Suburbanite Economist from Chicago, Illinois on April 27, 1923 · Page 11
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Suburbanite Economist from Chicago, Illinois · Page 11

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Chicago, Illinois
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Friday, April 27, 1923
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Page 11
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S U L L I V A N ' S E N G L E W O O D T I M E S 11 AUBURN GRESHAM NEWS Where are jou moving Tuesday? Turn your clock up an hour Sunday. Miss Ellen Benson of 79."34 Throop st. will move to SOSiJ Luomis st. Miss Helen Turner, 77jG Green St., is confined to her home by illness. -»- A $50,000 drive is now in progress to finish the Oakhaven Old People's home at 113th 'pi. and Western ave. -* The Girl's Basketball U.am o£ Calumet has played the entire series of games with various schools anil has not met with a single defeat. -»- The meeting of the Tbhly Club ·nab held Friday, April 2QtVt, ai, the home of Mrs. William Compton, 7931 Sangamon st. The Jasmine Jr. girls, a club composed of young ladies of Gresham, trill give a bunco party Saturday evening. April 28th, at the Englewood K. of C. Club house, G"'2" Harvard ave. Mrs. Emily Schrocder passed away last Saturday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Helen Rowe, 90-17 Lowe ave. Jack Rohr the Boy Scout executive of this district will make · drive to recruit the numbers ia May. He should have the help of every boy's father and mother. The annual meeting of the Auburn Park Thirty club vull be held May 4th, at the home of Mis. Samuel A. Waterman, 7849 Eggleston a', c. Mr- and Mrt. Fled Booth have given up iht-ir apartment, and are living with Mr--. Booth's mother, Mrs. Hairy Folger, 7744 Normal ave. A largo truck crahed into a 74th st. car Saturday morning at .Sangamon st., and smashed up Officers Helzmg and Conrad ^ itchell of 1171 72nd pi. It is officially announced that it will take seven years before Auburn Park will h^e the use of its much promised new high school. It should be called the "Rachael," and care taken thai another ''daughter" is rot inn in on ut. Our Bible readers will understand the reference. E-, en the weather ies«nts the t eatment the Board of Education has been giving Auburn Park, and the "Big Wind" of Saturday raised the roof off one of the portable little chicken coops Ubcd for a school at 81st and Bishop sts. Mrs. Elliott Compton, 7626 Union ave., who buffered a severe attack of heart trouble last week, is able to be around again. AH of Auburn Park feels proud of their Knights of Columbus basketball team, which won the championship in the finals Sunday, by a score of 33 to 17, over the Dowling council. -- «- At last the auto speeders are getting their deserts. Chief Collins has special details after them and no "fixing" \vill be allowed which means fines and imprisonments for the reckless killers of children. Carrie O. Scobey died Tuesday at her home, 7558 Harvard ave., and her funeral occurred Thursday afternoon, the remains were taken to SAFE INVESTMENTS Come in and we will gladly explain our individual first mortgages and real estate bonds to you in denominations. $100, $500 and $1,000 United State Bank of Chicago 6000 South Halsted Street Wentvorth 0154 lov.'a, for Mrs. Scobey was an old resident of Au- c»urn Park and a sister of Dr. Sarah B. Duncan. Mrs. Mary Shouda beloved wife of Joseph, passed away at her home, 8458 Sangamon st, and was buried Monday from the late residence under the auspices of Grant Hive No. 80 L. O. T. M. Interment was made at Bohemian National cemetery. Mrs. J. Lakin Porter of 4456 Sidney ave., Hyde Park, ga\c a Kitchen shower, Thursday evening, April 19th, in honor of Miss Dorothy Wilson, who will soon become the bride of Ganin W. Neil. Mrs. Porter's guests were members of the Auburn Park Methodist choir, which her husband, J. Lakin Porter directs. A delightful evening was enjoyec by all, and many pleasing «nd useful gifts were presented Miss Wilson. stock business and resided for many ara at M.'.nigan bhd. anc! "lnl st. He was elected to the Illinois House in 1S98 and introduced and passed the bill removing the btairi f Texas Fever from the Chicago Union Stockyards. He was a delegate to the Nation*! convention at St. Louis, which nominated McKinley. Previous to, and during the Civil war, he made various trips into the south, bringing intimate and personal information to President Lincoln. He was decendeu fiom Revolutionary ancestry and his father was a captain in the war of 1812. In 1850 he married Henrietta L. Parmenter in New York. Their three children were Major Curtis B. Hoppin, U. S. Army, deceased; Mrs, Edward Everett Bacon of Boston, and Mrs. Marshall F. Holmes of !CO Norrra! had made his with whom he home, previous to i his wife's death, for several years. Mr. and Mrs. Hoppin had nine children, grandchildren, and six great grandchildren, and had been married 68 years. After Mrs. Hoppin's death (at the age of 89), he moved to Boston. For many years he was prominent in Republican politics, while Mrs. Hoppin was equally prominent in church work and Chicago's Woman's clubs. Services and interment took place Tuesday at Springfield, Illi- Additional Ridge News Mr. Charles Elmer Morrison, 10208 Parncll ave., and Miss Frances Mechtersheimer, 10200 Par- noil avo., were married on April 21st. Mr. Morrison's father is at the Washington Heights' postoffice. Mr. John Kutten, 1456 W. 95th st, has sold the large tract of land from 94th to 95th sts., Bishop to Winston ave., on the north side of 95th st. The Kutten home will be moved a bit, and a modern up-to- date apartment building is to be built. Mr. David McKiernen, 422 102nd pi.,' fell asleep after a few days' illness. Funeral services were held on Tuesday morning from St. Margaret's church, 99th and Throop by t*p pastor. Interment was in Mt. Olivet cemetery. The stork had chosen the Mercy hospital to leave a little parcel of ^ happiness for Mr. and Mrs. George 5 Du Mais, 1414 W. 95th st., but somehow or other, he must have been ·weary/for he has been working very hard in the Ridge district, distributing little darlings, and he decided to take a taxi-cab to finish nois. Death of Bushrod E. Hoppin Mr. Bushrod E. Hoppin, for many years a resident of Englewood, and a personal friend of Abraham Lincoln, died at the age of 94 years, at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Edward Everet Bacon of Boston, Mass., on April 20th. He was born in Madison County, N. Y., in 1828, and came to Sangamon County, Illinois, in 1855, returning to N. Y. in I860, where he vas elected to the N. Y. legislature in 1866; sponsoring among other measures, the erection of the first Elevated railway. Mr. Hoppin came to Chicago in 1874, where he engaged in the "Nanoni," Dancer and Entertainer L'nglewood's baby prod : gy AM 11 appear in an exhibition gnen by Vina Harmon Walker in Kimball Hall on Friday evening 1 , Apr'l 27th, when she V,ill appear in -everal dance numbers, including a ' Tango" dance. This will probably be the little dancer's last appearance in Chicago for some time, as she will leave with her teacher for California, where she expects to take up work in Hollywood. She will make several stops on her way to give a program at each place. Nanoni, is the five-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hamilton of 6424 Lowe ave. This little Miss has also been studying music under the capable teaching of Miss M. Colgreen, 6426 Lovre ave. * Trees, Shrubs, Hedge, Hardy Plants Prompt 1 Delivery i I 544 West 63rd Street 1 EVERYTHING FOR LAWN AND GARDEN he neared s h o u t e d the journey. Just as Auburn P a r k , h e to the driver, "put on steam," drive to the Auburn Park hospital," and ·when the nurses came to meet the .. car, they found little Miss Marie ! £ Katheiine Du Mais cuddled up an Grandma Egan's arms, and daddy Du Mais just beaming. Here our story endE. TENTS AND CANVAS GOODS Boyd Gould Succe»*or» to C. D. W EiUbli«h«d 18tO JUte of 6242 Weatworth AT*. Tel. Wentworth 24504451 5813-15 Wentworth AT«, of Dirt Last Friday afternoon while the Telephone Times Want Ads Gresham station fim er ^quad composed of the follovnns officers, Fremont, McNamara, Sulln'an a."d Mark were touring Morgan ' Park, (lllth st.), an emergency call at 2 p. m., from the station urged them to follow two peddlers, v.'io robbed a woman of $15.00 at 120th st. and Union ave. The officers stepped on. the gas and located them at 80th and Halsted sts. At 2:30 p. m., just one half hour after the S- O. S. signal, the offenders were lodged in Kensington station. We will accept cla*»ified ads by telephone hereafter from »ubacriber« or persons known to us, and they may remit later. Call Englewood 140O, Englewood Time*, up to 5 p. m. Wednesday evening*. Painting and Decorating Telephones: Englewood 7169 Paper Hanging and Cleaning Branch, Wentworth 0699 Englewood Paint Shop Emil Domres, Proprietor 418 West Sixty-ninth Street I Electric Brush Type Cleaner Down a Month The Thor floating brush loosens all litter and embedded dirt--the powerful Thor suction thoroughly cleans by air. The rarest Oriental rug is safe under this artist of cleaners. A few minutes each day with a Thor will keep your home immaculate. Its self-adjust- ® ing nozzle ''hugs the rugs/' no matter how ' long or short the nap. No awkward adjustments to make--no stooping--the trigger in the "pistol grip" handle controls the motor --a movement of the handle will stop the brush in order to use the attachments. You'll tw delighted with the Thor's easy- running qualities when you try it. You'll admire its design and finish. You'll agree it is the finest, most efficient cleaner to be found and the easiest to use. See it--test it today. JOSEPH A HUGUELETS ENGLEWOOD ff SHOP j^^^^^^Ms^^ So. HALSTED St. ·Joseph A. Huguefet PHONK NORMAL 0224 John P Sink. IF YOUR CLEANER HAS FAILED YOU ON WORKMANSHIP AND SERVICE-- 1*3 YARDS :® The Fact That We Own and Operate One of the largest cleaning and dyeing plants on the South Side is further evidence that we are reliable and give unexcelled service on all your cleaning needs. ,,· A Word of Warning Beware of the man who makes you promises, guarantees, etc., and has nothing to support them with. They operate for a few weeks each spring and fall. You should be very careful of your rugs, clothes, etc. Our estimator will be pleased to quote prices, explain our cleaning process, and guarantee. HAVE YOUR RUGS CLEANED Check Over This List ! ! BEFORE MOVING AND WE WILL DELIVER THEM FRESH AND BRIGHT AS NEW TO YOUR NEW ADDRESS. SAVES TIME AND MONEY. . Our Naphtha or Steam Cleaning Processes insures bringing back the original colors and life to your rugs, furniture, upholstering, etc., without damage to the material, regardless of how fine a fabric it may be. You will be surprised to note how many things we clean that you have in your household. Lamp Shades Automobile Robes Automobile Seat Covers Draperies Portieres Upholstered Furniture Ladies' and Gents' Gloves and Ties Rugs Ladies' and Gents' Garments Felt and Velour Hats Fur Coats, Capes and Sets Men's Overcoats, Suits Corsets Window Shades Quilts, Comforters Feather Pillows, Plumes, etc. Plush and Velvet Coats, Suits, Dresses DYEING CLEANING 5119-21 South Halsted Street j CHAS. P. BERNDL, President A. J. BERNDL, Treasurer L. T. BEERMANN, Secretary

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