Southend Reporter from Chicago, Illinois on April 14, 1977 · Page 2
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April 14, 1977

Southend Reporter from Chicago, Illinois · Page 2

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Chicago, Illinois
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Thursday, April 14, 1977
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Page 2
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Page 2 R Economist Newspapers Cyclist flees crash scene after police chase Barbuk Fire Chief Martin KreU (in white shirt) watches as a Barbaric fireman hoses down a motorcycle involved in a collision Monday evening with a Chicago police car at 8CS3 S. Central, Bnrbank. The motorcycle driver, who was bring pursued by Chicago police for an Apparent traffic violation, was believed to have been injured in the acci- dent, but he managed to ran away from the scene. The motorcycle struck the side of the squad car, which in turn was forced into a head-on collision with another car trav- eling in the opposite direction. Two police officers and the driver of the second car were treated and released at Christ hospital. (Staff photos by George Ber-tonz) n Motorcycle, squad collide A motorcyclist collided Monday evening in Burbank with a Chicago police car pursuing him for a traffic violation. Although he was apparently injured in the accident at 8653 S. Central, the motorcycle driver ran away from the scene. According to police, the cyclist, pursued by Chicago police, may have been confused by road construction work on Central ave. in Burbank and was traveling in the wrong lane. When he moved back into ,the proper lane, the cyclist struck the side of the squad car, which in turn caused the car to strike another auto head-on. Two police officers in the squad and the driver of the second car were treated and released from Christ hospital, Oak Lawn A warrant was expected to be issued yesterday for the arrest of the man believed to have been the motorcycle driver , Injured were Officers Paul L. Schneider and Kathleen Brannigan and the driver of the second car, John Niven, 7845 S. Monitor, Burbank Trapped in their wrecked auto, the two police officers could not pursue the suspect. Although the man's body hit the windshield of the squad car and his motorcycle was,badly damaged, he was able to escape. Early early history traced through recovered relic Lay academy classes offered Old Testament prophecy as well as new theories of "People Effectiveness" will be among the courses offered by the Lay academy, a new educational program of the Beverly Hills/Morgan Park Protestant cluster. The cluster, a fellowship of area churches interested in serving the total community, organized the academy to provide "shared experience of learning and spiritual growth in all areas of life," according to cluster 1 coordinator Denis Adams. Four weekly sessions will be held Mondays, May 2, 9, 16 and 23, from 7:30 to 9:30 p m at the Beverly Evangelical Covenant church, 10545 S. Claremont ave In addition to biblical studies courses taught by Dr. Manfred Branch of Northern Baptist seminary and Dr Wesley Puerst of Lutheran School of Theology, the classes include: "Christian Perspective on World Issues," and "Can Your Church Grow?" a course which aims to pro- bers registering for the same semester. vide skills necessary to build a growing congregation. The fee for each four-session class will be $10 per person, though special consideration will be given to couples and family mem- Five exhibit at art center Information about the courses is Available by contacting Denis Adams, 2333100, or Beverly Covenant church, 445-4319. Five artists are exhibiting their work at the Beverly Art center, 2153 W lllth St., during April. The public can view pottery and sculpture, dis- played by Gary and Robin Perkins, paintings by Alain Gavin and Tom Bowden and 15 works from a multimedia bicentennial collection- MORRIS MEN'S SHOP CORDIALLY INVITES YOU( G'RMD OPENING! THE SOUTH SIDE'S MOST COMPLETE MEN'S FASHION CENTER CONVENIENTLY LOCATED IN THE AMPHITHEATRE MALL! UNIQUE SHOPPING EXPERIENCE! CHOOSE FROM FAMOUS NAME BRANDS INCLUDING: STANLEY BLACKER PHOENIX PALM BEACH DAMON FLORSHEIM JOHNSTON-MURPHY MANY, MANY MORE! J JUST tlMNUTES FROM THE LOOP DAN KYAN 194 CHrCAGOLAND'S LARGiST SaECHONS OF FAMOUS NAME WESTERN WEARING APPAREL! * LUCCHESE * RESISTOL * TONY LAMA * JUSTIN * FRYE BOOTS ·ACME FREE ALTERATIONS! FREE PARKING! RRIS AMPHITHEATRE MALL 4SOO SOUTH HALSTED OPEN DAILY TIL 6 PM · FRI. TIL 8 PM · SAT. SUN. TIL 5 PM South End Reporter Published e\erv Wednes- da afternoon at 5959 S Harlem ave, Chicago, 111, 60638 Second class postage paid at Chicago. Ill Mail subscription price. $20 per jear Southto»n Economist Inc. publishers Under the oak trees in Mt Greenwood cemetery is a simple, weatherbeaten monument commemorating members of the William Wilcox family, pioneers who settled on the Southwest Side in 1844. Another IB a series of articles by Fran Warren, of the Ridge Historical society. In the office of Trinity Lutheran church, 100th pi and Beverly ave, is a 30-pound stone, about a foot square and three inches thick with a well-defined cross on it, apparently a grave marker. The possible link between the two reveals an interesting story. In October, 1973, the stone was found buried near the church by the Rev. Delmar Gusdal's son, Nolan, and his neighbhor, Raymond Nesbitt, in the Gusdal's back yard along 100th pi. between Winston and Beverly aves., where the boys, having dug up an old pickle fork, were searching for further treazure. The lower corner had been broken off, but it was discovered later. Speculation about this relic of the past led Ridge Historical society's Robert White, first president and now historian for the organization, to survey the available information in an ef- fort to unravel the mystery of the cross of stone. From the Andreas history of Cook county, 1884, and an unpublished paper "Two - Daughters of Soldiers of the American Revolution," written by Alice Howe in 1955, White was able to piece together the Wilcox story. Orginally the land purchased by William Wilcox when he came from New York state belonged to Jefferson Gardner and extended from 95th to 107th sts. between Prospect and Racine aves. get-away ' t soft-sided luggage Itdl-Wl -(·«««. B»t*l- V3PP £SS. ;ro »tpo wy- · ·ptt » J tlti - fl-ff iioWMiws iw All MTCBCST COMPOUNDED DULY - PAID WONTHIT summit first federal U - AfKn.. Main UTnCC. «I«BM - amp nnr snsiro M m «% _i^*« Customer Center: The house, built in 1836 at what now would be 9953 Beverly ave., was leased to various people after Gardner gave up his "tavern" there, and the last tenants before it was sold were the Wadhams, who were still in it when the new owners arrived from the east. While waiting to get possession, William rented a house in Englewood and died there Sept. 30, 1844, wihout ever occupying his new home. His mother, Abigail, his wife, Sarah, and his children were left to become the -first permanent settlers on the land " * The 75-year-old grind- mother, weakened by the hardships of the long joun- rey and the'new life, lasted only until the next spring, and two months later^ 17- year-old granddaughter, Jerusha,' followed her in death. X According to Miss Howe's paper, both of them, ^and William, were buried under the oak trees northwest of the house, as was a child of Mr. Wadhams, who."iad drowned in a sink-hoje in 1843 Thorn McAn Hard Working Leather Men's genuine leather boot for work or play. Check these features: · Full grain leather upper · Oil resistant lug sole · Cushion insole Special price good thru April 16.1977 These popular stales available at regular prices: Lind Roter - Golden brown leather uppers and an oil rcwlant sole \ hard working hoot with a cushioned insole for extra comfort The Nan Oxford \ smooth sfcel dress shoe on the outside and a rug gcd »ork shoe on the inside Oil resistant sole and j cushion insole S22.W Tube Athktk Sox 3pairfor s 335 80"A cotton 20% sircicb njlon TlKW Slflftt iJwjl Chicago, 5035 S. Cicero Ave. Chicago, 10747 S.Halsted SI EWSPAPERf .EWSPAPIIKI

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