The Daily Herald from Chicago, Illinois on October 9, 1958 · Page 10
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The Daily Herald from Chicago, Illinois · Page 10

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Chicago, Illinois
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Thursday, October 9, 1958
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Page 10
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1 .' .,/·--. 1 V V. *f * V* t i Give r Truckers · . * Safe-Drive WIVES ARE Mrs. Frank Silha, 417 \V. Wood, Mrs. Jack Wushow, 142 N. Ceclar, Mrs. Frank Kroft, 110 N. Cedar, Mrs. Don R. * fcose, 44 £. Wilson, ami Mrs. Harry O. Krass, 418 W. Wilson, Palatine. Polynesian room of the Edgewater Beach hotel was the scene of a Shell Oil company dinner for wives of service station dealers September 25. Childish * Curiosity Shocking ·Childish curiosity mixed with electricity produces many sud den tragedies around homes. Statistics show that more thnn 40.000 children under five years are killed or seriously inj u r o d each year as a result of homo electrical accidents, says 0. L. Ifogsett. extension safety specialist at the University of Illinois, College of Agriculture. Most of these mishaps originate from open-type baseboard out lets and from lamp or other floor cords. The second ranking cause is cctffee pots and other appli *i .'ices left connected after u s e. IUost fatal shocks occur when children poke bobby pins, tableware or other metal objects into outlets find appliances. Fray e d extension cords that may short- circuit when handled by toddlers are also dangerous. Hogsett lists the following prcr cautions for parents to take: Provide some covering for baseboard outlets that cannot be removed by tiny hands. Tamperproof outlets are now on the market to provide maximum safety. Inspect all cords to make sure that there are no exposed wires or loose plug connections. Ho- place defective cords and plugs at once. Disconnecf all , appliances Immediately after use, and m a k e sure that children cannot reach them while they are in operation. Never leave wiring exposed or unattended white electrical r e pair and changes are made, arid never work on live circuits, Remember that children normally cannot withstand as much electric current as adults. A shock fom ordinary house c u r rent can he just as fatal as one from high-voltage lines. As an extra precaution, p a r - ents should know how to give artificial respiration in case it is needed to revive a victim of elec* CLearbroolc 5-5887 Judy Lynn Burko Wilson Community News Miss Sara Earth Loed, senior staff member of the Association of Family Living is the speaker scheduled for the next Wilson school FfA meeting Tuesday, Ex-Ticket Agent Sought The former ticket agent at the Gumberlancl station of the Chicago and North Western railroad between DOS Plainer and Mt Prospect has been indicted by the fcclcnil Brunei jury in connection with $1,500 in missing commuter tickets. The defendant. Hobert Leroy Telschow, 35, was last reported In Pueblo, Colo., according to Assistant U.S. Attorney Roy S. Kuilby. Besides selling tickets for two hours each morning tit the Cumberland station, he worked in DCS Plaincs the rest of the day as a yardman for the railroad, 6ntil he was "bumped" on seniority last July. # * * THE INDICTMENT charges he made false entries in the ticket seller's daily balance register, thus defrauding a railroad in interstate commerce, as follows: October 14, at 8 p.m. M i s s Loecl's topic will be "Sex Education for the Child." Mr. and Mrs. Lenard Parchem and son, Allan, are new neighbors in the community f r o m Chicago. They are residing at 1657 N. George. Alan, 12, is in eighth grade at Wilson school. A ninth birthday party was given for Gweneth Hanson, 1644 N. Vail, October 3, Celebrating with her were her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs, David Anderson, and four cousins of Des Plaines; grandmother, Mrs. Andrew Anderson; and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Winters and four children. HASBROOK NEWS Mr. and Mrs. Irving Rohr had as weekend guests, son, Dean W. Bur-ford, a flight engineer f o r American airlines, and his fiancee, Glenva Tavenner, a^i r stewardess, of San Mateo, Calif. Also, the Rohrs' son-in-law, W. H. Brewbaker, pilot for North Central, flew in from Minneapo- i Four drivers for Barring t o n Trucking company were awarded National Safety Council s a f e driving pans at a recent banquet marking'an outstanding year of safe driving by all drivers for the disposal company. Jn making the awards, Peter Vahderveld, director of the company's safety program, pointed out that Barrington Trucking has just completed one of its most accident-free years. "Our trucks," he said, "traveling over 228,000 miles, in all types of traffic conditions, were involved in "only two minor, property damage accidents' during the past 12 months. We are extremely proud of this enviable record." Scott Trimble, Harrington rd., Barrington, was awarded a three- year safe driving pin. William Hafferkamp, route 2, McHenry, earned a two-year pin. ,Fred Foerster, Cuba rd., Barring.ton and Robert Clark, Roberts rd., McHenry, were awarded o n e- year pins. The company has done a remarkable job of keeping its drivers safety-conscious. In addition to the safe driving pin awards, the men are given annual monetary awards for accident-free driving records. National Safety Council posters and stickers are posted -prominently in the trucks and on bulletin boards. Literature is sent regularly to the home of each driver and safety .meetings are -held periodically. Mr. Vanderveld feels that this effort has' paid off by making our neighborhoods safer places in which to live. 77- Year-Old Seed Firm 4 ri Locates in Northwest Area Over 100 years of combined experience in the seed and nursery business is offered to customers of the new Hollenbach Country Garden and Nursery, Algonquin and Wilke ids., according to the manager, Walter Jungling, In addition to a complete line of seeds, grasses, .spring flowering bulbs, evergreens., shrubs and gardening tools, Holle'nbach's offers helpful information to area gardeners in solving problems or planning a planting program. * # * HOLLENBACH S E E D CO., Inc., was formerly located i n Chicago for 77 years, last at 808 W. Lake. The new store .features seeds which are packaged by the company itself. During planting sea- lis. - . Mr. and Mrs. Brice Miller, 1617, Chestnut, are , the parents of .a daughter, Donna Jean, born September 26 in Resurrection hospital, Chicago. Mrs. Walter Kramer, 1620 Chestnut, is convalescing at home after a successful eye operation. sons, loose seeds are available by the ounce or pound as well as in packages. The tables in the store have belonged to Hollenbach's 50 years and have b e e n refinished by the staff. "Charles Hollenbach, the company president, is the dean of American seedsmen," said Jungling," and has put in 65 years of continuous service to the gardening public." He is also an honorary member of the American Seed Trade Association, which has only a few living honorary members. · Jurigling has 25 years experience and in addition to his duties as store manager, gives garden lectures and publishes a bimonthly garden-bulletin for customers which gives timely information on planting and care o; gardens. He recently spoke on the topic of bulbs to the gardening calss at Arlington high night school. * * * AN ARLINGTON Heights resident, Charles Retterer, is t h e store's assistant manager. Hollenbach's Country Garden opened for business two weeks ago. May concealed sale of nine triciil shock. (Fm THURSDAY, OCT. 9, 1958 25-ridc tickers for $103.50 while reporting an equal number; June 9, concealed nine out of 1(; June 10, ten out of 17; June 13, nine out of 13; Juno 16, fourteen out of 27; June 23, nine out of 16; June 24. nine out of 14; a n d March 5, concealed one out of two -16-ride tickets costing $16.95 each. According to Kullby, the audit on the ticket supply was begun when some number ^series of tickets he had not reported sold began to appear among the stubs which the conductor collects with the first ride. Maximum penalty Is two years In prison and a 35,000 fine. . (BS 'You Can Count On Her' by Betty Thaclcory CLearbrook 3-1916 Prospect Heights , Troop Z-13. consisting of fifteen girls, had n bike oiiling last weekend from Prospect Heights to the very interesting and unique Ox- mun Farm. Palatine rd. Mrs. Ox- num. a world traveler, conducted the scouts throughout her home. She showed and described hot* many outstanding possessions from all over the world. M r s . Oxmun also served Ice cream and birthday cake In honor of the troop's birthday. The girls particularly enjoyed the well known replicn of the old fashioned drug store and soda fountain that the O/muns have in their home. All the murals and pointings are dune by Mrs. 0/mun. The trip completed the troop's cycling badge. * South Arlington October 7 was the first meeting pf a newly formed brjwnic scout troop that will meet every Tuesday. There were 13 brownies attending at the home of Mrs. Rich- tin I Roach, leader. Mrs. .Robert Pauly is co-leader for the troop. Mrs. Roach and Mrs. Pauly recently completed the girl scout Idader training course. Troop 475 met for the first time this year on September '2'2. Leader of this troop is Mrs, John Hn- bon. and co-leaders arc Mrs. Joe l\eil and Mrs. Wallace Allen. They will still accept applications for membership, since there are only 17 girls registered. At their first meeting. Ihe Brownies decided to serve refreshments once u month and to make that meeting a social one. Their many pians include making items for St. Mary's and St. Joseph's bazaars. This year they would like to complete many service projects. For their second meeting. Troop 475 went on its first field trip. The Brownies, the mothers who sup-plied transportation and the leaders, enjoyed an afternoon at the Nature Center. * * * tt'HKKMNO'S first neighborhood meeting of the fall season, 1U5S, came to order Thursday eve- , Sept. 25. in the Wheeling school. Mrs. William Ketchncr, chairman, requested that all leaders lists be submitted by the second week of October. She also informed those present that Girl Scout calendars will be delivered to troops in October. Something to keep in mind for the near future is a- Kcd Cross course to be conducted by Mrs. William Duffy in January, 1959. Time and location will be announced at a later date. Mrs. Kctchnor suggested to leaders that each troop do a service project In honor of Juliet Lowe's birthday, October 31. For various reasons, there will be changes in some of the troop's meet n^ places this year. Mrs I;rank Harris wishes to announce that her troop will moc t at Mark twain school on Tuesday niter- noons. She is still accepting rcc- sh-ations. Mothers of interested i.-V l S}, eradors ma y calj ^er at LE i-089'l. · » « TROOPS 531 and 12 or combining their memberships into one under the leadership of Mrs. William Duffy. This troop will retain the number 531. It also will meet at Mark Twain school, but the time will be from 7-8:30 p.m on Mondays. Some of the mothers met at Mrs. Duffy's home Wednesday evening at which time she outlined the proposed plans and activities of the troop. A troop committee composed of Mrs. H. Rank, Mrs. William Parrish, arid Mrs. A. Viverito will work with troop 531 to carry out its plans. Community service Is the project of our new Senior Troop which organized this past summer. This troop will donate valuable time on Saturdays to Wheeling's public library. These Senior Scouts spent an interesting day. touring Maryville academy the day it held open bouse on Sunday, Sept. 28. The wonders of nature unfolded for troop 475 when the girls took a trip to the Nature Center at Milwaukee ave. and River rd. on Tuesday, Sept. 30. Their leader, Mrs. J. Haben, accompanied them. U39 MAPPING FINAL PLANS for kickoff of northwest suburban boy scout fund campaign are these community chairmen: (Standing), Grant C. Gentry, Prospect Heights, and Tom Zolik, Elk Grove. (Seated), Egbert Herigodt, Arlington Heights;'Douglas H. Gomm, Blackhawk district finance chairman; . . a n d William G. MacKenzie, Mount Prospect. Farmers Pay Record Size Tax Bills Illinois farm landowners paid a record-sized tax bill of $106 million this year, according to N. G. P. Krausz. University of Illinois, Professor of Agricultural Law, This tax, based on 1957 assessments, jumped "U per cent over the year before and is 348 per cent more than in 1940. Real Estate taxes absorbed almost 11 per cent of total Illinois net ;farm income irt 1957, Krausz figures. · Among corn-belt states, Illinois tax levies were the highest. Illinois land carried an average tax levy of S3.50 per acre, while remaining corn - belt states av - craged only $1.77. The avera g e tax per acre for ail states was $1.97. Only four northeastern states carried higher tax levies than Illinois. Some might think that the high value of farm land in Illin o i s compared with other states may explain the higher taxes. B u t when taxes are computed on the basis of 5100 full value,, the Illinois tax levies jumped near 1 y five per cent this past year, while the U.S. average went up only 1.1 per cent and other corn - belt states increased less than .3 per cent. So, .even figuring this way, Illinois remains among the leaders in per cent of tax increase. The lion's share of real estate taxes is used for, public schools, Krausz points out. School enrollment rose 33 per cent from 1946 to 1956, and another 40 per cent jump is expected by 1965. This rapid climb in school population creates unprecendented needs for new schools, more teachers and more operating' revenue. So, as long as the lax structure remains basically the same in Illinois, the result will be more increases in real property taxes, Krausz concludes. (Fm Revoke Driver's License Of Arlington Hts. Man One northwest suburban motorist had his driver's license revoked and a dozen others h a d theirs suspended, according t o an announcement ' made t h is week by Secretary of S t a t e Charles F, Carp-entier. The lone motorist-to have his license revoked was Charles R. Petersen, 1301 N. Rand rd.-, Arlington Heights, who had three moving violations within o n e -year. * * * ELEVEN OF THE 12 motorists who had their licenses suspended also had three moving violations within a year. The 12th, Hermann Baur, .2103 Brookdale, Palatine, had his license suspended f o r causing or contributing' to an accident resulting ' in .death or in- jury. - ' Those .who had their license suspended for moving violations included Jacque E. Gross, Route 1, Box 206, Barrington; Vernon H. Keppen, 32 S. Mitchell, Arlington Height; William N. Lamping, 27 Williams St., Palatine;-Donald W. Leith, Route 2, Palatine; George F. Lynn, 1738 Shermer ave., Northbrook. Joseph M, Martinak, 205 E. Foster, Arlington Heights; William J. Maloney, 420 Hillcrest dr., Prospect Heights; William'E. Meals', 1405 Shermer rd., Northbrook; Albert H/Milbratz, 1431 N. State rd., Arlington Heights; Larry D. Nauman, 328 E. Franklin, Barrington; and James E. Poole, 1106 N. Princeton, Arlington Heights. (B8 i » Modern Etiquette i Q. Should 'garage employees and service station attendants be tipped? A. Only when, 'some , special service has been performed 'outside of what is regularly charged for. Q. What are the duties of the matron-of-honor jwhile the wedding ceremony ii; taking place? A. She standis nearest" the bride,, takes hi;r bouquet or prayer book whilt; the ring \is put on, returning'. them at the proper Tw/nbrook Hebrew Men's Clufc Meets The Twinbrook Hebrew Congregation Men's club will hold i(fe next monthly meeting at 9 p.m. next Tuesday; at j the Caretaker'p home in the Hoffman Estates community center. ; Each meeting offers a varied program .of : ; speakers, refreshments, entertainment and g o od fellowship. All ,aj:e invited. (B-8 time, and she arranges the bride's train when she turns from the altar. Q. .When attaching a card to a wedding gift, is it necessarv to write the bride's name on the envelope? A. Although it is not 'necessary, it is all right to-do so. Q. Where do the relatives of the deceased sit.during the funeral service at the church? A. -In the front · pews on the right'of the center aisle. Q. When a 1 man is invited to be the guest of a woman at a banquet or similar affair, is it proper for him to bring her a corsage? A. Only, -if the affair is to be a formal one, ,and he knows she is. wearing an. evening dress. ' * L T Mordant; biting;' caustic; sarcastic'; keen. "He" has for years been' one. of the .most mordant critics of the regine." \ ^ ID USIN 4 ."I 11,000 CRYING NEEDS A DAY OUGHT TO MAKE EVERYBODY HAPPY ' . * Every three seconds of the day . . . a baby is born! This adds up to a third of a million a month, four million every year! Each is naked, unfed, needing all of the things necessary for human existence and creat- % ing a staggering market of goods and services to be rendered. All of these babies need food and clothing now. In a few months they will create a market for infants' toys. In a few months another need j for more clothing arises. Along with this clothing need comes the need for juvenile furniture, more advanced and educational toys, and of course, the constant need for food, but by now one of a different type. In America today, there are almost 70% more children under 5 years of age than we had in 1940. This creates a tremendous need for all of the things that children in this age bracket use, and at the same time guarantees another future market in the fast-fleeting short years to come. A market that calls for bicycles, teen age clothing, recreational activities. Later they will be driving autos, purchasing insurance, holding jobs of their own, buying properties,' etc. Billions of dollars worth of goods and services are needed now, and even more in the years to come. ' . Money invested in advertising NOW, will insure today's progressive mar- h ket, and at the same time put him in good stead for the years and the potential to come. that people buy now just adds to everybody's opportunity for prosperity. It all adds up to a $500,000,000,000 opportunity right now . . , because this staggering sum will be spent in the next few short years on the lives of these new citizens that come into the world at such a fast rate. They're outgrowing everything, they're going new places, they're ring* ing the bells of the nation's cash registers, increasing bank accounts as families grow, and they're taking it easy during their free time, using more recreational facilities than ever before. So this means a tremendous selling job on the part of the businessman i to guarantee himself a fair share of the $500,000,000,000. No matter who you are . . . no matter what you sell, or service you ren- · der . . . with 11,000 crying needs a day coming into the world. . . , WHO CAN SAY THAT BUSINESS IS BAD? Paddock Publications, Inc CLearbrook 3-1520

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