Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on December 14, 1938 · 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 10

Publication:
Location:
Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 14, 1938
Page:
10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

10 CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE t WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 14. 1938. NM TOW ft prevents here oeh day observations intended WHO'S Vi(HJ W XUR WW? fA SMALL BO.Y m an Qfcjp. vil lage early formed the habit of hanging around a woodworking shop which was among the few business activities in his meager environment. And the worker there whom he specially loved to watch was a genial,, gray-haired old patternmaker, who was also by way of being a home-made philosopher. One day as he finished outlining an intricate and, to his admiring onlooker, extremely beautiful effect in scrolls and leaves the old man paused, and tapped his pencil on the pattern before him. "Laddie" (his favorite Scotch salutation), "my neighbors here in the shop are going to follow this design, and when they've carried it out, they will have something wonderful to show as a result." His eyes sparkled in a friendly grin. "I'm wondering, laddie, as I see you run in and out of this doorway here each day, what kind of a pattern you'll be following, as you go out into life ? 'Will it be a careless thing,' I say to myself, 'or will he take some one of those fine and noble lives that have gone before him, or are still around him, and pattern his mind and heart after them?' What do you say, lad wouldn't it be a splendid thing for you, and for your loved ones, it you were to pick a Lincoln or Franklin or an Ldison tor your pattern, and turned out a life that was as beautiful before men as this little ornament seems to us?" ... The old man's dust lies somewhere quiet in the cemetery of that Ohio town. The small bov has long since reached manhood, and followed patterns both of personal choice and of destiny s determinin?. But thanks to the canny Scotch chilosoohcr of his childhood he made, on the whole, manly and memorable men the models for his own private approximation, and has lived a life spiritually rich, if not spectacular, in consequence. In the tlav of "Bunker Bean" tre mendous thinsrs happen when a spirit Jess vouth is told his ancestor was Na poleon, and he chooses to emulate the little Corsican's exploits. So each of us. in great or less degree, has patterned his aims and thoughts upon some hero of history or fiction seme inspiring friend some superb character in a play seen at the right moment. And thereby discovered that the Law of Pat terns never fails cither to justify or condemn everv such choice. Reveal Who's Who in vour life, and you disclose a pretty accurate pattern of your own personality. SLQNQE SLAYER SHOT VICTIM IN BACK, JURY TOLD Hits Office Wife's Plea of Self-Defense. Continued from first page. Thi article may he reproduced In whota or in part only on written consent from Marshall Field & Company 907 Easo Dryness, Coughs BUI TO COLDS CIYE YOU If Tour throat's tor-yuba tuir merited with Irritation, in XU A I THIS huskiness, dryness or MEDICATED cURha due to t cold, a mciilAltV Vlcks Cough Drop dl3-BATH... solved naturally in your mouth will give the troubled membranes a soothing, medicated bath-for 12 to 15 minutes! Relief comes fast because g Viclcs are medicated MecUCCteif with the throat-sooth- tt fC Ing ingredients of Vicks VInd VapoRub famous for 0ttgmt.9 relieving coughs and VVUiSM diseomforts due to 0RQpS I A I) V KKTISM KNTt WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE Without Calomel And You'll Jump Out tf Bed hi the Morning Sarin' io Ga Tho liver should pour out two pound ot liquid bila intoyourbowKlsdaily.lt this bila U not flowing freely, your food doesn't di Rent. It Jut decays in the bowels. Gas bloats up your stomach. Yon get constipated. Your whols system is poisoned and you feel sour, aunk and the world looks punk. A mere bowel mavement doesn't set at the cause. It takes those prctod, old Carter's Little Liver Pills to set these two pounds of bila flowing freely and 'mka you feel "up and up." Harmless, gentle, yet amazing in making bile flow freely. Ask for Carter's Little Liver Pills by ante. 26 cents. Stubbornly refusa anything- Wis. 'Advertise in the Tribune fanning Holbrook with the hat, but Pugh said he could not tell. The shooting, last Oct. 17, occurred In front of the Benton Harbor city hall and in the shadow of the library end the opera house. There were, as a result, many witnesses on hand soon after the first shots rang out. The fire department came down the brass pole as a man and the police came pouring out of their station, since both stations are in the city hall. "I had just dozed off," said Fireman Adam Dutcnf Weber, " when 1 heard two shots. " We sleep in our underwear, socks, and shirt. Our boots are on the floor through our trousers legs so we can pull up' 'our trousers, snap and snap, and be dressed, called the boys and was down' the brass pole in 30 to 60 seconds. Cries for Help Described. " I heard some one say, ' Help, help. Don't shoot!' Then I saw Mrs. Dull shoot again from 2 or 3 feet from Holbrook. She began hitting him with his hat." Fireman Maurice Shepardson said he was next down the pole after Weber, but that Weber was already going out the door. Shephardson knew Mrs. Dull, whom he called Pat, ar do many of her friends, although she prefers Fern. He accompanied her to the police station, he said, and gave her a cig-aret. "I said, 'I'm sorry, Pat,'" he testified. But he said she replied: "I'm not sorry. I'd do it again." Asked on cross-examination whether Mrs. Dull seemed bewildered at the time of the shooting the defense con tends that Holbrook had just dazed her with a blow Shephardson an swered: "No I'd say she was just mad and disgusted." Most of the witnesses testified that Mrs. Dull had a black eye and a bump over it. Dr. Carl A. Mitchell testified that he was called to the hospital as Hoi brook lay dying. He said that Hoi brook had been shot twice in the back and twice in the head, but that there were no holes in the hat. Pros ecutors Westin and Small are trying to show that Mrs. Dull shot Holbrook first in the back and then fired tw'd more bullets into his head as' he lay' dying. Mrs. Dull watched the proceedings with interest. Son Beams Tell of Shooting (Story in adjoining column.) lry in tt.fftfi rttn ! ttin. ) i : ? V " t V ( t in Los Edith Snyder on stand Angeles trial 'of her father, Martin isnyaer. a,ne tola, now sne nrea pistol at her father after be ha sriot Myri Alderman, friend of his iormer wire, Kutn jetting. ! (.' ; v . i Aseoeiatnd Press Photos. I Alderman :c r i m it starting Mi on Moiher. Mrs. Dull's son, Lester, 17 years old, whom she calls Buddy, was shy, but he beamed affectionately on his mother. - Mrs. Dull's mother, Mrs. Ulysses Baker of Kimmel, Ind., seemed shaken by the storyof the shooting; as' 'did the defendant's other relatives: " Holbrook's wife, who lives in Kala mazoo, was not present, uouia ana Dewhirst, who is head "of the: Hotike of David religious cblbny1 in Bentdn Harbor, said that she cdutd not afford to come to the trial, since she supports her four children! ' v " "''' The courtroom was packed, many of the spectators b ing1 Women. ' Mrs. Dull, who expects to take the stand in her own defense, waS again one of the most fashionably dressed women in the courtroom!'" '' ' Accused of Jealoilsy. Prosecutor Westin, who retires Jan. 1 in favor of Prosecutor Elect Small, told the jurors in his opening statement that Mrs. Dull was jealoils 'of the attentions which Holbrook paid his family in Kalamazoo. He painted Holbrook as a loving father, admired by his children despite long years of separation. Dewhirst pictured Mrs. Dull in his opening statement as a simple country girl, married at the age of 16, whose first romance ended because of her husband's cruelty. Holbrook, an experienced attorney, had little difficulty in persuading her that they might become husband and wife without the usual formalities, Dewhirst said. But the attorney emphasized that Holbrook had represented himself as unmarried when the romance began. Holbrook and Mrs. Dull bought their home in Benton Harbor, the attorney explained, in the name of husband and wife, and they were known during the eight years they lived together as Mr. and Mrs. Holbrook. j to open his shirt to show to the jury the ab- 71 u. I dominaij wounds he received when he was" shot iiy Snyder. GALLS U.S. TOLERATION OF REDS A SCANDAL acks at Failure to Deport Aliens. Continued from first page. hatred; -revolutionary propaganda through the Communist International; stirring up communist activities in foreign countries in order to cause strikes, riots, sabotage, bloodshed, and civil war; destruction of ail forms of representative or democratic government, civil rights, and trial by jury; the ultimate and final objective of world revolution to establish the dictatorship of so-called proletariat into one universal union of Soviet Republics with the capital at Moscow." -Dies said the eviuence proves that the communists abandoned their own labor organizations to infiltrate the CI. O., which welcomed their services as trained organizers. In 'the r61e of organizers, they found it easy to seize control of strategic official pdsifion's in the unions, he said:'"" communists were responsible for most 'of ' the' unauthorized 'strikes that have occurred 'Sn' the 'past 'few yeats'Dies chdrgeo. '"They imported tHe'sltdown strike' lechniqtie from' Europe' andpiifit in'td effect in the United' States for 'the' purpose of paralyz ing American industry and producing revolution. ' Recalls Martin Testimony. 44 T T . . - . upon wnat evidence is tnis con clusion based ? Upon the testimony of officials and bonafide members of the C. I. O., such as Homer Martin, Dobrynski, Eagar, and McCartney." Dies told how the communists have set up so-called frortrV'organzations, which they control through interlock ing directorates' for the purpose of extending their" influence. The evi dence before the Committee has identified many officials of the Roosevelt administration with such communist front organizations as the American Civil Liberties union and the American League for Pgace and Democracy. Th'e'-' speaker told how the com munists have! bored Into political partiesV'subordina'ting or withdrawing their'bwh' candidates in favor of left wing elements in other parties. tells "mm 8F RUTH BTTIfit Musician and Girl Accuse Martin Snyder. 70 M VOPPf 0cLc UNTED II U If II If 0''Vi U U ttti U "nil MAINWERS! QnW rr' 1 .Tv;tr 1 fln''' -v-V I a I 'i 1 1 11 r j v I i '. a' PJP-o'-S ( 7TaJ .... v , . . ....... ... .r, wt, ..vMa . ... .f.., ... trW ess h,aJ? 4 ?"5S to ffer more room, more lux- f TK w Mainliner I 4nc ury for every passenger yet ?45--mcluaes Hereanoextta cost.' Tlying is ty$ fals aloft.1 No "tips: " tUe ' most Interesting and the V4S$ Wwgf' Ma- Mosi-,r,estrui-,,a8',wlll as the W?o.':5t0g . fastes way Tp rayejj;' umitib mmwmg" Los Angeles, Cal., Dec 13. IP) Myrl Alderman, music arranger and accompanist for Ruth Etting, radio singer, unbuttoned his shirt in court today and showed a jury the bullet wound he said her former husband, Martin Snyder, former Chicagoan, inflicted last Oct. 15. Alderman said Snyder accosted him just as he finished his work in a radio studio and said he wanted to have a talk about Miss Etting.""' " 'He said he had reports Miss Etting and I were married," Alderman testified. "V told him that ''Wasn't true!" 'Snyder said the two of us1 had' been' seen together at 'football games' and prize fights." " ''" listol Kept al Back. ,..,. i ,,-i.i . i. Alderman said Snyder demanded that' he be' takeh to see' Miss E.tttng. He said he promised to give Snyder's telephone number to Miss Etting, leaving it to her whether she should meet Snyder. He said Snyder was angered, took a pistol from his pocket, and told him: "If you make a move it will be the last you'll ever make." ' Alderman said he drove to his home, got out, and that Snyder marched 1 behind him, the pistol shoved into his back. Alderman's story of the argument and the shooting followed closely those of Miss Etting and Snyder's daughter, Edith, 21 years old, who said she fired at her father after he shot Alderman. Miss Snyder described the scene in Alderman's home the night of Oct. 15, saying her father told her, Alderman, and Miss Etting, "This is going to be the end of all of you." She said Alderman was shot in the .abdomen when he started to plead with her father. Daughter Sees Struggle. "Ruth ran out of the room," said Miss Snyder. "I heard another shot and my father and Miss Etting struggling in a bedroom. I went in there, pulled him away from Ruth and begged him not to shoot any more." Miss Snyder followed Miss Etting on the stand. The former radio head- liner admitted on cross-examination by Jerry Giesler she accepted a diamond and platinum bracelet from Snyder when he arrived here last July from New York. When Prosecutor U. U. Blalock took up redirect examination of Miss Etting she said that in the three years before she retired from singing Snyder caused many difficulties that made it hard for her to get work. She said she had to go to England to work, and even there Snyder made tiouble for her. 1 w 1 1' Maitliew 3. Kane. I'K'. V: WireptfMo. ?, BITSHEI.S OF GRAIN BCKN. Kansas Oily, Kas.. Dec. l.'J.fPl Seventy thousand busheln of wheat and corn burned here today in a lire which destroyed the r.fithrop-Marshall Grain company elevator. W. Wood MarRhslI said the loan was be tween $50,000 and $75,000 and was covered by insurance. GANG KILLS ONCE IJew york, Dec. 13. I Special. J The "vengeance 'of gangland" kiilers7 who slew a young man by mistake a month -ago, reached inside the walls of Sing Sing prison today and brought death to the man they were after. Matthew J. Kane, 41 years old, died in the prison hospital from infection caused by a stab wound. He was slashed Sunday with a sharpened table knife, which broke and left a jagged piece in his neck. Five convicts were placed in solitary confinement 'over the affair. H,lahe escaped' death a month ago when'" uhderwbrld 'killers mistook Jonri'F. O'Haral a young New Xo'rk financial investigator, for the convict. Police ' said O'Hara's killing was a blunder that Kane' was intended as the target for the hasty fusillade of shots fired the night of Nov. 18. Parole Prepares the Trap. Kane was released from prison on parole six hours before O'Hara was shot. The convict had promised to go directly to the home of his mother. In stead he stopped at a tavern, which violated his parole but saved his life for the time. O'Hara, who resembled Kane, ar rived home about the time the convict should have reached his mother's apartment in the same building in which the investigator lived with his widowed mother and sister. The kill ers, lying in ambush near the en trance, apparently mistook him for Kane and shot him down. Kane was seized and returned to Sing Sing as a parole violator. On Sunday he was among a group of convicts marched 400 feet through a corridor from the old stone cell block to the new prison on top of a hill. Wounded io Neck. When the prisoners emerged from the corridor Kane announced calmly that he had been hurt, and pointed to blood streaming from a wound in his neck. He insisted, however, that he was not injured seriously and it was not until yesterday that the fragment of knife blade was dis covered. Kane died today, declining stub bornly to identify his assailants. An exhaustive inquiry was launched by prison authorities into the slaying, but no other prisoners would admit having seen the stabbing. Kane originally was sent to Sing Sing in 1924. for robbery, but had been paroled and returned to prison several times. In 1035, while on pa role, he was questioned in the mur der of Thomas ITlie Harp Sheridan Police believe he might have been slain in retaliation for that crime or in connection with the $427,000 Rubel armored car holdup in Brooklyn in 1933, of which he was supposed to have known the inside story. fn.fjt . Wisna i i .-A-- n.ifc. jr si ni -w , " --"n fT't'itrt'isiii - - --" ' 'PbJ- W'j.W 4r k4'4ns -a-W-e- 1 The tmvesl 7ttee tH Alfi Chicago!, Gift QcnojtZ mam ree$ teaser Qoles! if HAKY -5? y V 'x MM PHONE ORDERS Call State 1500, Local 33. Give most com fortable shoe color, style, and quantity whei Leather to Toe I Either style slippers, as illustrated, with leather lining to the toe. In sizes 4 to 9. BLUE RED BLACK Upper Subway, Jr. Boys9 IKobe, PA JAMA Set! In yVarm Striped Flannelette! A GJFT LIKE DAD'S Smartly styled robe with self belt. Bound collar and cuffs.- , Two piece ttlipover pajaraa te match. In bright stripes of blue, red or brawn. Sizes 6 to 12.- Guaranteed -vat colors. Al-o! "I.OJVE BANGER" Pamn "Hi-Yo, Silver" Pattern Broadcloth print of tha Lon Ranger on his horse Silver. In 1-pc. r 2-pc styles. Bright prints. Sicas to 12. Mail. Phone Orders Filled t!ppr,r Subwav. Wabash Jl:i TWO CHICAGOANS mm?, hqupaxs Louise Campbell, film actress, who is visiting her parents here, disclosed last night that she and Horace Mac-Mahon, film actor and a former Chicagoan, will be married here ' during the Christmas holidays.' - tyiss Campbell, 'who is with her parents,' Mr. arid Mrs. Joseph Weisbeeker, 624 Willow street, said the date of the wedding has not been selected. The marriage will take place in St. Michael church, where her parents were married. Miss Campbell, whose last picture was "Men with Wings," said she expects Mr. MacMahon to arrive here next week. Friends since childhood. their romance began on Broadway, in New York, two years ago. She is under contract with Universal pictures and lie with Paramount. " Strike Ended fa Three. Si Louis Pumping Plants St. Louis, MoC Dec. '13. iP) Three of St. Louis' four waterworks were operating today, assuring the city an adequate supply of water despite a union ' jurisdictional strike which forded the' Shutdown of pumps for six hours last night. Water at the rate of 120 million gallons a day was gushing into the city's network of pipes. The normal consumption at this time of the year is about 100 million gallons. The resumption of operations was accomplished by city officials with the" aid bf the International Brotherhood ' of Firemen and Oilers. t v R E ST AU R ANTS HUHGRlf? IDAHO, today, Mister? Better fry it They taste like MORE and they last LONG. ' They'll take a MAN SIZED hunger and chase it to Cicero . . . buttery, mealv. ficrv hot, saH- flVy . . , there's calm ! V Subscribe for the Triban 1L- C rein PrSn I it- Big 3-Poqd Boxes of Chocolates arision- -Dolct Polonaise Marge Carson Fdr years the candy selected for gifts by those who emandfine chocolate coatings at a low price. We're ijfoUdJ'of these fine Chocolates handmade every piece. PktOsiati ;and Dolcz have hard and soft centers," Polonaise sir soft' centers, Marge Carson has chocolates with Caramels and Bonbons .'..'.. If Colored Picture Topped Boxes Parrot, Mission or Swan reproductions of prize oil paintings. Parrot, chocolates and other pieces. Mission, all chocolates. Swan, jt' t S I 25 chocolate and other candies. Jf'lu. OOX Two Big Chocolate Favorites Fanchon, all chocolates with hard and soft centers. Chocolates and Bonbons, half of this box is filled with chocolates, the other ti t half with assorted bonbons JL '2 -ID, DOX f Plu?ding round or "oblong. . SO Chock full o? washed tetras currants, raisins, fruits and 'nnts'. ' Steam before serving. Also in-fancy jars for" $1 up. Fruit Gaks W Vi. O Decerafctf $ I Plain Ac priced from riH tnrr ' ' V -Solid with fruits and nut. Packed in irift tins at little vxtra-cost. Wjth: or without brandy. Round or! oblons. Cakes so rich and fancy they're as attractive'" as a box of candyi "Sb'rhe" with marzipan. Mixed Tuis 11 S the sn lb. 29c They're' all extra fancy. Only the finest, this year's crop comes to Stop A Shop. 3 lbs 65c. Largo Eureka Walnuts, .lb. 29 C Soft Shell Pecans fb. 29c Paper Shall Pecans lb. 49c Mammoth Walnuts lb. 85 C Largs Oregon Filberts, .lb. 35c Paper Shell Almonds. . .lb. 3 5c Jumbo Brite Brazils. lb. 29c Figs and Dates 49c Imported Jumbo Figs .lb. California Figs in I QQ Wooden Box. ,3-lbs. Fresh Calif. Deg- OCIC let Noor Dates, lb.. mM Extra Fancy California Dates. Deglef $ 1 25 Noor, 3-lb. tin. .. . I Daisy Box Sweetmeats and Nuts, The nuts are in separate com partments. Salted almonds, pe- t:ch:.3'ib.box2 Stuffed Fruits 3 Z. $1.15 Marshmallovr Stuffed Prunes and Apricots, Nut Stuffed Dates, Figs, Glace Pineapple and Cherries. In fancy box. Glace Fruits lb. 00 1-2-3- and S-lb. Redwood box. . Candied Fruits as essential to Christmas as the tree. Pears, Plums, Fijs, Apricots. Pineapple, Cherries. In smart California Redwood boxes. - - - - La fetit Chocolates 1-2-3-lb. fancy boxes $150 .lb. ' Tiny, sinsrle-bite sie pieces, so dainty ! So luscious! Finest -rich chocolates.' Chocolates 1-2-3 and S-lb Suede box late! Such centers as 3Rose Creams, Pistachio Creams with nuts on top; Nut Fudge Balls, Rum Nougats. Selective Hard Candies . . . r0ui-'t, ? 9 compartment, lacquered tin, with the finest selection of fancy filled and hard candies. 5-lb. Tin of Hard Candies for. $1 Buntt'i 50 filled, 50 hard. Mb. 69c Irnpprted Cheeses in AFine Wines 49e to 3.25 The most popular is STILTON in Port. In stone crocks. Fruit Baskets from $3 Who hut Stop & Shop can pack such grlorious, richly colored baskets? A whole family or "just one" can enjoy it. Mixed Fruits IS lbs. of fruit. Apples, oransres, grrapefruit, pears N I 98 aid kumquats. Crate wrapped in holly paper. Crate of all oranges, all grapefruit and all applet at other prices. Cheese Gifts $3.50 to 35 A man's gift. Assorted cheeses. Illustrated here is a handsome tray, useful for years, costs $io. "" " Ships anywhere in U. S. A. f to 12 lbs. in tin Baked Ham 8 to 10 pound sugar baked Hams. Cellophane 4 wrapped. Decorated : with cblorful ribbon Ham sold whole only. rr. i-l Prague Hams lb. 59c Famed all over the world. Served in all the finest hotels do give one for a gift! Stop & Shop Special Chocolates A5C; 2 5125 Specially selected quality chocolates some nut pieces. Allen's Foil Wrapped London Style Toffees 2'lb. tin 59c Assorted flavors, rum, mint, etc, in a tin Christmas box. What nicer Gift than a Bottle of Fine Liquor? icq u o t Champagne Yellow Label Non- Vintage Large bottle ..M2S Cose of 12 $47.00 Lancaster 2 Year Old Bottled in Band Kentucky Bourbon. Qt. $795 Wtoy 4 Nephews 15 Year Old Special Reserve Rum . .... 3th Armagnac 20 Year Old i-reach Brandy Vx GaL Decanter Zwack Hungarian Pear Brandy (Caaszar). 23-oz. hot. 5450 I095 $375 Maryland Straight Rye Quart $065 bottle .... & Cos $29.00 WE DELIVER PHONE RANDOLPH 8500 Stop & Shop 4-Year old Bottled in Bond Kentucky Straight BOURBON or r

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 17,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Chicago Tribune
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free