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The Daily Herald from Chicago, Illinois • Page 17

The Daily Heraldi
Chicago, Illinois
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I SUBSCRIPTION TERMS STRICTLY CASH IN ADVANCE OM TMT, Cuh to MMUu, Cuh to 1.25 HTM Montki, Cuk to Advance. .75 HERALD, ENTERPRISE, BEACON, DU PAGE CO. REGISTER NILE8 CENTER HERALD, FIRST IN NEWS FIRST IN SERVICE FIRST IN CIRCULATION FIRST IN ADVERTISING i I i-- i i Chicago Dtlly Tribune and this both OM YMUT for $7.00 Chicago Hemld-Exmincr and this paper, Year for Chicago Daily News and this paper, both One Year for $7.00 Chicago Daily Journal and this paper, both One Year for f5.75 Chicago Evening American and this paper, One Year for $7.00 Chicago Daily Abendpost and this paper, both One Year for $6.25 The Youth's Companion and thto paper, both One Year for $4.75 Youth's Companion, McCall'i and this paper, all three for $5.75 WE DO THE BEST PRINTING ENVELOPES BUSINESS OR BILL HEADS STATEMENTS CALLING CARDS LETTERHEADS AUCTION BILLS WEDDING INVITATIONS EVERYTHING IN PRINTING DANCE POSTERS GET OUR CLUBBING RATES. $2.50 PER YEAR IS THE PRICE OF THIS PAPER. We Can Save You Money on Newspapers and Magazines.

It wffl Pay You to get your Job Printing, Sale Bills, Dance Posters and Wedding Cards Printed by H. C. Paddock Sons. All who have their Posters Printed by us get a Free Notice in all five of our papers, the Herald, Enterprise, Register, Beacon and Niles Center Herald, which is worth more than all the Posters you can put out. ITASCA LOCAL NQTES CARRIE The Rev; and Mrs.

flruhn went to Garden Prairie with their attorney to complete the evidence in their case the state. Dr. Hartman's testimony is the link in the chain of evidence. The gives of an early settlement. Mrs.

Kroeger was called to Forest Park by the death of her grandmother. Funeral services were held from the home on Tuesday. Two car loads of hoodlums who apparently never heard of the Volitead act, caused a smalt amount of excitement about ten o'clock Sunday evening, in front of the Village hall. One car was broken down. The second The Food'Sale given by of the Preebyterlan.

church wae well patronhed on Saturday. Mr. Brockmeier is enjoying a two weeks vacation. Dorcas met Thursday with Mrs. Bruhn as boat- essee.

The Presbyterian church will hold a congregational meeting Monday Mr. and Mrs. Fredericks spent Sunday in New Lebanon. George Schroeder attended a luncheon at Oak Park Arms Tuesday. On Thursday she attended a luncheon given in Roseland honor of her car circled around and around the, Mrs.

Bickhaus. who with tower. Some of the occupants then her husband and daughter soon leave decided to use the wire on the tower for Europe. to tow the disabled car and the result I Mr. and Mrs.

H. H. Franzen attend- was a violent ringing of the nre bell, I ed a wedding and silver wedding in and the usual ttubsequent excitement. Thing's finally were adjusted and the village resumed its customary Sunday culm. Chicago on Sunday.

Grace, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Wm, Heine, was united in marriage to Mr. Edwin Bohman at St. Peter's Mrs. George Goeddecke hns kindly church by the Rev.

Lambrecht, on the agreed to take the place of Mrs. Irene 25th anniversary of the marriage of Mndsen on the P. T. A. programme, FrHlay evening.

Mrs. Mndscn has had slight relapse which makes It wise for her to appear us had been planned. father ami mother. P. T.

A. entertainment-- Tonight -Friday, Oct. 24, at Village hall, 7:30 p. m. If you like educational affairs, come Rev.

and Mrs. Bruhn have bought and see the calisthenic drill! the little cottage built by Clover Bros. Wistar Chessman returned to work Monday. Sundav afternoon saw a large number of people gathered at the First Evangelical church of Itasca to lay the cornesrstone. Music was by the Elk church choir and the Gnthman Rev.

Kerkhofer of Chicago; Rev. Marth and Rev. Schwab of ben- sen lie, Rev. Thelss of Naperville, and Rev. Bruhn of Jtnsca were the speakers of the day.

NOW IS THE TIME To Order Your FRUIT, SHADE AND ORNAMENTAL TREES Shrubs and Hardy Plants We put out fancy hed and artisticnly detiign yard with fine sf The Roselle Nursery ELMER HANSEN, Prop. Phone Roselle Roselle, III. If you want to laugh, come ami hear our town ladies tell you "How thu Story Grew!" If you like pretty things--dreamy music and colored lighting effects- Come and see the "Japanese Wedding." The Ladles' Aid society of E. church will hold annual and chicken supper Nov. 1.

All are welcome. SCHAUMBURG Herman Sporleder suffering from a double fracture of the leg, is doing-nicely at the Oak Park hospital. Friends and relatives assisted Schoenbeck to celebrate his 53rd birthday, Friday, Oct. 17. Edmund Sumlerlage is wearing a "nevep-'come off smile," since he had theJfgood fortune of recovering his ynpc which had been stolen a month wgo.

Fred W. Volkening is visiting in Kansas, looking after his grain interests which nre quite interesting this year. Wm. Heide is enjoying a 2 weeks vacation. About the busiest person in town these days is Ray Randall, the radio expert; orders for new sets have been coming in so vapidly that he rigged up a special radio room above the former ice cream parlor, where you may see him working nights until the wee hoiiM of morning.

"Abie's Irish Rose," Chicago's Biggest Hit, Now In Its Second Year and IrtoK Rose" goes on and on forever. This most, ipular of all is now in its second year at the Studebaker theatre on Michigan avenue. Laat Tuesday, Oct. 21, the 400th performance was played and already arrangements are under way for gigantic celebration on the occasion of the 500th mark which will come between Christmas and New Year's, depending on the exact date by the number of extra matinees to be played. Many special matinees are planned for out-of-town visitors.

These extra performances are scheduled on the afternoons of election day, Nov. 4, Armistice Day, Nov. 11 and Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 27. The $2 top price will remain standard for the remainder of the "Abie" run at the Studebaker, regardless of whether the show lingers for a few months or for a few years.

At the regular matinees on Wednesday and Saturday the popular tariff of $1.50 for the entire lower floor and $1 in the balcony continues in force. The Chicago company of "Abie" is considered the best of the five organizations playing the Anne Nichol's corned" Traveling persons that have seen the performances in other cities report there are more laughs to be had at the Studebaker than any place they have visited A real Dublin Irishman, Harry Garrity, is portraying the role of the lirsh father in Chicago and Joseph Greenwakl, who spent all of his early life among the Ghetto folk of the lower east side in New York, is assigned the part of the Jewish papa. Stanley Price as "AbieV and Miss Lorna, Carroll as "Rosie" are excellent in their respective assignments. Both haVe youth, magnetism and a thorough understanding 'of their part. Harry Marks Stewart, a comedian of ul reputation, continues in the role of a comic, henpecked Hebrew husband, that of Isaac Cohen.

Mme. Pauline Hoffman, a star of the Yiddish theater, is Mrs. Cohen. Tom Burrough as the priest and Alfred Clark as the rabbi make up the perfect cast. Pour Chicago girls are seen as the bridesmaids.

ROSELLE the village- and surrounding neighborhood with. clean is again busily rehearsing a crashing w-- BENSENV1LLE-THE PROGRESSIVE TOWN comedy-drama in acts, entitled. "The Tumult." This is an up-to-date alter the war industrial drama. The characters selected to preform this Pwy are the following: John Chadwick, Edwin Troyke; Mary Chadwfck, Kobusch; Tommy Benson i i i Nita Chadwick, Lillian Hoepner; Howard Trenton, Frank Dzur; Polly Benson, Helen Kobusch; Charlie Hempstead, Edwin Gieseke; Grandma Benson, Ella Hitzemann; Clay Grantwell, Richard Nauss; Burt Taylor, Louis Haberkamp. The place: Trinity church parlors; the date; November 14 and Ig; the time: 8 p.m.

sharp. The Ladies' Aid society of M. E. church will hold their annual bazaar and chicken supper Saturday, Nov. 1.

All are welcome. The contract for the water mains and laying was let by the village board, Tuesday evening to T. H. Eidel- hart Blue Island, for the sum of $52,000.00. Work will be started at once.

At Medinah, our neighboring town, all are busy for the big day, Saturday, Nov 1, which will mark the laying of the corner stone of the big million dollar club house. The side tracU which the C.M.St.P.R.R. has put in was completed Tuesday. The plat for the Hattendorf 60 acre farm subdivision on the west side will be completed by the surveyor next week. It is a dandy location for a home and has been nicely laid out and will sell fast.

Mrs. Emma Eberling had the misfortune to have her new Ford coupe taken Saturday evening on Lake J. Jankers haa the foundation fin-' ished for his new double store build- Observer gone to sleep? He Might make this column more interesting. Mr. and Mrs.

G. F. Klauc vidted at of Mr. and Mrs. Hy Tasche Saturday.

Our village board is looking ahead, planning water and sewer systems for the present and future years. What is the matter with the Du Page county highway superintendent? Why don't he have the Elmhurst and Irving Park roads put in better condition The Aid society of M. E. church will hold their annual bazaar and chicken supper Saturday, Nov. 1.

All are welcome. Public notice is hereby given that I will not be responsible for any debts contracted by Mrs. Carrie Hawkins. Frank Hawkins, Addison, 111. Surett Tie There Is no more sure tie between frlemls.

limn when (hey are united In tht'lr objects and wishes. REPUBLICAN BARTLETT HUMBRACHT'S HALL, QUINDEL'S HALL, SCHAUMBURG, ILL. SPEAKERS SPEAKERS Sheriff Peter M. Hoffman, Coroner Oscar Wolff, Assessor Chas. Ringer and other candidates.

BARRINGTON, CATLOW'S HALL, PALATINE, SEIP'S AUDITORIUM Chas. S. Cutting in Palatine, Henry R. Rathbone, Congressman at large. Carl R.

Chindbolm, Congressman 10th Samuel R. Erickson, Clerk Superior Court, Thomas 0. Wallace, Clerk Circuit Court, Miss Genevieve Corkell and other speakers. ARLINGTON HEIGHTS HIGH SCHOOL, ELK GROVE, TOWN HALL BUSSE GARAGE, MT. PROSPECT Congressman Michaelsen, Sheriff Peter M.

Hoffman, Assessor, Chas. Krutckoff, Coroner, Oscar Wolff, and other speakers and candidates. Arrange to Come and Hear Prominent Speakers discuss the National, State and County Issues EVERYBODY INVITED WOMEN ESPECIALLY WM. BUSSE, Committeeman, 5th Dist. SPEAKERS street, near Elmhurst.

only owned wSelc. A car she had She was just Jack and Jill Corner. REWARD! REWARD! Suitable reward will be given to anyone furnishing information leading to the apprehension of one newspaper reporter, known by the nom de plume, "Observer." Description: Not available. Age: Unknown. When last seen wore a brown derby and carried a hammer in each hand.

-o- Bensenville was honored Sunday by the annual convention of Evangelical Sunday schools of Northern Illinois, which was held at Friedens church. It is fortunate that we have in our village a church large enough to ac- comodate such a gathering. Little Hilda Tasche visited Miss iertha Reher Sunday. Several Chicago friends visited at William Sunday. Miss Minnie Glander and her mother visited at Chas.

Perlberg's Saturday Franzen Hardware and Plumbing have a seasonable new advertisement this week that may interest you. Read it. Chas Piske is sporting his new Hudon coach bought of Gaare's garage Lrlington Heights. Some class to you Charlie. Are you going to see that great of billiards between the two champions of Europe and South America at St.

Gertrude's hall, Frankin Park, Sunday? Mr. M. Schnitzer has a new aiiver- isement this week. Call and see him when you want a new suit, or overcoat, or ready-made clothing. You may get a better bargain here than in Chicago.

-O- and Better School for A Bigger Bensenville! How about it folks? What's your opinion on this subject? When a town grows so fast that 'the capacity of the school is learning to driven-the license plate had not been attached, and the car carried no insurance, a car easy to pick and hard Mrs. Austin Bell and children returned home after a 3 weeks trip visiting friends and relatives in her old home town. A certain neighboring village we have in mind must be a healty place for an undertaker to make a living in. One of them hag for several years been trying to do business at Roselle. Why pick on are not ready to be burned.

Rural Most of the corn is in the shock, and many farmers are rushing fall plowing. Raymond Scamehorn has 30 acres of corn in shocks. He has a surplus of feed and will buy a carload of stock cattle to feed this winter. Mr. McLean of Elgin has established a camp on the Pierce place and is working several teams on the golf links.

We will soon have a new switch at Medinah; the steam shovel has finished excavating for the tracks. Fred Botterman and force are graveling the stretch of road between the Ed Straub home and the Hartman corner. Ed Dieckman of Schaumberg whose store burned a few weeks ago is now located on the corner across the street. H. Gistfelt is giving his barn a new coat of red paint.

Roy Street of the Hill Side Dairy farm is home from a motor trip to Kansas City and other points in the west. Frank Pierce attended the football game Saturday, between Northwestern university and Purdue. Score: 7 to 3 in favor of Purdue. ditional capital available immensely, creased population should b'e Sufficien to Warrant a new school. 1 Boost for a bigger school 'and keep your children from proximity to the Bensenville Itasca Evangelical Churches Many Bensenvillians attended laying the corner stone at The Zion Evangelical church at Itasca.

Cradle Roll Party. A cradle roll party, was given in honor of all the babies listed on the cradle roll department, and their mothers, at the home of Mass Hulda Franzen. J. O. Capoot, who is at the head of the cradle roll department, certainly deserves honorable mention for her efforts put forth.

There were 47 mothers and babes at the party, and all enjoyed themselves ADVERTISING RATES Diiplar Ada, einfle cotaau, tech Electrotype Ada, per inch Above Rates Include all Few Pasetw AT MOST REASONABLE PRICE? Cook Gouty Herald All Other Papers, per tosh iNo Display Adv. for less LM Reading Notices, per UM OS (Six words the line). Second Insertion, per line Ife FRANKLIN PARK Mrs, Vern Anderson and Mrs. Frank Case luncheon guests of the Emerson house directors given at The L'Argton Saturday. Mrs.

Vern Anderson will be" a luncheon guest of Mrs. Denner at the La Salle, Tuesday. Mr: and Mrs. F. W.

Case and Mr. and Mrs, Roy Atkinson of Fowler, were entertained at dinner, Friday evening, guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. DjinTap of Chicago.

Mr. and MSrs. Roy Atkinson and family of Fowler. and Mrs. Mary Fleming of GootUand were week-end guests at the Case home.

Mir. G. H. Baughman president of the Chicago Mfemfold has gone to Boston and other eastern cities on two weeks business trip. The Soo Line Railroad company ought to be ashamed of their bad road crossings all the way between Wheeling and Maywood.

If they don't appreciate the necessity of repairing same, the towns and highway officers should make emphatic requests that the railroad company level up these crossings. The most unsightly things about Franklin Park are those awful weed patches. If the owners of property don't slick up their premises, they should be heavily taxed to have it done. Weeds lower the value of their own and adjacent property. Miss Carrie Teil is entertaining guests this week.

The national Red Cross association is planning their 8th annual. Don't worry about winter clothing. I can fit you out with good dress, or work pants, shirts, gloves, suits, or overcoats at better bargains than you in Chicago. Also boys' fine pants for 75c JAMES NEUZIL. Friedens Church Again it is a pleasure to report that the attendance at Sunday school, Sun- town jail.

What are you going to day went over the 100 mark- total dp when the village hall is filled? attendance was 109. Services for Sunday, Oct. 26. Sunday school at 9 30 a.m. Adult Bible class at 9:30 a.m.

Church service at 10:30 a.m. The church service will include the sacrament of the Lord's supper. A reformation sermon will be given by the Rev. Wagner. Have the teacher call at yopr home -O-Got anything to say If you have send it to JACK and JILL in care of H.

C. Paddock Sons. Arlington Heights, and we'll put it in our column with trimmings. -O- We bid you fond farewell dear ones (is that a sigh of relief we hear?) Ah, but it's only 'til next week. JACK and JILL.

SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION ADDISON Ed Roterrimnd mode his annual October trip to the words Saturday, to view the splendid paintings of Jack Frost. Rev. Adolph Pfotenhauer is confined to his bed by a severe cold. Rev. Grcsens occupied his pulpit Sunday.

Joe Birkemeycr'a crack flyer running between Addison and Chicago, found itself without steam when about halt way home Thursday night. Unable to sound signals of clistiess they simply had to wait till a freight came along, that unhitched its engine and pushed Mr. Berkemeyer's tram home to roost. famous It would be a good idea if some of Add) son's educators, who command the parents or parent to send their children to school, who are over 15 years of age and who are the exclusive suppoit to them, would personally assist such people financially for that purpose and contribute freely to their support otherwise. Sunday, Oct.

19, approximately 169 delegates and 80 visitors; a total of 249 attended the afternoon session of the Sunday School Teachers' convention; about 275 attended the evening session. The afternoon program began with an impressive presentation of the American and the Christian flags, and the Christian pledge, i Mass singing was led by the Rev. Holdgraf, who really made singing worth-while. Miss Luella Senf, Miss Ariel Potter and Mr. W.

Semple furnished musical numbers that were greatly enjoyed by the delegates. The program committee felt nighly honored by being able to have them on the program. The primary department demon- tration proved very interesting. Prof, H. spoke on "Why Education." In his addressee referred to the fine work that the primary department of Friedens" were doing, He laid stress on the fact that Christians ought to be teaching and living the Christ.

social gospel of Jesus Championship Exhibition of 18-2 Balkline Billiards "The billiard table has arrived upon which Edouard Horesmans, champion of Europe and Jacinto Vargas, champ- Ion of South America will vie one another in their 18.2 balk line contest Sunday, Oct. 26, at 3 m. in St Gertrudes' hall, Franklin Park. All arrangements have been made to accommodate the record breaking attendance that from outward appearances indicate this to be one of the best attractions seen here in some time. It is advisable to be sure and get 'there early, so as to able to obtain a favorable location.

The players will demonstrate many fancy shots. Horesmans, who is the greatest masse artist in the world will show his skill and ability in proving his rightful ownership to the title. The game will start promptly at 3 p.m. Anyone not being able to obtain tickets, owing to the demand can gain admittance by paying 50c at the door. The exhibition will not be given again either in Franklin Park or vicinity.

Rather than be disapointed, is is better to be on hand early. This exhibition is enjoyed by both men and Mrs. H. E. Dodge saw the Illinois- Michigan football game last Saturday.

She says it.was.well worth the trip; but pretty hard on the voice. The Ladies' Aid bazaar and banquet will be held at the Community church, Tuesday, Oct. 28. This will be a very nice affair, with a good speaker and music in addition to a good supper. The tickets are limited to 100, so the wise ones 1 will not wait Tickets can be secured from Lindhorst.

Misses Dorothy and Ruth Young have taken rooms in Irving Park, where they can be convenient to then- schools. Rev. Horace G. Smith, the newly appointed district superintendent is the speaker for the banquet, Oct. 28.

Miss Margaret Herff entertained a party of friends from. Franklin Park and Chicago at a. birthday party Saturday evening. Games, music and a sumptious lunch provided the entertainment Miss Jeannette Palkey is confined to her home by illness. Mrs.

Shebeck and her committee will give a pie sale at Mrs. Kester's store Saturday, Oct. 25, at 2: 30 p.m. Order your pie if you want to be sure of your favorite kind. Mrs.

Kester has moved 'to rooms in the rear of her store in order to be more convenient to her work. M. E. Bnrr will occupy the Kester house. Mr.

and J. Phillips have bought the Hartwig property on Rose street. They will take possession soon. Mir. Hartwig will build a new home in the spring.

With ah the new houses sold before they are finished there are several families without houses for the winter. The high school pupils are having their firsfrparty this term. The three upper classes are giving a reception to the "freshies." It promises to be a gay affair. Wilbur Wasson has completely recovered from his injuries and returned women, and it is worth-while to take the time and witness it." FRANKLIN PARK SCHOOL. NEWS-- CHURCHVILLE School News by Willard Fischer.

'Miss Bishop and Miss Lading visited the school last Tuesday. They weighed the pupils and tested their ears and eye sight. Doctor Brust from Addison examined all the pupils on Thursday. Men are putting on new chimneys remodeling the parsonage of the congregation so as to be lor our new minister, who will be with weeks. us within two The road commissioners placed a new culvert on Church road near Senf's farm.

A few weeks ago the old one broke through and wae unsafe. Miss Bernice Ryan from Butternut, visited her old home in Churchville, which is now the Comille farm. She also visited the school, which brought bock to her, many beautiful scenes of her childhood days spent in dear old churchville. A party was given in her honor at the home of Mr. and Mrs.

Louis Cornille. The finishing coat of plaster, a buff color, is being iput on the new church. The workmen are washing the bricks with acid so that the brown color will not run out when it rains. At mid-night last Monday, Arthur Julia, and Monroe Fischer and Bernice Ryan started on a trip to Wisconsin. Another number that was very educational was the "Round Table Talk" led by the Rev.

E. Plassmann. It was interesting to find out how the different Sunday schools were handling the educational program. The business session was opened by Piesident O. W.

Wagner. A constitution was adopted. The question of finances was and solved. The election of officers followed. The president ruled out a motion to re-elect all the old officers, and appointed a nominating committee to select candidates for the four elective officers.

Mr. V. Grupe of Bloomingdale, was elected as president; Miss Hannah Meyer, of Hanover township, vice- president; Mi 1 A. Landmeier of Bensenville, and Miss Anna Marie Krause of Beusenville, secretary. We wish these new officers many happy hours of co-operative work and much success.

The social program was also a big number. The Elmhurst College band gave a concert, in the church parlors, while the delegates and visitors were served supper by the adult Bible class and Sunday school teachers of Friedens. The band put pep and pleasure in the crowd. To them go the laurels for making this really a social-hour. The evening service was highly inspirational as it had been planned to by the program committee.

The paramount number of the program came when Dr. H. Niebuhr, president of Elmhurst college that awe-inapiring sermon, Chrjstian Conquest of the World." Mr. V. Gruple, the new president spoke a few words in closing.

There are many members and friends of Friedens who deserve special thanks for their part in making this convention the great event that it Mrs. McCraeken who was formerly a teacher in the public school visited our school Wednesday. Mrs. Rodgers and Mrs Emigh were visitors at the Franklin Park public school Oct. 14.

The 7th grade will have an apple exhibit during national apple week The 8th grade will give a Japanese play about the middle of November. The faculties of the high and grammar schools) had their supper in the forest preserve Tuesday evening. They had such a. good rtime that they plan to go again. Franklin Park Tigers will play the Kolze team at Kolze Oct.

24. First Grade. Russel Worthey, Lyle Hendrickson, Warren Petry and Ada Bade were absent this week, on account of illness. First grade began reading their new primers Monday. Everyone is doing very well.

Much improvement is shown in writing. During September the first grade iad a weather calendar on the board. On rainy days an umbrella was inserted; on clear days a sun. One sunny day the children were asked what to put on the calendar? "A lemon," piped up Willie. The men who used their autos for transportation of delegates ore among the first to be thanked.

The ushers of Elmhurst college, the Bible classes of Friedens and all who took part in the program deserve the credit for making the day perfect. R. N. A. Dance, Bensenville For a good time like that in good old days, with plenty of old time dances, and two-steps and so forth--come" to the "Hard Times Dance" given by the Wide-Awake Camp, No.

7197, Royal Neighbors of America, Saturday evening, Nov. 1, 1924, at Social Hall, Bensenville. First-class music. Gents 75; ladies 35. HORSES FOR RENT PIONEER RIDING ACADEMY Riding and Jumping Field Parking Space Schiller Park, 111., one mile west of River road.

Saddle horses rented, sold, trained and boarded. Sundays and holidays, $1.50 first hour; $1 each succeeding hour. Week days. per hour. Four-hour night ride: leave at 8 p.m., return at 12 $2 for entire ride.

Private instruction, $2 per hour. Children not permitted to ride without escort. Gentle horses for ladies. Hours: 6 a.m. to 9 p.m.

to his work Monday. Mrs. Grover Vaugn and children are visiting her parents in Milwaukee. Messrs, and Mesdames H. G.

and W. H. Kirchhoff are spending two or three weeks in Florida. We understand that Mrs. F.

M. Johnson is having plans drawn for a house to be built in Franklin Park. We are glad to know that she will again make her home here. Korneleus Winter on Grand avenue will sell all his horses cattle tools, etc. at auction, Tuesday, Oct.

28. See list another column. Franklin Park Rod and. Gun club went to McNiel's to fish and hunt Wednesday and Thursday. They promised to bring 1 home 15 ducks and 40 mudhens for distribution among their friends.

Mr. and llrs. James Freeman and daughter Florence, arrived home Wednesday, from 10 days visit-to their mother in Iowa. LaFoIlette-Wheeler Mass Meeting A regular meeting of Franklin Park "La Follette-Wheeler club" was held last Thursday evening, Oct. 15 at their temporary headquarters on Rose street All of the executives were in attendance and manifested much of the spirit that will make La Follette'a name, character and platform familiar to every voter.

Elaborate arrangements were made to carry the glorious cause to a successful conclusion and to help place in the seat of the national government, the champions of liberty, justice and equality. President Sheback and his committee predict a decisive victory for La Follette and Wheeler in this district. The La Follette and Wheeler Progressive club. GEORGE BURNS, Sec'y. "Sweeping" the The fabled performance of the old woman of the nursery rhyme "swept" the cobwebs out of the sky has a scientific parallel In the ability of aviators under some conditions to brush small clouds out of the shy by flying through them rapidly, says London Tit-Bits.

A fair-sized summer cumulus or fair-weather cloud may sometimes be dispersed by about twenty flights through it. WORDS OF CHEER Which the puMfeken Appreciate. Mr. H. C.

Paddock, Dear Sir: Enclosed you will find money order for the Abendpost and the Franklin Park Beacon, Am well satisfied with your paper. With very best regards, Louis Stauch, R. F. Box 20, Norwood Park, III. Reputed Htutdiwork In the crjpt chapel under the house of commons.

London, is preserved an altar reputed to hove been made by Queen Elizabeth..

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