The Daily Herald from Chicago, Illinois on March 8, 1935 · Page 1
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The Daily Herald from Chicago, Illinois · Page 1

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, March 8, 1935
Page 1
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ARLINGTON HEIGHTS HERALD VOLUME 9, NUMBER 15 EVEN BUSINESS OF VILLAGE IS ON THE SLUMP Milage Dads Spend an Hour on Routine Affairs and Adjourn \MhlU next Tuesday U the zero hour when candidates for local municipal ottk-c" roust come out of hiding and declare themselves. there was no evidence ot the board meet- Ing Monday night that the present member!* of the village boiml were nven thinking about the election fray thnt runtov says is in the ot- ARLINGTON HEIGHTS, ILL. FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1935 H C PADDOCK SONS. Publishers Arlington Heiglils. Illinois PRICE $2.00 PER YEAR It was a short meeting, no excitement and little for the reporter to write about, the only thing unusual wass the number of speeta- tors, there being a total of 15 along the sidelines'. C. E. McWh^rter and Walter H. Dick, as a committee from, the Board of Education of bist. 2G presented n letter of appreciation for the co-operation given by tho village board In making possible traf- ftc protection for school children. Klmef Karstens requested the removal of a tree that was in his driveway. Mr. Downey of Chicago, who intends to open a service station in Stonegate. was present and asked that « permit be issued for the Installation of tanks. He was questioned In regard to rumor that he would sell the so-called "bootleg 1 :«8 at less than standard price. 'he matter was referred to committee. . Various department? presented routine erports. Alderman Klehm reported that brick had been purchased for the northside well house. A 18 inch sewer was reported laid on (ieorgt- street, with the aid of relief tabor. 11111* und payroll amount to *Z.- 838.80 were approved for payment ' when funds are available. The board received word fron Mr. Hlnrlchs that as he was soon moving to a farm, there would be no further storing of hny in oarn rented by him in the residential let. check for 92.302.84 was In the » of the village In settlement um 'iga'n.ot American Surety ~ its liability In the Bolte Palatine Officials All Candidates For Re-Election Prctwsit holders of Palatine village office* arc candidates for re-election April Hi, on ti ticket (lied Tuesday. Next Tuesday will be the last day for tiling of candidates petition;*. William S. Delimiter, former village president ami trustee, Is understood to be considering the formation of tin- other ticket to be entered in the race. Candidate* on tho "Service Party" ticket art- Adolph H. liodknecht, village president; E. V. Steinbrinck, village clerk; Louis H. Freise, Arthur H. Mess, Albert H. Schmidt, I/red H. Shermer, C. C. Uhrhammer, and George K., village trustees; William U. Ust, Mrs. tiertha Thompson, members of library board. FARMERS FOR CORNHOGPLAN SAYS BARRETT Most of 1934 . Signers Will be Back This Year Most of the farmers who signed corn-hog contracts in 1934 will sign the contract uiul take part in the 1935 program, said 0. G. Barrett, Cook county farm ail- visor, Tuesday in discussing results of informational meetings held throughout the county last week. Ses- ga I'h district. 'SCALPERS' OF PRODUCE UNDER FIRE Costs, Farmer's Income Would Benefit by Act Reducing the "in-butwurn" costs which make the suburban housewife pay a high price for garden produce while the nearby truck gardener loses money because of the low prices he receives on the Chicago market, is the object of a measure being sponsored in the Illinois legislature by the Cook county farm bureau. As an example, the housewife ptiys 10 cents for u cucumbei which the truck gardener has sole for 00 or 75 cents u bushel, or about 1 cent apiece. Tho spread is in part a result of "scalpers'* who purchase produce sometimes of an Inferior grade from distant producer^ or markets und truck It to Chicago where they offer it beside the local grower who has gone in to the city to sell his osvn products. Any unnecessary in Due to the wording of the | between charge should be ulimin endorsement on thp check which oppnrensly liberated the company from any further claims, the attorney was directed to return the check or receive assurance that staid settlement only applies to the Htm* covered by said check and tited. The matter was considered by th marketing committee of the larm bureau headed by Jacob Ouwengi and with Homer Long, Henry Clew 1,'cke, John Be nek, and Alfred Land meler as members. It is the rea thnt th» acceptance of the check * ot \ behind the formation of tht ·Ices not exempt the casualty com-1 Independent vegetable growers puny from new claims, if such are discovered. The board voted to pav n yearly rental nt SrH) to (ieo. Klehm for burn in which village equipment iti mw stored. The condition of the police car was again discussed and the matter was a«*ain referred to the police committee. Coctl Fund Benefit Is Wednesday K.'ery citizen in Arlington Height's luif! th* 1 opportunity to b- 11 pood m-ighbiJt 1 nrxt Wednesday night by purchasing wie or more tickK* to the coal fund benefit movie at Arlington Theatro. The attraction is "Behold My Wife." To get full credit the tickets must be purchased in advance. They are tm sale at .1. t. l-'U-ntie's ifftce. the village hull and buslne^si houses. The money is to be used to provide emergency coal in small lots to the needy whose regular quota of relief coal is not sufficient to keep them warm. Two Health Clinics Scheduled for Tuesday Two clinics will be held In tho Arlington Huittiit* health clinic In the- vllhiup hull Tuesday. The regular monthly baby clinic for March wilt be from 2 to S o'clock. Preceding this will bo a clink for children from a to S years old This will begin at 1 o'clock. group which held nn organiiiatioi ncotmg last week. 'Jhe bill being sponsored oy the farm bureau would license per- ens selling fruits and vegetables it wholesale on the Chicago mar- set. Farmers selling their own iroduce would pay tin annual 50 ent fee. while others would pay (75 yearly. Through the use of this license he state department of ugricul- .tire could also set up regulations o assure healthful, high grade produce to the consumer. News of The Stores Did we hear somebody kick) out and the boss brouglU out a sec- SIOIls four were held at different loca- north part of county, two in the the Barrett south. , , "The whole thought of thu ad- udjuslmenl program is to bring parity to farmers which means the raining u f « price levels to the point \vhere agriculture can buy with its ·products amounts equivalent to the amount that it could buy with its products in thu period from 1901) to 15)14,'' said Mr. Barrett. He explained that the processing tax is u provision designed to bring about these higher levels. 'I he prici! levels have raised, and as they roach parity the processing tax will be reduced or entirely omitted. This will bring a reduction or an end to benefit payments. However, with the selling prices of 1'arm products raised, farmers will not need the benefit payments as thoy will luwu the advantages ot the' increased prices. The benefit payments on IIORS this year will amount to only two- fifths of tho 1»34 figures, but on the other hand, the reduction required by the 11)35 contract is also only two-fifths of the reduction required in 19'i'l. "The corn payments are somewhat increased," said Mr. Barrett. "Signing of the contract tiiul the agreement on corn reduction means virtually 810 an acre in benefit payments, and the liberalized contract allows, the farm- tir to go ahead and produce any other crop he may desire. He must reduce 10 per cent, and he may reduce as much as DO per cent, ana he will receive benefit payment in accordance with the amount of reduction, "If he chooses to reduce 30 per cent, then virtually the only thing for him to give attention to is that ho docs not raise more than 70 per cent as many acres of field coin as he did in the base years 19S2 and 11)33. On tho remainder of his farm he may produce anything except field corn." Field corn is named particularly the farm advisor explained, because the whole program is aimed nt a reduction of pork which is not finding u ready oxport market and because corn is the measure ot pork. ' The final date Cor signing contracts has not been announced, and farmers may sign or receive complete information regarding the corn-hog plan from the Farm bureau office, about business conditions in Arlington Heights? Such a person is a pessimist. Just look around and see what isj happening. Dreyer Electric Co. has. doubled its floor space and is preparing,for the greatest business year in the, history of that establishment. The store vacated by Dreyer has already been rented to one of the smaller local establishments which is branching out in its particular line and welcomed the opportunity to get onto "Main" street. The A P organization is put- tins up its own building and will add a meat department. Webber Co. has made changes in its store, and are displaying the finest line of wall paper to be found in any store northwest of Chicago. Sadecky's place has become almost a new store with new line of goods and a new store policy that is making .it one of the busiest food stores · in Arlington Heights. These are not the only Arlington Heights stores who have joined the movement for "More and Bigger Uusiness in Arlington Heights. They are not the only stores who will'use the Herald to carry their messages into the highways and byways that extend from Arlington Heights to the north, south, east and west. IN OTHER WORDS, Arlington Heights merchants are optimistic this spring. They will not hide their light under a basket but tell it to the -world thru the advertising columns of the Arlington heights Herald. ond order. The wholesale price had advanced, but Mr. Collignon sold the fish at his advertised prices. Fre^h fish will be on 'sale at this store every fast day and holiday during lent. ,, Sadecky's also had to "book" orders, last week-end when,their supply, of, potatoes was exhausted. The late customers were supplied this week at te old price. This store is paying special attention to Lenten trade with special stock of food stuffs'that are in demand at this time of the year. N, Wieiszman is now in charge of the barbei- former Anton in the Pfundstein Vail-Davis, building 1 . Nick has too large an acquaintance in Arlington Heights to need any introduction, except that he is now operating his own shop and will be pleased to have his friends call. Is there anybody who does not enjoy a grab bag? G. H. Wilke the jeweler, announces a grab bag that will start Saturday, March 16. In tho meantime the articles that arc to be .included in the bug will be on display all week in the windows of that store. Included in the list will bo diamond rings, watches and other articles in value Up to §25. Lamb roast is the big special at Krause's Cash Market this weekend. iFor those who do not care for lamb, there is a ham roast, also chickens specially priced. Mr. Krause also has a full line of Lent- cn goods. Uneeda Demonstrators At Sadecky's Saturday Goes to Springfield To Aid Legislation For Relief of Schools Ceo. K. Volx, Wheeling township school trunsurcr, was u member of he committee from the Treusur- jr's association of Cook county, which went to Springfield Monday n the interest of legislation that ,s before the state legislature designed to give financial relief to the schools. "Some of the proposed legislation," -stated«Mr. Volz, "would bo helpful, white some of the proposed bills should not be allowed to pass." Individual Handicap March IB and 17 at Arlington Recreation The Arlington Recreation is announcing an Individual handicap bowling tournament at the alleys for March 1(3 and 17. The tournament will be under the auspices of the Northwest Suburban association. · Dreyer Electric Co. is giving to Northwest Cook county a real honest-to-goodness electrical store with all of the Chicago modernistic' trimmings. Few display rooms in rd'cago are more attractive than will be the Dreyer store as soon as the last of the fixtures arrive. Manufacturers of foremost household electrical appliances are co-operat- ng in the display which affords a wide selection of products. Fast as have been the arrival of confirmation dresses-»t.the Emerald Shop, the supply has hardly met the demand of the many mothers who are bringing their daughters there to be outfitted for tho coming Easter season. When one sees in the windows tho attractive dresses that are "on display, it is understood why they are selling so fast. Collignon's Delicatessen took it upon the chin last week-end when the first shipment of fish was sold Benefit Dance Will Aid Woman Seriously Burned In Auto Accident Feb. 10 A benefit dance to aid a young woman injured as she herself was returning homo from a benefit given to uiti a f a m i l y who had lost their all in a fire, will be held in tho Arlington ball room, Higgins and Arlington Heights road, March 23. Entire proceeds of the evening are to go to Miss Rose Eickelmann, Bensenville young woman who -was badly burned and suffered a broken leg and other injuries in an auto accident at Klmhurst and Higgins roads b'ebruarv 11. Thr dance is being sponsored by Leonard Lumlmoier and Fred Ruble of Ittnsenvillc; Joseph Snow of Villa Park, uml Art Berschet of Arlington Heights. Use of the ballroom is being donated by Fred Schult'/,, manager, and Mel Bor- clumlt's orchestra is playinij. Unitary Reform Club Will Organize Monday tary '.ili'ins of the nation's mone situation and reforms pro | Washington, D. C. early last month - , p.-, and headed by Robert I,. Owen, for it will be discussed by u former chairman ot the U. fe. sen- Monetary Reform club which is be- nlr banking and currency commit- ing formed in Arlington Heights. tec and author of the federal re- An organization meeting will be' servo act. , held ttt 8 o'clock Monday night I n 1 "The objectives of this .organ- the council chamber of the Artlnc- i/.ation are twofold," said M". »-n Height? village hall. | Owon In a recent letter to Mr. Already 40 Arlington Heights' Mitchell, "first to restore to the citizens hnvp signet! petitions for the organisation which were circulated by Calvin Mitchell, !!0l South government its sovereign power over money issue, as well as agu lation of its value; second, the en: Mitchell street. Arlington Heights, ttlon by the government of a suit and (iottllcb Schncborgcr, 500 R n a t ' able central agency for this pur- Euclid street, Arlington Heights. Monday night's meeting is open to the public, and everyone inter vjttcd in the matter is being asked to attend. ,The local organization will be a unit of the National Monetary Conference, Inc., organized lii pose.' The organisation is non-profit and non-partisan, and has associated with It u dozen or more smaller social, educational, legislative, and monetary groups. Local units arc to be formed into strong state organizations. First Aid Contest Will be Next Week Thirteen teams of the Northwest council of Hoy Scouts will compete in the Maine high school gym next r'rid/iy evening, us the annual first aid competition for the Northwest Suburban Council gets under way. The winning loam will become the holder of tin- Northwest Suburban Council PM'Mdcnl's Trophy for efficiency in First Aid for one year. Ttu-y will ii'i.-ii topi't'unl the council in the si'ciionul contest to be held thr following Friday evening when they will compete with picked teams from the North Shore Area and Rviinston Council. The hol-lcr of the Trophy ut the present time is trnop 26 of Sharp Corners school of Niles Center, which will have a team in the contest in an endeavor to repeat. Other teams will represent troops 1, 2, 4, and 24 of Park Ridge; 14 of Des Plainus; 23 of Mt. Prosnect; 9 of Palatine; 15 of Nilcs Center; and 28 oi Morton Grove. The Uneeda Bakers are conducting a demonstration of Uneeda [goods at the Sadecky market Sat- 'urday afternoon to which tho general ipublic is invited. There will be free samples and the house'.yife can test for herself the delicious quality of the new Ritz cracker, shicddcd wheat, chocolate twists and the Uneeda crackers. THREE ESCAPE FIRE AS HOME IS DESTROYED Roselle Man Burned When he Goes to Rescue of Pet Dog Awakened by neighbors, three persons escaped from their burn- nig home in Roselle late Friday evening. They were John R. DePew, his wife, and his 86-year old fath- I er. The fire destroyed the home and attached garage, household furnishings, and an auto in the garage. Mr. DePew's right arm and the right side of his face were severely burned when he entered the blazing horn? in an attempt to save a pedigreed pomerunian dog, pet of the family. As he passed the door connecting the garage with the home the gasoline tank of the auto exploded, throwing the flame* against him and spreading them rapidly through the house. Although located within the village limits of Roselle, the home is a quarter mile from the nearest fire hydrant, and the fire department had to draw water from a creek two blocks away to fight the flames which also threatened the nearby Spring Balmy Breezes And A Robin t feed and poultry office of J. Warnemont. P. COLLEGECOACH POOH POOHS PING PONG Out Door Athletics Is An Essential To Every American Boy Loss in damage to the two-story brick home and destruction of furnishings and auto is estimated at 810,000. Faulty wiring in the auto is believed to have started the blaze, which was discovered by Mrs. Henry Siems, a neighbor. Mr. DePew's injuries were treated at the fire, and were not serious enough to send him to a hospital. The dog was lost in the fire. The date was the elder Mr. DePew's birthday. Nu-Vail Adds Tables To Accommodate Business i The management of the Nu-Vail (Food Shop has added two maue tables to caro for their ever increasing lunch business. Other changes have also been made to display a larger stock of fresh bakery goods. The Nu-Vail offers an excellent five course dinner every Sunday at the comforting price of fifty cents. Delicious appetizing breakfasts and lunches are served every day. You'll find it a pleasure to take a meal now and 'hen at the Nu- Vail. BANDITS ROB COAL OFFICE ATPALATINE $180 Taken from W. R. Comfort Sons, 2 Customers Saturday Throe nervous bandits, one . brandishing an ancient sawcd-Off shotgun, the other with new pis'- Anna May Wong, the American- tola, took $1BO from W. R. Com- Junior Aid Will Sponsor Show at Arlington Theatre "Chu Chin Chow" the picture that broke all records at Radio City and ran five weeks in Chicago's loop will be the picture to be presented at the Arlington Theatre Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, March the IHth, mh and 20th. The Arlington Heights Junior Aid uf j the First Presbyterian Church will' dispose of tickets in advance and share in the net proceeds of the three nights. School Board Appreciates Traffic Cops Used Chinese beauty and a Vassar graduate, is featured in the offering. This extravagant and spectacular dramatic thrill epic runs 100 minutes. Two complete shows will be given each night. "Chu Chin Chow" is a different and u , .., , captivating drama and it is feas- p"'] ' ible to conclude ithat with a show j *.·:.*, ' fort Sons lumber and coal company and two customers in a daylight hold-up of the firm's offices at 4G North Brockway street, Palatine, about 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon. A fourth robber stayed in the a dark colored new was parked at the side entrance of the office during C. E. McWbarter and Walter H. Dick were recently appointed by the board of education- of School District No. 2(i to officially present a letter to the Mayor and Village Board expressing the school's appreciation for the traffic cops now protecting the children at dangerous crossing's. The school board discussed 'ihe danger of accidents at a number ?f their meetings and finally took the matter up with Mayor Flentie with the result that a relief project was approved assigning men for traffic duty. It was in recognition of the project that a letter reading in part as follows, was presented by the above committee at the meeting of the village board Monday night. "The Board of Education School District No. 25 Arlington Heights Illinois, :| their regular meeting January" 29, 1935, with a full realization of the element of danger existing from fast traffic on State Road during school'hours when children are going to and from schoo I and playing along side of State road, want to express their appre I ciation of your cooperation in fur nishing police protection at St James,Street and State Road and other' crossings." ; Following the reading of the let tcr, Mr. McWharter expressed the board's hope that the protpetioi would be permanent. Mayor Flenti assured him that it would extent for at least four months. of such importance and magnitude,i ^robbery and in ^ich The and the_energet.c young women of it f , ed weystwBr( i on Chicago ave- the Junior Aid behind it the box lm towards Chicago, after the nfficc returns should bo phenom- no ],j u p anal. Tickets are now being sold | T he firm hud just cashed a pay in Arlington Heights and suburban I check for William Wulff, 58 South points. Fritz Kortner, theVamous German cinema star, · headlines the mammoth supporting cast in "Chu Chin Chow." The picture cost over a million dollars in preparation and was one year in the making. It is generally known that Manager Bruce Godshaw of the Arlington is very generous in his sharing terms and it is quite likely that the results of theso Bothwell street, Palatine, who was still in tho oflice when the holdup occurred and the money was taken from him. M'oney was also taken from George Messenger of Wauconda, a customer in the office. Workers in the office were Wesley Comfort and Clarence, Comfort, llrqprietors of the business, and Otto Koepp, bookkeeper. Police of nearby villages as well as the state, county, and Chicago ly that the results of theso thw"| ' u depart ments were immedi- nights of "Chu Chin Chow" will , £ td not f fied by the Palatine po- not f fied by put a ticly sum in the treasury j ]i CC( b ul no trace of the bandit auto of the Junior aid. A bonus of $6.00 will be paid to the individual selling the most tickets in advance. Buy your tklsets now. The admission price will be 25c for adults and 15c for children. was reported. Storm Victim Buried In Elk Grove Cemetery Funeral services for Walter J. Mueller, EU young man Three Arlington Pupils On Campus of U. of C. · , ! found dead at Rochelle February 25 and apparently dead of exposure in the severe sleet storm of the previous night, were held last Friday. Services were held in the ,,,, . . , . ,. , Elk Grove Lutheran church and Ihrce students from Arlington . b i , was in the church cemetery Heignls are attending the Umvers- ... th R , F , L Qehrs officiat- ity of Chicago, a tabulation of v residence enrollment reveal 1 !. They are: Ethe.1 J. Fessler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Fessler, box 356; Thomas Dee Guilfoyle, son of Mr. Thomas Guil- foylc, 112 Elm street; Wallace Mjors, 202 North Belmont avenue. nig lie was the s»on of Mr. and Mrs. William L. Mueller of Elk Grove, and was 25 years old, having been born August 25, 1909. He leaves his parents, five brothers, a sister, Poys playing marbles, men without overcoats, slush on the streets, workmen draining pud- dies -- the balmy southern breezes and warm temperatures early this week brought ou,t,the thoughts of spring which, seed catalogues have been i doing their best to arouse during the cold and sleet of recent past weeks. And the first robin was reported by George Palmer, 127 South Walnut street, Arlington Heights. Let's hope it really was an early arrival, and not just some lazy bird who preferred to stay around here on relief all winter instead of going south. pong was held up as no ame for red blooded American nanhood by Frank Hall, track coach at Northwestern University, 1'uesday night, when he addressed :he Arlington Heights Lions Club. 'Tug" Wilson, director of ath- etics at the Evanston school, with Hr. Hall were honored guests at he March dinner of the club. Seniors of the high school who are taking some part in athletics were also guests of the Lions. Tug Wilson extended to thete boys an nvitation to attend the basket ball Saturday evening at the Pat- »,-lu.n Purdue is the visiting team. Neither Hall or Wlilson came to nake speeches. It was more of u round table discussion of college athletics. Both told stories of 'happenings upon the Northwestern athletic field. Movies of foot ball Barnes of last fall were shown on ;he screen. It was a night primar- ly for the high school athletes, giving them a bit of college athletic atmosphere. Mr. Hall's reference to ping pong as a kid's game was because ;hat game does not prodvide exercise in the open air and does not tend to develop muscle and brawn, which, according to college coaches is the main reason for college education. OF MILK AREA IS ABOLISHED Control Returns to P. M. A.; Farmers Save $10,000 per mo. Control of milk production and prices in the Chicago milk shed went back to the Pure Milk association representing 18,000 dairy farmers in the Chicago area late last week when Henry A. Wallace, secretary of agriculture, signed an order abolishing the milk license in this area. Not only does this return control to the farmers organization, but as they have been paying 1 cent per hundred pounds into the administrator's office for licensing costs, farmers will save approximately $10,000 a month. The licensing act has been in effect since February 5, 1934, and was ended March, 1, 1935. The PMA supplies the Chicago market with approximately 4,000,000 pounds of fluid milk daily. Don. Geyer, manager of the associatio \ in asking abolition of the licensing stated that association members had good reason to believe that a large amount of milk destined for manufacturing channels was admitted to the Chicago milk pool. The percentage of sales reported as compared to milk delivered brought down the average price to the fluid milk producer. "Mr. and Mrs. Consumer are right in believing that the producer receives $2.20 per hundredweight for milk sold in bottles," said Mr. Geyer in explaining the matter, "but this is only 33 per cent of the fluid basic milk delivered in 'January. For the next 20 per cent the farmer received only $1.30 as this mjlk is separated fpr sweet cream. "The remaining portion of all the milk was then paid for at a price netting approximately §1.03 per hundred pounds." The consumer paid 11 cents per quart retail for milk during January, the dealer paid §2.20 per hundred weight or 4.78 cents per quart f. o. b. country for fluid milk, but the average net 'price paid to the dairy farmer was $1.69. DRUGGIST'S ERROR PROVES NEAR FATAL TO CHRIS W I L L E As the result of negligence on the part of a Chicago drug clerk, Mf. Chris. Wille was taken very ill Monday night and was under the constant care of Dr. Wolfarth and Dr. Best for over 48 hours. He finally was reported as gaining consciousness and being out of danger late Tuesday night. Calling at a loop dru? store to have a-pr)8?c l ripjti,on. filled given to relieve him of rheumatic pains, i Mr. Wille was given the medicine j which, it is said, was about twelve ' times as strong as it should have been. Fortunately he did not take any of it until he arrived home, but on Senior Play At Arlington Tomorrow A three-act comedy, "The Youngest," will be given by the spnior class of the Arlington Heights high school at 8:15 o'clock tomorrow night in the high school's auditorium. Written by Philip Barry, the play revolves about the efforts of the youngest of a family to be considered of mature judgment and capable of making his own decisions without the unwelcome direction of older brothers and sisters. Ralph Spears plays the part of Richard who seems by the others to be too young to decide for him- selt. M,iss Miriam Noyes is cast as Mrs. Winslow, a widow who leaves her problems to Oliver, her eldest son, played by Frederick Nette. Billy Miles is Mark, a brother who follows in Oliver's footstepsj Adelle Nuttini to Sing Here April 7th The name Adele Nuttini, soprano appearing in recital at the HiRl School Auditorium, Sunday after noon, April 7th, may not soum familim- to some Arlington Heights j folks. By way of explanation, Adele Nut'.ini is none other than Adele Marie Brynaldson, a resident of Scarsdale, here in Arlington Heights. As Adele Nuttini, a name selected by her in tribute to her mother, she has enjoyed a most colorful career in musical circles in Chicago. For years she has been the featured soprano with,the St. Viator's Church, ChicaRO, and Ar- lington'Heights knew of her, and her vocal attainments, long before she decided to make this her home. Only during brief intermissions in the recent "home talent" production, "Crazy..Politics," has Arlington had the opportunity of learning the sweetness and charm of her voice. Even heie, Ihe audience applauded for more and mor? of her songs. Since then, so numerous have been the requests, that thi« public r("-it?l has boen arranged. The dale is definitely set for Sunday afternoon, at 3:15 o'clock, at the high school auditorium. doing so, \vas taken -very ill. But for the prompt care of the two attending physicians, the overdose would have been fatal. PAVING JOBS LET Two Cook county paving jobs are among: the contracts awarded by the state highway department last week. Both are less than a half mile long and are located on Route 4 on Archer avenue in Summitt. One piece is from Sixty- second strest to Fifty-fifth place, the other from Lawndale avenue a grandmother, and a great-grand- to Harlem avenue, mother. Dundee Road, Route 53 Paving Jobs Are Let Highway paving contracts let Friday include about a mile of paving on Dundee road from the Chicago, North Shore, and Milwaukee railroad in Northfield to Hohlfelder road in Cook county. Miss Minetta Huizenga is Augusta, The socially ambitious older sister, Miss Florence Patrick is Muff who loves a joke, and Miss Virginia Weber is cast as Nancy, who tries to make the family over. James Helwig plays the part of Alan, a. lawyer, and Miss Irma Windheim that of the maid. Seats are being reserved at Sie- burgs' drug store and are on sale there and by members of the senior class. ROUTE 45 EXTENDED 'U. S. Route 45 has been extended from the present northern terminal at Des Plaines to the Wisconsin state line, following River road and Illinois Route 21, accord- Another job let is that of 4.23 ! ing to an announcement Monday miles of paving on Route 53 from by Ernst Lieberman, chief eng'n- Route 5 south toward Glen Ellyn eer of the state highway depart- in DuPage county. m«nt. Maine Civic Orchestra Concert Will Be Sunday Both instrumental and vocal phony orchestra. Von Weber's ov- numbers will be offered to music lovers Sunday afternoon when the Maine township civic orchestra and community chorus presents a concert to which admission is free and , ~t:.~r erture to the opera "Der Frei- schutz" will also be played as will selections from the pens of Glazounow, Halvorsen, and others. the public is invited. The concert For its part of the concert, the cormrmnitv rVio r ns h?s h°«n - v r k ^ l^n Wtffi n^on number, by Schubert,Grieg, school, Lincoln and Crescent avenues, Park Ridge. In response to many requests, A. M. Harley, director of the orchestra, has announced that they will repeat the Beethoven First Symphony (C Major) which was played at the last concert in December. Another special feature of Sunday's program will be a clarinet solo, "Concertino" by Von Weber, played' by Harold Freeman, first clarinetist in the civic orchestra who also plays in the Chicago gym- and Mascagni. One special nurn- , her will be sung in German, and ! soprano and contralto solos will be features of the concert. "Serge" Glemee, who played the Mendelsohn Violin Concerto in a previous concert, has accepted th» position of concert-meister and assistant conductor of the orchestra. He is internationally known as a musician, and was for two consecutive seasons a member of one of the greatest symphonic orchestras in Europe, the Wienerkonzertver- ein of Vienna, Austria. I

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