Suburbanite Economist from Chicago, Illinois on December 12, 1951 · Page 97
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Suburbanite Economist from Chicago, Illinois · Page 97

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Chicago, Illinois
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Wednesday, December 12, 1951
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Page 97
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Local Stores Now Open Evenings Till Christmas! Carrier Delivered lOc Per Month 5c At Newstands SOUTH END REPORTER "THE GREATEST NEWSPAPER IN CHICAGO'S GREATEST DISTRICT' November Circulation Average 32,075 Largest Circulation in toe South End District 58th Year--Number 9 IDS IAST 115th Chicago, Wednesday, December 12, 1951 30 Pages Spotlight Yule Decorations Contest! Two Governors To Preside As Super Highway Opens To stimulate interest in the Outdoor Christmas Decoration-, contest, heine held ajtain this holiday spjson in the Frrnwood-Bellcvue community under -ponsnrship of the Fernwood EvrninK Woman's Hub thesr club committee members pitch in and 8321 Green, club president: Mrs. George Carlisle, 533 West 103rd place; Mrs. Bobbe; Rickey Struck- mc.ver; Kenny Bobbe and Paul Carlisle. Mrs. Hugo Nelson. 1015S Wallace, another member of the rommrttcc was not present wben the photo was hf Ip decorate the home of Mrs. Elliott Bobbe. 103 13 [ taken. The boundaries of the area, to be considered OriTii. The home decorations will be judced in the | this year have been considerably enlarged and neck I'ollpivjiiff C'hris*ma-s and handsome ribbon 'include the territory bounded by 95th street, lllth ..wards will S o to the winners. Pictured here, left street. Morsan street and C. and E. I. tracks. The right, arc Mrs. S. \V. Wiltshire, 10127 Union; Jo flrs. Richard F. Liston. 535 West 104th: Mrs. Walter Struckmeyer. 19243 Parnell, chairman of the Decorations contest; Mrs. V. V. Hobnbergr, holiday season. club hones the local neighborhood will be one of the most beautiful and festive in the city at the REPORTER PHOTO Local Soldier. 21, Nab Juveniles Reported Missing Names Will Come To Life As Farr Horizons Contribs Gather At Birthday Dinner The first birthday of Parr Horizons, weekly column conducted so ably in the South End Reporter by Hilda Butler Farr, nationally famed for her verse, will take place Saturday evening, January 12, at the Nantucket, 10437 Western. Just a year ago Farr Horizons was just an idea. Today it is undoubtedly one of the most popular features ever presented by any Chicago community newspaper. 2,600 Contributors To Date In the 11 months which have, passed since the first column blossomed into print January 10, 1951, more thin 2,000 individual contributions have been received. Farr Horizons is no longer a dream--it is an established reality. The column is giving an opportunity to local residents, who enjoy writing verse or quips, to see their brain children in print. A bit of verse or prose hidden away in a desk drawer brings no one happiness. Across the far horizons of this great land of ours, from one end of tlie country to another, new contributors are constantly sending in material for the column and, incidentally, becoming regular readers of the South End Reporter. These letters coming in week after week have been a revelation and inspiration. Fine material is received from shut-ins, from people who are confined to their homes by illness, from young and old. Many have written (hat Farr Horizons has given them a new slant on life, an incentive 1 for living. Many of those whose contributions appear in Farr Horizons have had material published in the Saturday Evening Post, Magazine Digest, Catholic Digest, and other nationally known publications. At the dinner party January 12 at the Nantucket these names will come to life. The young, the in-betweens, and the young in heart will meet and learn what the other fellow looks like. This birthday dinner is open to all whose contributions have been printed in the column. Each contributor may bring one guest. Dinner i reservations are $3.25 per person. Make check or money order payable I to Farr Horizons and send to Farr Horizons, 105 East 115th street, Chicago 28, 111. South End Reporter, In Korean Fight Pvt. Thomas J. Regan In Korea Only Few Days % Pvt. Thomas J. Regan. 21, son of Mrs. Gertrude Regan, j tkm wagon m Harve - v - ot 12034 Wallace, has been reported missing in the Korean' II a " ha PPTM pd afto ygliting a Defense Department casualty list reveals. For Auto Theft, Annoying Women Police Capture Youths After Station Wagon Smashes intq Railing Quick action on the part of Riverdale and Dolton Police officers resulted in the capture of three [ youths wanted for stealing a sta- thiec Hr.r- You contributors won't want to miss the party. Come and bring, your favorite man...or your favorite gal with you! Police Are Issuing "ReaJ" Tickets/ At Parking Meters Traffic police announced Tuesday that motorists who fail td abide by parking regulations in the Michigan avenue business district will henceforth receive tickets calling for a $3 fine. Heretofore, since-installation of the parking meters, police have been issuing only "warning" tickets. S The local young man was graduated from Fenger High! street I.e."station in ivanhoe and i i . p* .1 i school in 1939 and was working in the contracting business made improper advances to Mrs. | IVlCClS fJGQTn III before entering military service last May. William BarWey. 26, 14235 P a i - i . . . . ·** U It was .said he was in Korea only four or five days before , ^j! huland^o'aiteht n-om a'Vra'n" i nt 9"^Oy \~TQSn he was reported missing. i She said the youths pulled up Death Car Driver Gets Sentence Of Year In Prison Motorist Is Convicted Of Reckless Homicide; Probation Is Denied Judge * Wiltaert F. Crowley. in Criminal court last Friday, sentenced William'L. Anderson, 30, Negro, of 712 East 131st, Altgeld Gardens, to a year and a day in state prison on a charge of reckless homicide in death case. an automobile Funds Are Sought TM* *«?* Voss ' , ^* j W i l l Celebrate 10 Continue Camp 150th Anniversary For Handicapped -- ..alongside of her car and made ' ''TM 1 ' SI 11 Mr and Mrs. Jacob Voss, of 10119 Union, will celebrate their 1 they attempted to cut in front of I her. the youths observed her hus- I band approaching and fled. j Mr. Barkley jumped behind the I wheel of his car and sped after the youths who traveled west on I44th street to Halsted street and Golden Wedding anniversary by P, receed ?? n ° rth , ° n Halsted. Near holdms open house on Sunday. December 16. from 2 until 5 p.m. ' a t the homo of their son. Peter Voss. 11256 Lothair. Thp couple were married in Am- [ TUP Km am.. CVun il fin Crip- sterdam. Holland, in 1901 a n d ' Roseland Kiwanians Conducting Appeal To Aid Youngsters pipii C h i d r e n i ompn.Miiu thp becu residents of Fernwood Uvo children, a . MHIU.S Club.- on i he smith cido of ' fo! ' thp p a » ( 44 '' ears - Thp y have nura^-0. ,ii-p in the midst of a u-id-raiMiv.: camoaign for tl-c Ki- « anis Camp foi Crippled Children ! ° i; daughter. son arc our snmdchil- · atcd at Plymouth. Ind , riren - ^oretta and Frank Burke The Knvatus Camp u. maintain- [ Jr · and Jerrold R. and Peter rd p n t r c . i through contributions i (vrivri! trnm membeis arid mter- i stod fnend In thp past, benefit ·-hows havp brpn hpld at the Chi- i i ,ico stadium and during the last v o \e»i.- most of tlip funds wprp { raised by nipmbers belling tickets t o t h e Railioad Fair on the lake J rout DUP to i I I P fact that sonic of tlir Kuvanians do not approve of pub- , , I n - t i c k e t scllmp. the Fund Raisins riwl ofl b - v "neves who at 4:10 committpp tin., p a r is .sending o'clock Saturday morning. Dccem- pprsonal I r t t e i s to their suppliers tor 8 - smashed a piatc glass witi- and fnend.s. B u-m? them thp op- dow ln ' h r front of Werbner's. portunity of assisting in the op-' 11200 Michigan. oration and conduct of the camp The loss included 2 mens over- Smash Window, At Werbner's, Steal Clothes Clothinc valued at $124 was car- the south side of the Indiana Harbor Belt railroad overpass Barkley passed the fleeing station wagon and signaled thp driver to pull over to the side .of the road. The driver of the station wagon pulled around Barkley to pass him but was forced by an approaching truck to crash into the concrete railing on the overpass, turning the car over on its side. I'omr To Grief Lt. Pete Babich 'and Officer Robert Exner. ol the Riverdale police, cruising in their squad car near the scene heard the crash and .sped to the scene where they ap- prplipnded two of thp youths as they were crawling from the wrecked .station wagon. The third youth fled as the officers fired shots over his head, ignoring their commands to stop. Lt. Babich sent out an emergency call by radio to all towns in the set up a road block to the fleeing youth. Of- Molir, cruising in the Dolton squad was assigned to patrol Halsted street from 144th through contributions Many in- coats, a topcoat, pair of trousers, street to 147th street. An hour men were seen to hurl a chunk of concrete through the window, grab Each year the Knvanians care [ the clothing and then run west in ·ividuals havp done so to date, and a hat. and business houses, industry, etc..' Police s-aid two Negro youns aie responding generously. . . . Care For Many fans care for 10i' crippled ^imssters of Chi- 112th street, uac's South Side ranging in aap it-cm 7 t - 14 vcars. at thp camp near Plymouth dnnn: Julv and August Each riiiM i^. -nen ,} one mr'iTh fiitinc y t t i i r -arnp and f " \.- the b"n"f't(. of » good halanc- later Officer Mohr spotted the youth climbing out of a ditch near the river bridge near 146th and Halsted streets. He took the youth D_;_».._, ||_:__ rOinTerS Union To ilect Delegates diet ts hand-craft pi a v · nnel MrmbT;. of Pamlprs Uinon, Lowater ·! -jcs. «n.i camp ' c pm.be '· 13. lor ' WPtincidsv, DP- n"mU!at!on and . . iife and physical therapv Children ' election cf c'elesatr t ,. MI ^-heel chair=. « i t h braces. 1 ------ · ----- -crutches, or other handicaps, re- 1 handling thp collection of funds,. ,-PHP specialized service Many | a nd they I^UP publn- invitation to i-rippled children from Compers i all who arc interested in assist- s-i-hocl attend camp e;ich summer me HIP cnnplpd children, to get Thp Kivams Club of Roseland. ;n touch \vith them if they care to for manv years acme in the ser- contribute to the lund. "No to the Riverdale Police. i Two of the youths WPIT turned ' m p r to the juvenile authorities, t h p one charged with auto l»r- ~-Miy and rpck'p.si, dnnnc and the other as an accessory. Tho third was charged with disorderly conduct on complaint of William Barklej." and «as released aft-er posting a, $400 bend. His, case will tie tned in Riverdale Monday. December 17. by the states attorney. ALDERMAN'S HOURS Announcement was made today by Alderman Reginald DuBois coivrri over $1.000 fiom members and friendt. was burglarized, leaving the family short of cash to buy a dos. A few days ago to the desk of - .. ,, _,, the editor of the South End Re- the'r pied kids", said the committee, follows hereafter: Tuesday, 10 ajn. I porter came a letter neatly written ICP ot the camp, to date 1 as re- amount is too small for the crip- ! that his office hours will be as Bruno Huculak, 32, of 10510 Corliss, a pipe coverer for the Magnesium company, was killed about 11:45 o'clock last Friday night, December 7, when the automobile which he was driving and a truck collided in Route 66 at Lexington, 111. Born in Chicago, November 14, 1919, he was a lifelong resident of this community. He was .the son of George and Mary Zagula; and brother of Edward, Stanley Tobias, Helen Kutscher. arid Jean Zagula. Funeral services were held Tuesday, December 11, at 9 a.m. from the Pisarski and Son Funeral Home to St. John Batist De La Saile church with the Rev. John J. Murphy officiating. Interment was in Holy Sepulchre cemetery. Men's Club Meets This Evening To Name Officers The Men's Club of the Presbyterian Church of Roseland. 112th and State, will meet tonight. Wednesday. December 12. at 8 o'clock for the election of officers and an interesting program of moving pictures. The judge denie,d a plea of probation for Anderson who was convicted as the hit-and-run driver whose automobile struck and killed Mrs. Irene Crouch, 35, of 234 Englewood avenue, at 92nd street and Stony Island avenue last June 10. Witnesses said Anderson was driving at n. high rate of speed when he struck Mrs. Crouch. Her body was hurled 140 feet. Anderson, who feld from the scene, was traced by Policemen Donald Verkler and John Bell. At the time of his arrest, Anderson denied the accident but threads of Mi's. Crouch's clothing were found on the fender of his car. Anderson confessed when a female companion refuted an alibi he had made. Vets Association Elects Trustees The Dolton-Riverdale Veterans Memorial Association ( HOUSJC committee* held its annual election of trustees Thursday, December 6 at the Paul Gall Post American Legion quarters on 138th street in Riverdalp with the following elected: Oscar Hines. Fred Hettich. Herman Baumgartner. H o r a c e Kennedy Jr.. Dean Wilcox, and Raymond Dixey. Puppy Would Make Five Happy! The five children of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kostenski. 13942 Michigan, Riverdale, are very anxious to get a puppy to care for and train. The reason! The Kostenski fam- Jturned him overfly, up to three months ago, lived «_,. . . |n a p 8 rtment»s where dops were not allowed. Mother and dad promibPd Mary Jo. 15. a student at Thornton Hieh School: Jospph. 12. and Jacqncluip. 9. MudrnU; at St. Mary's: Richard. 5. »nd Di»ne, 3'v. that when lived, m home of then- own tliev would gel them a dog. Three months ago the Kosteuskt family moved into their own home making it possible to keep their promise to their children. On November 11. their home Ray Weidenaar and Racine are uu (.lie committee i "We feel certain many of your readers will wish to help us in this worthy uaute". to 4 p.m.; Thursday, 7:30 to 9 p.m. The alderman's office is In Room IB at U108 Michigan. by Mary Jo explaining they "would very much like a dog and toougbt perbipe among your many kind readers there may be someone who lias a dog, or knows of someone looking for a good home for a dog." 1 "We assure you we will give him a good home and take good care of him. We hope- and pray someone will answer our plea and make us all very happy." Signatures of the other youngsters were attached in childish scrawl. On a visit to I lie liosleiiski home earlv thu week, a reporter was told by Mary Jo that she has read manv dog storiPi; and several books on the care and training of dogs and assured him t h a t she would take good care of a puppy if she was lucks' enough to get one. Mother Kostenski added that a good watch dog might prevent another burglary. Any reader knowing of a do? available for "adoption" by the Kostenski children may contact Ask Enforcement Of "No Parking" Regulations Here Parked Trolley Cars Bring Contusion At 119th Street Reporting that important "No parking" zones in the Ninth Ward are being flagrantly disregarded, a representative ol the 9th Ward Safety Council warned this week that steps are being taken through the local police and traffic squads to bring an end to these violations of the law. Declared the representative of the Safety Council, "We recently requested, through Alderman DuBois. the placing of "No Parking At Any Time" signs on the posts under Illinois Central viaducts here. This request was prompted by a series of serious accidents, including several fatalities, at the Illinois Central railroad viaduct at lllth street. "Similar signs were stenciled at aJ) viaducts south of 103rd street, including the south side of 115th street, the purpose being to prevent persons from hurrying from the trains to run across the street in the face of very heavy and dangerous east and west bound trafr lie. "These signs are being obeyed at all the viaducts except at 115th street where east and west traffic is exceptionally heavy, especially between 4 and 6 p.m. Space has been provided on the north side of 115th street (underlie viaduct) for brief 'pick-up' parkin? but some pe»ons art nOU parking on the South side' of'the iSnftt under the viaduct and 'ducking' in and out of the heavy traffic. Dancer U Great "Sooner or later someone is going to be seriously hurt or killed. That is just what we are trying to pi-event. Why some people persist in this dangerous parking of their cars under the viaducts is hard to understand. These signs were installed for their own safety and protection by the City of Chicago under proper authorization. The police clean up the viaduct of violators four or five more cats are parked there as soon as the police car drives away. It is impossible to have the police there constantly. The persons wno have been violating the law by parking under the viaduct can render a real service to the community and perhaps save someone's life by parking their cars elsewhere." The Safety Council representative also pointed out that "practically every evening, after the day policeman stationed at lllth and Michigan goes off duty, cars are found parked on the south side of lllth street just below Michigan avenue, where the space has been reserved for unloading and loading buses. Signs plainly indicate that no parking is permitted at this point, yet they are openly violated as a result the long Suburban buses are often obligated to load and unload passengers in the middle of lllth street, with heavy traffic Koing in both directions. This trouble- is not experienced on the north side of lllth street, but (Continued on Page 9) Turner Classes Are To Present Annual Exhibit Traditional Program Is Scheduled For Next Sunday The annual Christmas gymnastic exhibition given by the Eiche Turners will be held this year on Sunday afternon and evening, December 16. at Turner hall, 165 East 115th. The following program shows in detail the various activities: The various classes, including girls, boys, ladies and men, will present an exhibition of class ac- inities including tumblinc, calis- thentics. pyranudb, -wand drills, rings., parallel bars, etc. Budolnh Komm. Phyiical Director, K in charge ol the exhibition. The turners have staged thec Christmas festivals for upwards of HO years in our community, and the attendance of friends and relatives of (he participants is increasing annually. The activities will commence at 4:30 pjn. Refreshments and food will be served during intermliision. The various classes are larger the South End Reporter. COm-' this year than at any-time during modore 4-2323, and make live!(he history of (be local Turaen, youngsters v*ry happy. Nine Mile Section Of Expressway Opening To Traffic Will Relieve Congestion On Overcrowded Hiways A 24-milliori dollar 9-mile stretch of super highway will be opened to the use of midwest motorists tomorrow, Thurs-. day, December 13, when Governor Adlai E,' Stevenson, of Illinois, Governor Henry F. Schricker, of Indiana, and William N. Erickson, president of the Cook County Board, join in a ribbon cutting ceremony to put into use the Chicago-Indiana-Detroit Expressway from 130th and Doty here to U. S. Route 41 (Calumet avenue) in South Hammond, Ind. The ribbon cutting will take place at 2 p.m. at the point (177th street) where the super highway crosses the Illinois- Indiana line. After the ribbon cutting there will be an ofticial tour and inspection of the highway in a motorcade which will proceed west and north to 130th and Doty. Prior to the ribbon cutting, Governors Stevenson and Schricker, other officials and newspaper representatives will be guests of the Chicago Motor Club at a luncheon to be served-at noon in Phil Smidt's, Hammond. Frank Barker, chief engineer. II- Press Search For Attacker Of Woman Here PollcV sre continuing t h e i r search for a 21 to 25 year old Negro rapist who Saturday night. November 24, raped, beat and rob- bed' a 47-year-old mother of three children in a vacant lot at 59 East 103rd. The above drawing was made by a police artist from the description furnished police by his victim. It is said to be a very good likeness of the man sought. The w o m a n , though scvcrly beaten by 1-er assailant, left the hospital last week. Rumors hkd been circulated that she had tiled of the beating given her as she was attacked. Her assailant was described as between 21 and '25 years of age. 5 feet 10 inches', tall and weight about 160 pounds. His skin is light brown- and his black curly hair was cut short. He wore thick rimless glasses, a- dark overcoat, dark hat and work clothes. He may have three fingers on his left hand bandaged as he was bitten by his victim. have Midlothian Police Given Warning To Abide By Law Midlothian police, w h o been accused of operating a speed trap, early this week were warned by Edwin T. Breen, first assistant state's attorney, that they will "be in bad trouble" if they do not learn to abide by the laws governing traffic arrests. "The running of police matters there seems to show a great amount of ignorance of the law." Breen declared as he ended investigation of complaints by motorist*. Last werk Brccn ordered Loin;, SBiiuJto. police magistral'' a n ') grocer, to refund CXCCK-IVP COM.. in traffic raw;.. It wni. I charged that Sannito levied o- I cessive cotts and failed t/ k»ep ·* | complaint fi!o t» correspond u i t l i cases oil ni docket. Magistrate'!. I fws are based on a percentage n( I the court costi. [ It was also alleged that village \ police were arresting motorut.s who become tired of waiting and' i drove around railroad crowing ~ gates after the gates had been kept closed for as long a* 20 minutes.' twice the legal limit. The state law allows a motorkt to croc* at hi» own dbcreuon If no train U ap- linois Division of Highways, explained that although the Expressway in Illinois will be open to traffic Thursday it is not yet complete in all details. "Because of the difliculty in obtaining steel, the Chicago, South Shore and South Bend Railroad overpass south of 130th .street won't be ready until the Spring of 1952." Barker pointed out. "Until then Expressway traffic will cross the tracks at grade where temporary flasher signals have been installed," lie explained. Install Lights "Another point where the Expressway is unlmishe'd is at its junction with 130th street. Traffic .sipnals have been installed at the intersection but «· hope in the not too distant future to construct a complete interchange theip We rushed the last stages of con.struc- lion and devised temporary expedients so thai motorists could Uie thi.s fine expressway during the winter." Barker explained Dial the State of Illinois will maintain a 24-ho'ir radio police patrol over the ncwjy- opcned expressway. Raciio-"qulp- ped tow trucks will be stationed at locations alon^ 'he expressway for tlic convenience of motorists who requuc mechanical aid, he said. Samuel C. Haddcn chairman of the Indiana Slate Hwhway Commission announced that on December 11 the Commission accepted bids for 11,000 feet of Kuard rail which is needed on approaches to ovcrnead .structures on the Chicago-Indiana-Dot roit Express-way in Indiana. Until tlir permanent (Jtuard rails arc received a temporary post and cable barrier wall bo used on certain stretches of Hie Expressway. He predicted that in the Spi ing of 1952 an additional two miles of expressway m Indiana would be made available to motorists. "Everything in Indiana at tin: present timo is under contract ui to Indianapolis boulevard." In: said. "As weather permits, ion- tractors are proceeding with work 3n the C. O Eric railroad and Indianapolis boulevard structure:,. With no material shortages, scarcities or labor problems we should be able to give the green light to Expressway traffic all the way up to Indianapolis boulevard by next May." Chas. M. Hayc.s. president of the Chicago Motoi Club, lauded the efforts of Illinois. Indiana (Continued on Page 9 and ONLY SHOPPING DAYS TILL CHRISTMAS

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