Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on September 12, 1937 · 3
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 3

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Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 12, 1937
Page:
3
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CHICACO "SUNDAY TRIBUNE : SEPTEMBER 12.-193: A PART 1 PAGE 3, to pages 79 39 9 and 10 of part 79 ilie movie and drama section of today's Tribune for extraordinary offers starting TOMOR EOW at Chicago - Evanston - Oak Park MANDEL'S' i A shoe sem- " indiv . neeas ui DYEING RE-HEELING RESOLING RE-FINISHING RESTYLING STEAM CLEANING SHOES RESHAPED LONGER OR WIDER TO FIT eVIR 70 ITEMS OF SERVICI. SHOB CLINIC AIR - CONDITIONED FIFTH STATE MTI C DDIIMn- UEI1ILC yiiuiiu FINDS A HOME; IT IS HIS Oil 2,000 Others Offer to Take St. Bernard. The big St. Bernard didn't know why he was in the pound. The new surroundings made him vaguely uneasy and he wondered what had become of his master. But the pound attendants were kind to him and called him Bruno, and though that wasn't his name, it was close enough. Trifles don't bother big St. Bernards. As a matter of fact, Bruno had been sent to the pound because he was a stray and some one had accused him of being a biter. But attendants soon knew differently. He was friendly and even playful in his ponderous way. He was big hearted and kindly; his gentleness with the feisty little puppies proved that. So when the day on which Bruno was to be put to death drew near the people at the pound knew they would never be able to do it. A Forlorn Hope. . They telephoned the Illinois Humane society and asked if an owner couldn't be found for the big fellow. There didn't seem to be much hope, however. St. Bernards eat a lot and they take up a lot of room. But humane society officials decided to try. They put him on display at the society's kennels, 1145 South Wabash avenue, and after a few days Alfred E. Cipriani, agent of the organization, decided to go a little farther. In the early editions of The Tribune Friday night there was printed a picture ot Bruno. He appeared to be smiling goodnaturedly and on his head was perched a tiny puppy that had become the big dog's special pal. The paper was on the newsstands shortly after 7 o'clock. At 9 the phones at the humane society were ringing there - were 2,000 inquiries in all. A little later cars were drawing up at the curb. It was too late to see Bruno that night, but one caller was insistent. " I'm his owner," he said. " 1 want my dog." The Owner Explains. He too was turned away, but yesterday morning he went back and identified himself as Ray Wilson, 4333 Hazel avenue. . Several months ago he said he went to Indiana, leaving the big dog whose name is Barry, by the way with a friend. Somehow Barry wandered away and Wilson has been searching for him since returning to Chicago. When Wilson was shown Into the kennel enclosure there was a deep throated roar of welcome and a tawny shape launched itself upon him. Dozens of other dogs -joined joyfully in the reunion until attendants held their hands over their ears. Last night the humane society was answering the letters, telegrams, and phone calls from those who had opened their homes to the big St Bernard. W.M WM MM SSaj WM mA SS3tf MM & i MONDAY ... in the O-G State Street Store! Slip your feet into a pair of these sFira . . . see how good they feel! PRESENTED IN SMART BLAC K Spcciailff pSuccdk Li Quality shoes like these ore net possible ot a lower price OTHER NEW ..O-G SHOES FOR AUTUMN in BROWN. GREEN. BURGUNDY end that new shade of CINNAMON O'CONNOR & GOLDBERG urge you to buy good shoe such as these, made from carefully selected, superior quality materials. O-G SHOES have a finish, a touch of artistry in their manufacture . . . they flex easily . . ; they are soft, supple and fit gloriously . . . comparison proves their superiority! Just slip your feet into a pair. 4 ' ' $4.45 S7k f' t J - - , f . .'. $4.45 .y SIZES UP TO 10 These exclusive O-G SHOES were designed in the O-G PARIS STUDIOS! Ifd, Madam ...the O-G Store in your neighborhood is open Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings! 205 STATE STREET, South ... at Adams Abo S 9. WEST MADIS ON STREET . . . near Dearborn Street OWNERS FOVm (Story in adjoining column,) 4 rf smmmmm . fiiiiii mmmm flliaSillllllll t ; 1 ' ' ' ' I - ' A s ' -1. J 1" - - 5 .7 4 t i 4 ys v. f f TRIBUNE Pholo.l The St. Bernard for which the Illinois Humane society sought a home was reunited with his owners, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wilson, yesterday. Here he is with his mistress. Storm Stops Iron Lung; Boy Paralysis Victim Dies SUDBURY,' Ont., Sept., ll.M) Roy Bacon died from infantile paralysis today when the power to the iron lung in which he had been kept alive for a week was cut off by a destructive storm. The victim was 14 years old. The storm cut off the power for 45 minutes in St Joseph's hospital, where the boy was a patient. Suit Against Melrose Park Seeks $22,000 in Back Pay A combined suit for back salaries totaling more than $22,000 was tiled yesterday in the Circuit court by former Police Chief A. H. Leeseberg and other former employes against the village of Melrose Park. They lost their jobs .when the Liberty party won the last general village election. CHICAGO PUPILS GO TO SCHOOL BY RADIO TOMORR Draft Air Courses in War on Paralysis. f N flilpfti Minnie K. Fallon. Fourteen , principals of elementary schools were working yesterday on radio study courses which will be broadcast to Chicago pupils on , six stations t ft m ft Tmw A cording to plan, - . , . m...,.& iwivd mis novel eauca- "uvv tional e x p e r i -ment will be continued until it is advisable to open the schools, which were ordered closed to help prevent the spread of infantile paralysis. Miss Minnie E. Fallon, assistant s u p e rintendent of schools, is in charge of the programs. School Superintendent Wil liam If. Johnson advised high school pupils, whose courses will not be broadcast because of lack of radio time, to review their last semester notebooks. Dr. Johnson had already recom mended that parents who want their children to study at home call the board of curriculum in the board of education's headquarters Dearborn 7S01 for information. A staf ample to handle all the expected calls is on duty daily. Four New Cases Reported. Dr. Herman N. Bundesen, president of the board of health, said four additional cases of infantile paralysis were found in the city yesterday and that there was one death. Twenty suspected cases were discovered, t "1 fear the peak has not yet been reached," said Dr. Bundesen. "There were 58 new cases in the week ending last Sunday. In the five 'days beginning last Monday we have had reports of 52 cases." The first clinic for the administration of the spray preventive -of the disease will be opened at St. Joseph hospital tomorrow morning. It will be in charge of Dr. Austin O. Hay-den, nose and throat specialist. Physicians who wish to observe the method of administering it are in vited to attend. The procedure is to spray the nasal membranes with a 1 per cent zinc sulphate solution after the membranes have been de sensitized. " "The treatment itself is not pain ful,", said Dr. Hayden, "but the nose is usually sore afterward. Some of those treated lose their sense of smell for long periods." He and other physicians empha 4 ORCHESTRA CONCERT TONIGHT TO CONCLUDE ' FREE SUMMER SERIES Four orchestras in one 300 pieces in all directed by Dr. Frederick A. Stock, conductor of the Chicago Symphony orchestra, will bring the summer series of free concerts sponsored by the Chicago park district and the Federation of Musicians to a close tonight '- in the Grant park band-shell. The mass or-chestra, composed - of members of the . Chicago Symphony, 1 M Dr. Stork. the Woman's Symphony, the Civic Opera, and the Philharmonic orchestras, is expected to draw another of the huge crowds that have acclaimed the conectrs and such outstanding musical figures as Lily Pons, Rubin-off and his violin, Tito Schipa, and Jascha Heifetz. Robert J. Dunham, president of the park district, is expected to return with Mrs. Dunham from a European vacation in time to appear on the closing program tonight with Mayor Kelly and James C. Petrillo, head of the Federation of Musicians, each of whom is to make a brief talk. sized that the spray treatment, while of known value in the protection of monkeys, has not yet been fully tested on human beings, and the period of immunity is uncertain. It can be administered by physicians only. At a meeting held in the office of Dr. Eugene Preis, Berwyn's health director, a number of ministers promised to keep their Sunday schools closed today and to request persons less than 16 years old to stay away from church. Evanston's schools will open - on schedule tomorrow and 10,500 pupils are expected to register. Nurses and physicians will examine the youngsters for symptoms of the disease. Dr. Winston H. Tucker, health officer, said there had been no cases in Evanston except those contracted while the victims were on vacation outside the city. Sidney L. Throckmorton, 38 years old, 2752 Eastwood avenue, Evanston, who is in an iron lung at St. Francis hospital, Evanston, is paralyzed from the shoulders down. His physician, Dr. W. L. Waner, urged that persons who have even slight suspicions they are afflicted with the disease call medical help at once, as early diagnosis and treatment is important. One case of infantile paralysis was reported yesterday at Steger. The victim is William Houser, 10 years old. This, it was said, is the first case in the south end of Cook county. The School Radio Program. A detailed program of each day's Chicago Radio school will be read from station WLS at 7:15 o'clock each morning by August H. Pritzlaff, head of the school physical education de partment. The Monday, Wednesday, and Friday broadcasts on all stations, for all grades, will be devoted to social studies and science. Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday schedules will include English and mathematics. The daily schedule according to grades is: Third and fourth WENR, 6:45 to 7 p. m. Fifth WLS, 11:30 to 11:45 a.m. Sixth WIND, 8 to 8:15 a. m. Seventh Tfirst semester WJJD, 10:45 to 11 a. m. Seventh second semester WLS, 9:45 to 10 a. m. Eighth Tfirst semester WJJD, 8:30 to 8:45 a. m. Eighth second seme ster WIND, 8:15 to 8:45 a. mn and WGN, 11 to 11:15 a. m. Begin Tuesday on WCIX. The management of station WCFL announced last night that, beginning Tuesday, educational programs would be sent over their channel from 9:45 to 10 a. m. and from 11 to 11:15 a. m. each week day, the specific study to be announced tomorrow. ' Miss Fallon said no programs are planned for the first and second grades, because the children in those grades receive more individual attention from teachers and are not adaptable to home study. Studies given over the radio will be checked in classrooms when the pupils return to school. They are advised to keep notebooks on the bourses broadcast. tapiiiiniH,iiiiHNi;a''u $ Ax V . ' I ;,; v :::y . ;.f y n- Mw:mmsmmm4mi: V f 1 P. , - ' f r: , V i Pi, , , ifiiipm'y plmmM x " PmP'-P PPpm?Wm yy ; - mP 4 1 v , " I. -I f- 1 -s'iS' ROTHMOOR &BRUCEWOOD COATS 2)cnt mUl tlic valued Mis owl tcejptemLjCPL c&uve '75 - Others $35 to $395 sizes 12 to 46; half ,. ' sizes, 33 to 47 5th floor Maueice'L Rothschild State at Jackson Uillii'l1 l-i'n'l I iiili ..in n',.; ',. ,ni, 1 illiiliiiLiiiil' i !i AjLiiilil'.iit.'iiiiii"' L ? i i i;' 1:11.';: :! t; I ,'::;;,.'-:( ;il:'M i jm: :! : HAVE YOUR Expertly Repaired and Reconditioned Full Insurance Prompt Service Storage. Call FRA. 8800 . for All Departments Curing September calls accepted from 8:00 A. M. until 6:00 P. M. No ToI Charges: Suburban Residents Phone EHTerprhe 6222 Incorporated Direct Importers of Orients Rugs Since 1890 169 N. WABASH AVE. h,i.,i;iyrBi This was the 59 whose mighty music filled the vast Cathedral of St John the Divine This -imposing edifice, still unfinished after forty years of building,, has a nave 225 ft: long; transept, 315 ft.; height to nave ridge pole, 175 ft.; area, 109,082 sq. ft. U , P vr-'ri ' 'V -X I iw-y r,f t'pL-- 'fl- y -; 4 6 P&& A, EYEItETT MGATIIN New York music critics had only words of praise for the Orgatron which was used in the Bach "St. Matthew Passion," presented before an audience of 5000 in the vast nave of St. John's. . . A mighty tribute and triumph for the Everett Orgatron . . . Suitable, too, for the smaller home and apartment at a fraction of the cost of the ordinary organ. Hear the Orgatron ( with 32-note pedal clavier and double expression pedal I tomorrow in our Organ Department. $1485. Inquire about our Deferred Payment Vlan Orgatrons Are Exclusive with LYaWtf:.& MEALY Wabash Avenue at Jackson Boulevard tkWWp: I H I Pt : J 5 This Is RCA Victor Sll-K Brain Eye 5 r,(v.'!Ii?I; X 1.Y em TAB your 8 favorite stations on the preset buttons . . . after that, radio resolves itself into the simple system of pushing a button and "pulling" in your program instantly. ... Besides RCA Victor's marvelous Electric Tuning, the Sonic Arc does away with the' old "boom nuisance" and gives bet-ter-than-ever Tone. . . . Come and hear American and Foreign station programs on the new RCA Victors. ... Lyon & Healy s also headquarters for the complete line of new Radio-Phonograph Combinations. Wabash Avenue at Jackson Boulevard 123 N. Marion Street. Oak Park

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