)it in UM promotion tt tb* oaa»*ii vilfm aad la iworn I* all«fl«nc u ·mdliutknul t*t*na*mt at tk* «tB*tA.T mtmt*M ·* i^**t*m ItatM *C COMMUNICATION* Aucoraou* cMMBttMcatMM M4 ihu n«»«j»p«r 4o*a Mt aaa »« th« ·(· mure «f l*tt*i* er th« art l r»d I/ Mt :HO WILLIAMS. . E WILLIAMS BuriMM OBO r. WBAU, cttr wit" FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1938 Star Rockets 1HC CHICAGO HEIGHTS STAR, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1931 - §y «·«· COT _. . y - - - · -- ---' ' "· Enlighten Yourtelf and Vote December 13th riTH th« special election only Un days off the people of Chicago Heights will be ex pected to make up their minds soon on whether they will keep the present commission form o municipal government or go back to the alderman! or ward system which was abandoned in 1821. An educational program undertaken by both sides the controversy has resulted in enlightening man on the merits or demerits of either and voter should not have to vote blindly when they vial the polls on Tuesday, December 13 Arguments thus far pretented have left th burden of decision up to the public This It ns should be Twice before the people were deprive of the privilege of a referendum and a constar source ot Irritation has resulted. Many have queried the representatives of th newspaper on its position in relation to the contr ver»y The anfwer has been always that the pu linhers have feit that the people should be perm! ted the referendum and made this attitude practicM by giving publicity to the circulation of the petitions as a matter of public Interest As for the men s of one jystem mer the other, that la being handlid capably by the organization i.pon»oiing the change and by the sble committee headed by Mr A. R. Waters. So far as this newspaper Is concerned, suffice it to say that either system depends for success upon the hind of individuals elected to office Bad men will make a bad aldermanic administration and bad men can make a bad commission administration So, the kind of srstem la not so important M the kind of men elected to operate the system That should be taken Into consideration by any voter "who feels that he can correct everything by going back to the old ward system or by the individual who Is smug in his belief that the commission form Is perfect At any rote, every citizen owes it to his community to give serious thought to the pi f posed change And he must crystallize his thoughts into nction by voting on December 13 Thunder in the Council WANTED: ONE NEW JOKE Whether you like tt or not, the subject «f today's discourse is The Decline of Hwaor" or "Wtt Screwball" It start* out from the bet that we are getting pretty much fed up with the modern "column" of opinion and lowdown information, n compared with the oJd-Uase "wlyum" which w devoted exclusively to wtecndu interspersed with an occasional alleged literal) gem. This new kind of column may be interpreted as evidence of decay in h* writing gentry, if not ia the taste of the read- ng publir. For it te always easier to "have opto- ons on any given subject than to dig up genuinely humorous idea*. And yat you can't blame the writers so much, t that. The old-timers who turned out * daily ration of wisecrack material admittedly lived the life of doff. One of them was the latt King Lardner. It got so bad in his declining years that he practically went berserk. He was fooling around with puns like, "Poor guy, he died of a stomach bake." Many others shared a similar fate. At east two of the straight-hun«r columnists on a Chicago newspaper finally washed away their'grief ui liquor. Irvin 8. Cobb, with all his collections of old Joke books, finally had to give up. Of the old-timers still functioning, only Franklin P. Adams seems to hold to the old tradition with grim determination. You can set him down as the exception that proves the rule. Most of the other old-timers, as well as practically all of the new crop, have turned to serious subjects for relief from the deadly strain of trying to be bright and original in the field of humor. Westbrook Pegler, who used to write inspired pieces for the sport pages about a blonde named Edna who always turned up at drinking parties, is now baring his breast to the Communists. Reading space that once was held sscred for the antics of Archie the Cockroach are now dedicated to dissection of Hitler--and you can call that an improvement if you want to. The contributors who used to turn in their variations on "Who was that Lady I seen you with* are now helping Dorothy Thompson analyze 'the international situation. In one paper you can ftnd a half dozen profound homilies on the importance of preserving the democratic system-and not a single two-line wisecrack. It is true that alleged humor still persists on the radio. But no matter how you twirl the dials, yeu will find that It is humoi based on screwoall tactics rather than wit Sooner or later the Mad Russian or Grade Allen or somebody with a foreign hade name and a foo£thick dialect intrudes with remarks that are funny only because they are inane. What obviously has happened is this: The radio humorists have adapted their programs to serve as a counterpoise for all the serious stuff dished up m the inside sections of the newspapers. The tired citiren home for the evening may read a weighty TMEgbG some ot flie Croaa stands fcr, making bandage ttiem to th* front Add the name of FRAHK C. STOLL, l«-y«ar-old student now living in Oshkosh Wis to the list ot former loca boys making good In other 6*Ms Young Stoll is the son of Mr. and Mrs. FRANK H. STO1L. His father Will be remembered as one When the Amrtcaa winy **£ ed its "big rush" that OOV Ml ««w»*fc*f "·· ~ -- -- - -- ttllcry was there, and doing work The IMrd, be it --largely nwde up of the -- ,-infantry, I N. G., ot which Co. U of this city wa* a part The new motor pumper bough , w. N. VaM* and WTO** heard ftt Srmptwiy m CMc Clark spending awraJ of the early commander* of Chi cago Heights Poat No. 181 ot the The new motor pumper noua» American Legion. He was also one for the. flre department son» time of the city 1 * most entertaininf' toastmaster* and speakers. And apparently young Frank has inherited the father's talenta Tor he recently won city, county and district elimination contest* in the J15.000 national oratorical event A. It P«ton«i wd cW - Twwlay from *«!· where they *p«nt * of the Chris- their business Coprl*ht"l938 by Loew «, Inc. SYNOPSIS In 18*5, joung Joh».in Stress .oiled Schanl by "s friends quit, his bank Inn Job In Vienna to follow Ills u5« ealllns of f°" 1 PO'»"* waltzes Polill w h o l o v e e M T O , wSrns Him of the hardnblye r?th.«e d»?» «»1UM«« con Bldprfd barbaric muBlc by 'he fMhlnnabl* uowd SchanI however orfcinlies »n orclies tra and obtains a. trial engage m*M In Dummayera caelno The evening Is « failure u n t i l Carld Ponner a fumoua »o- p-ann, »nd Schiller an opjia tenor en^r the place She l"Men h5 the cafe In toon filled with other patrons ana SchanI knows that tonight, »t least, he tt » success. vor' Would you mind getting" ott my dress'" Horroi-stricken, Scnanl looked down to find his foot firmly planted on her train. Further e.nbar- rassment. Stepping off, his foot caught in the lace again He bent down and pulled futltely at the thin fabric "With trains as long -as they are," he panted, "it's amazing--this sort of thing doesn't happen oftener" "Simply astonishing," Carla said coldly. SchanI yanked again and Was rewarded by a tearing sound "You know, Madame Donner," he said H ARDLY a week passes but sees some new skirmish » the council Every member at some time or another h.n spouted oratorical pyrotechnics -md the sidelmers who enjoy a (food scrap h a v e heen well entertained On the suif.ice these brawls h a v e appeared » little ridiculous but is it rot po sthlc thit thev have B deeper Impoil-ince parti, ul n y Irsof n as the taxpayers are concerned" Bciause there is so miiih difference of opinion on the i »mnl h it not reasonable to believe that the members are not sun limb ng completed to nome ri minuting outside influence' H is quite evident that on most subjects the n m v i C md the commissioners are demcnstralmR t h i t thev ("o h a v e minds of their own W h e n thing go ti» rnoothlv then the public con ei'hfr res ViappiK n the reilizition that thev lime found f v e p e i f i c t men and tine or hecomc much dn turhrd · \er the juob.ibtlitv that the boys have thei hejds together in an unholy conspiracy thei constituents the taxpayers The fiist situation is next to un impossibility hut the second is som.lhm*. thi people must be constantly on guard agunst While t i c hireling m the c«umil may fray Ihe nenes c f its members and dism i manv of their n n k e r - . the f a i t remains that the taxpayer »re sett'ng a t i e i k We doubt w h ' t h e i mvihmg senouslv vvr. us c»n ti mspue TM I'TK ^ h* TM v n r nnd .omml«n nei ire n'trt to thi real or imagined «hc i (comings of their fellows W e l l ndmi' that there Is plenty of thumiet n th t hu '«o Heights city council meetings but^per- hnps it f How-, ( h i t there IK n rnmhow and w i t h s i l \ r i 1 ningv it least for tnxpiyers HIV idend-. f listening To understand I is na- t i v e land a man must understand the people \vho ml ,Mt .t their , h « i H l f r «nd their u i v of hfe ther humor- and their opinions of things tl at are And tl is mint 1 -l» desired understanding w i l l he gamed vonet hv t i e t r u v e l l e i w h o «n*s *\ ( i' the wirld w i t h his MI e\peit»ntl and simpathelx-ilh rryker 1 for the homelv m u i m u r of humar conversa- t i o t c me tip. n suddenh familiarly though fiom ii «i "itner- Mo us Markev _^____ r« . W . ie t get a start -1 li'e--You ge! \oiir sla t \uieicvei j i ( i n find it But alwass 'emember th»» it '- well to seek our start in the place w h e i e von h»| Uter In flnH tour career Start amor? the V«op!e w i" w i l t know vou nnd help ou wt'er TOU r^ove up It's ecoiomv And most young people w i l l find It's done wwt easily HI the small t o w n W !!er B Titkin The oM-fanhioned henpecked husband who had a wtfe th*t »lv\a»» wore his pant* now has a Uught*r *ho aiwajj smokes his cigarettes paragraph about the future of unemployment and then, badly in need of relief, pause to hear about the cousin m Alcatraz who broke out in 3 rash. What it boils cown to is that, just as in technology v,e need new fields of production to take up the slack of unemployment, so in the trivial arts the thing lacking is a new basic joke--two or three would be better, but one w uld serve the purpose Given just one new joke, the humor columnists could work enough chanR's on it to legam their former glory, the radio comedians could adapt it Into enough dramas and song hits to be able to Abandon their present zany technique, which was all light loi a while but has now worn Slightly thin, an-! piobably the ordinary citizen could relax and remove hii thoughts from the international and economic situations long enough to regain noimal composure The only question is- Where are you going to get the new basic joke' Personally we have been ookmg for one, off and on, for fifteen minutes, and before that lor fifteen years, and all we ever found was day-af'ei hash Any kuggestions will be welcome but kindly keep them clean STARLING Chapter Three The letter from Schiller came the very next day Even after Scham had resd it twice, he s»ill couldn t believ e it. It had seemed enough of a miracle that Dom- mayer had hired them for a real engagement of four weeks. And now this Schiller had actually arranged for him to play the re- , , wildly, paralyzed with fright, "I've taken the liberty of bringing one of my best compositions-- it I may so-" She was like an icicle "Unless, completely undressed, I should like ·Jo,UUu nBuolim wmvw«..»* -,·.«.·. being sponsored by the Young Republican federation. *He finished third in the Wisconsin state eon- test held at Rlpon. His ihare of the state prize was *2S He was the youngest contestant entered. Stoll spokP on the subject? "America's Choice -- Government Control or' Free 'Enterprise." He easily won the Oshkosh priw, then the Winnebago county championship, and then the elimination contest in his Congressional contest. His oration was lust what it purported to be--a ringing declaration of Republican principles. - * * * The occupational conference held last month at Bloom township high school, under auspices of the Chicago Heights Rotary club, won important recognition in a recent issue of The Christian Science Monitor. The Monitor, which has a nation-wide circulation, put B two-cQjurnn head on a special dispatch from Chicago Heights in its November 19 issue. Here's a part of the dispatch, appearing on page 6: "Chicago Heights, III--Garage mechanic!, airplane pilots, lawyers, hair dressers, and secretaries shared equal honors here in extolling their own jobs and their possibilities for the younger gen- 10 YEARS IN RETROSPECT! Building in Chicago during the month ot October the Wgh mark cf $856,675 *et during September but the total of *1».M1 was nevertheless an increase Of W £" cent ov«r the totri for October ot 1927, The figures for September *·» boosted out of proportion «* «· uvcluslon of the w-ftMn""" 1 dollar elementary school to tt» Ust Throwing aside this P» item, the October figure m*«««nt« ttjfjjff- mai retotlon to. fl» preceding month. The rapid growth in pof ularity of Christrtas Savings clubs in Chicago Heights is indicated from toe report* d the three^J*** *·** showing that more than »1J5,W0 made up this year's Chrtetma. Sav- Ings clubs as compared with the amount of $3,300 paid out by the first local Chtistinai club in 191*. Club road, visited in St Louis over the week-end at the home oJ his sisters, Mrs. Curtis Bruce, and Mrs C. L. Cox. Lost Greeks will be entertained by Miss HannaK Oilman Monday when she will be hostess at the home of her uncle and aunt, Mr and Mrs W. W M. Davis on Edgewood evemii. Mr* Otto Pedenon, of 227 West Sixteenth street, was luncheon hostess on Tuesday Eighteen women, relatives from Chicago and Batavia, were guest* Mrs.* Raymond Fortmiller, of \ this City, apent several days last week at Bloomlngton, where she visited with Delta Zeta sorority sisters, former students at Eureka college. to hear it" Hofbauer now joined them. ctiidiificu -»wi inni «" t-«--^ ccption at Count Hohenfried s pal ace All society would be there and--he drew ir a sharp breath-so would Carla Donner. His brows drew together. Count "Ah Carla " Then, seeing Sch mi at her feet, "Come, come young man, the more haste the less speed" He bent down and was soon as entangled at Scham ' Carla, if you'll kindly move a little to the right I think we have the matter well in hand." And indeed, the man was right! for the lace was now at- THE SIN OF LYING SCR1PTUIIE LESSON Exodus, 2016, Kings 1 20-21, 1'roveibs 6 16-18, Matthew 12 19, 20, John 8U 47 Fphfsians 4 2 5 , Revelation 2214 15 GOLDEN Tf XT Behold them desirest truth in the inward parts --Psalms 51 6 I UCIUS H BUGBFE 1 There is a sense m vvhah a liar is the worst enemy of sonetv The leason is suggested by a sentence from kphesians (4 25) Wheiefore, put- ing avv.iy fdlschiod speak ye t i u t h eaih one with his, neighbor for w e are members one of another ' U is jubt bet u s e we are members one of an- "Abandoned enough?" ihe asked. eration. Along with citizens m several dozen other occupations, they took part in an occupationul conference for students at Bloom township high school. "In order to give students an idea of a typical day's work m vocations indicated as their choice, officials called on the Rotary club to furnish speakers. Since the speakers were persons who daily serve the students, their friends ard their families, it was felt that the Information they had to give would be more valuable than that offered m books "An attempt was made to satisfy the majority of student choices, whether they were for a trade or a profession. An entire evening was turned over to the program, vtith individual meetings for each the speakers were LOT at tee university. In the public recital* and concerts given throughout the school year in Kilbourn Hall, the Eastman School of Music presents student* ot special capacity and occasionally members of its faculty. The opportunity to appear before audiences during student years is held to be a valuable adjunct to preparation lor professional work. · * · THE REV JAMES STILLMAN CASKEY, son of Mr. and Mrs. JAMES A. CASKEY, of Chicago road, recently accepted a call U the First Congregational cmnxh of Faribault, Minn. He is concluding a successful pastorate of five years at Wahpeton, N. D. In North Dakota Mr. Caskey Has been actively identified with the Congressional state teganizattw being a member ot the board o director* of the state conference Last year he was moderator of hi district association. He represent ed the state conference on the MM west Regional board and has don THE STAR is in -eceipt of thtee oly pictures which are souven-rs f the silver Jubilee Ot Father D 'atquale Renzulta. for 20 years riest of San Rocco church and nown and loved by many Chiago Heights people. group "Because teenly interested in their own sub' ects and their own Jobs, they em- jhasized the dignity of work All aid of the importance of their particular occupation to society outlined its mam advantages as well as disadvantages, told of the demo id for workers, and cited the educational and other types of preparation necessary" other --ill tied up together m social relationships --tt at Ijmg is sudi a -.cnoub mattei These deli- ite human rel itionships tie based on mutual confidence Suth fa th is the tcmen. that holds society together Falsehood is the corroding influence that destiovs this cement A giadual dis- mtegiation uf the whole social fabuc follows as , mailer of coui-i If the modem woild seem sdne imes to be f i l l i n g apart it is due in no small me i me to the lymg diplomacy and broken p rnii^es t h i t h..vc ch raitenred recent mterna- tiotnl history 2 U has been suggested Ihit the invention of I m g u i g e was the gicites- of all hum n events which h a v e made for progress This wojld seem ·o be u rcns n ble statement, for linguage has m d e it p«iblc for us to acquire knowledge on a ,arge s cale Bv the use of it in spoken and written ' im it is possible for one generation to pass on to another 'he wisdom that it has accumulated But ,upp«c the symbols, th»t w e h a v e agreed to accept icprnentatue ld * as; "" no longer b ° to convey the truth. Suppose we usi disseminate Msehocd Do we not see that this derniii cs the foundation of all intercourse and f d o w i h i p and b'ings confusion into ever} human -ciationship" The beaming of false vviUiess destroys the integutv j' both speech and Sction 3 The weatnercock in the steeple of a church m tnghsh v nlage had Jost its tail As a result %o rs .t could not be trusted The inhabitants , he v , , .ge were not deceived by it, for they rv that when the weathercock indicated that 'he nd w ,s fiom the ca,l, it «as really from the {ohenfried 1 " Now he remembered :arla had been his piotege and t was said the man was madly in ove with her For thiee d ivs stiaight he could think of nothing but the great event Then the afternoon airived Walking into the huge, chande- liered ballroom, he felt a twinge of inferiority Self-consci6us'y though he straightened Fold! herself had told him that his fathers fiock coat was just the thing for these receptions ' After all, men s clothes styles don t change so ver much ' she had said D( n t be ncivoys Schillci said iringly Thei e s Hofbauer Do jou think he \vas born in that HURT IN CATCHBASIN; SEEKING SETTLEMENT Asserting that his client, Sam Fiorenzo, 175 East Twenty-fourth street, waa injured when he tripled on a, broken catch basin Au- [ust 21, Attorney Bernard Allen Itled has asked the Chicago {eights city council for an arnica- !« settlement The accident liap- ened at the northwest corner of Main and Halsted streets, he said Attorney Fried's letter was referred to Corporation Counsel Edwin B. Poorman dched to a button on his sleeve She looked past them What ioor this young Strauss was She \ o u l d h a v e t o p u m s h h i m I have a better idea, gentlemen Will you jlerse stand u p ' 1 They rose and :he next second she had extricated nerself by the simple process of ripping her tram from Scham s shoe buckle "Now where is your music, Mr Strauss Carla," Schiller cried rushing up I v e been looking for you di ess hirf Schinl stared Wh\ Hofbiuer was the grentebt music publisher m Vienm It wis hard to believe that he h i d ever been poor But where was Carla Donner 0 Would she really Mng his v i!t7 here tonight as Schilier had inphed' Schiller now led him up to Hnf- everywhere He glanced at Scham 1 see you two have already met' ' We re almost intimate," she re- tmted drily Hei voice was crisp. ' Mr Strauss ard I are going ti the music room to rehearse his charmin; "Let m know how you like it TITO GUIDOTTI, v,ho began his musical career in Chicago Heights, has achieved the ultimate ambition of swing musicians On Tuesday night he and his "Swmg- tette" appeared as guest of BENNY GOODMAN, the swin^ maestro, on a nationwide radio network The nly other guest that night was HARRY R1CHMAN, the singing tai Tito handled the mam ac- ordlon with his helpers joining in or a novel form of hot licks The tudio audience gave him an en- husiastic hand * * * Speaking of musicians ALFIO W1CCI, who still claims Chicago Heights as his home, recently appeared as soloist with Kilbourn Hall orchestra of the Eastman valuable work PS Lhairman of commission which is making three-year study of Congregations rural home missionary work in the state. A project in which he was deeply interested was the development of Pilgrim park, a summer camp in the Turtle mountains for the use of young people's religious organizations Mr and Mrs Caskey and daughter plan to move to Fanbault late this month "Sergeant" EUGENE DOYLE, Chicago Heights' youthful drum major, tap dancer and musician, song curtsy Then, with a to Hofbauei, will appear on an amateur radio am over Station WENH, Chicago, from five to six p. m next Sunday. Sarge plans to demonstrate all his specialties except drum majoring, which requires the aid of television TOWN TALKER WAHMM,! ILLINOIS' NEW AUTO LAWS! Apply now for your DRIVERS' LICENSE Insure now against risk of loss of your right to drive a cat! Information and application forms available at McELDOWNEY AGENCY School of Muiic of the University of Rochester He played the first movement of the Concerto in D Major for violin, by Brahms Alflo is a violin pupil of GUSTAVE TJN- Schiller touched her arm warn ingly 'Carla you know of course that Mr Strauss composes only v iltzes ' He turned to Schan This 13 a waltz, isn t it'" Sohini nodded Yes ' Now bauer Mav I present a young j perhaps the gieat Donner would composer of great talent, my I say it was beneath her Please friend Johann Stiau"- 1 Mr Hof- God no Ah she w as sailing Her eyes were twinkling baucr Hofbduct nodded Who publishes ou" Hovoedo Scheidelhei- mer'' If it hasn t the imprint of H will be quite a sensation, don t you t h i n k ' ' she asked and beckoned him to follow her. Hofbauer it i«n t music" Mr-- Alone with her in the music jj r _ · i oom, Scham looked at her ador- Strsuss Scham said hurried- mglj Then the door opened, and Iv He looked around and felt ut- j a tall distinguished looking man tfrlj alone Sch ucr was ""'YesTye* ' Hofbauer puffed M J How possess",ely he looks at ue,t a i d so a'l around the comp'-s But strangers^ who did not krow of this peculiarly were wiM u-ed and puzzled by this lying weathercock To · cm it «e(med to have no gliding prmc pie. » was like tne F v i l One whom Jesus characterized in John 8 44 as having "no truth In him" When he never heard of your music staged o3 angriiy Sehani had an insane desire to run after him ard punch his head in thrmieh she HP her, Scham thought As if he had bought her for all time ' We were just abou* to rehearse »«r mm «.-u k,u ,,...,,.., our song' Carl- a,d brightly Spinning around he pushed. "We re doing a-waltz jch the jos I -c rrob Then | Hohenfned s ,,moc!e fell i o nnd lovely i Vo i re not sen us of course M id ime Oc i"-! M w Tor v, don t be f. mpous " the c · 1 (e o| (Continued on page 20) There was a long, oddly chal- moment of ulence Then "But w,; haven't rehearsed," Scham protested "I'm sure I can manage " Hohenfried had rnade the announcement Happily, Scham took his place at the piano Carla was f .ing the audience, the music in her hand The song began But suddenly there was a utter of u3- tomshment, then laughter Shocked, Scham stopped He looked at Carla but she was nodding reassuringly "Shell we go on''' she asked Uncertainly Sehani began again He had been right They should have rehearsed Every note that came from her lips was cut off, staccato, parodying the melody And that awful, extravagant flour-! ish at the end of the phrase No wonder they were all laughing. Sehani leaned toward her. "Par* don Madame, you can't sing a waltz like that" Her manner was quite pleasant »« ihe replied, ' Csrb Donner can sing anything any way' She had BANKING LOOKS AHEAD Hohenfried shrugged and walked he hurst u 1 ' H ^ v do you do I'm so grateful Vru were so mfmi'ely V i r d to to invite me She looked it t n bl-ml Iy for a to the rloot wmcrt. then smilod Oh VCK ol Quickly Carla mntioned to ^,Tse Mr Straus snt it" A | Scham ' Come-before h. changes lelicate gesture 'And now, a f a - j his mind ' decided to teach him a lesson for that dress-ripping episode and she would He looked at her pleadingly But a waltz needs lightness-- ERSV TO NHVEH (HECKinb nccounr Hard to Do Without One Why msJc* it hud for youmli by pay. ing bill* in euh. A chsxJdng account would iuk* tt Msisjr. LSM walking, Us* figuring, IMS fimaj wasted, giMter **l«*y, fawn dispute*, better dftdtt steading. (Continued on ptge 19) . Pty money oo» ci tk* bank instead of put of your pocfctt Cury « checking ·MOM*. Wt. than b« gUd to h*«* you opm OM with this btnk. THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF CHICAGO HEIGHTS '. ftderai Deposit Insurance G»frw ( IQ