Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois (2024)

oi4td cirri oP41.1 rIneArgo DATEY TRIMINt: TTIESI)AV. IkrAlz 193'2. DA-rti METHODISTS ARE STARTING TO OUT BISHOPS' PRIERS I SouLT, HAVE PROPPED IN To SEE LomG BEFoR.S.. His SToRE SESmS BE Go FINE- 8101' Im HIS LITTLE PRIvNTE OFFICE-I'LL-GO RIGHT BACK 041, SURMISE HIM 1 LITTLE ORPHAN ANNIE: Good LITTLE HELLO ANNIE zo ou JAKE- HANEN'T F0RGoTTET4 HOW'S OLT JNKE THINGS? NOU SHOULD ASKs! ARE JNKS WOULD BE Too SUSI To ZEE 'Jou- "i HELLO, JAKE H0vtS THINGS? ARE Nou eusf BEG YOUR PARDON! 'P. rSo 'THE STORE IS G011-4 PRE-rri WELL, EH 0 Business AWSLL, IT col.7 tE-TTER Av-II IT COLILD I3E WORSE- I BREAK EVEN- MANSE A Lune MoRE IF I 140-1301)i WOULD COME 'TO Eaui BUT ENEIZN Cnk'l IM -11-1E l'AMCZ I ADVER.T1 SS AND i HOLD pvi CnAJ P4 I CO ti coAPINNAN't) NOU? IONAI IS IT WITH 10U, NOW? '17 I 1 (1.c.44, ram.

other Radio Stations otrr Ar TI-rE NEwCOTIN-TRY PLACE. -DADDY" DuYS ANDTI-IMR, DOZEN' 1-lorzSm FILLING HIS STA231.4MS To TI-rg LAST The Chicago Tribune Station on the Drake Hotel LITTLE ORPHAN 'ANNIE: Good Business IF 1 BE 1 LITTL I sir HA so coesuL; I -61-touLT, ve PROPPED IN r' (-11-(1 It2.E.AN-WEILL4 otrr AT 11-1-E NE-tkr A .1 COITIsTTIZY l'IAC. -DADDY" TT01.4SisEE. HJINSKEsTt-ooRt-leGsBermsRel; 1 JHAkevItte, ZFoo cloouTTey4--, sciooltLets, 1 ra.TYS ANOTITER, 'DOZEN' 1 'FILLING HIS STABLES TO r-, BE GoING 1-4L Fit4EL. HW'S 01-O JNKE -131IS-1 I 1 moRE TE-rg 'LASTSTAL14------ le AcK im HIS LITTLE I 13 TI4INGS? 100 SHOULV ASK 10 AvvER-nse, HoetroN EH.

PRIVNIE OFFICE JNKS WOULD HEVER- wouLl Co'-E "TO RIGHT BACK 041, SuRrRISE Him- ARE Be Too BuSl To Bur II4 1HE IOU ZEE I eus-f? 41 AND I HOLD coNAJKs- The 'Chicago Tribune Station 1 cpt iti II coNwtpoi- on the Drake Hotel 11,4 1 1 AN't) NOU? HOW IS IT V4t1II ilati, NOW? 0 I I eNT.111 i. 4, 1---------- se I- -i. At- 0 iv A'- 4 'y .110 -G, 'ill i edits certitlAwiror' 16.4 Irilltill 111 i I if 1 Ab, Ili, Oilier I' I Css. Ir 4. A i ri r.

i I g-3 Keg. 0: l', ribuoe I BEG YOUR PARDON! I ter ta lo Stations i .:1,:,,,. Critical Problems Face Conference. MIDWEST DOCTOR GIVES HIS LIFE TO HELP TROPICS AIIDIVEST DOCTOR IN WHICH MIATSKYS ARGUE BURLESQUE IS GOOD BUSINESS IN WHICH MINSKY AMERICAN OPERA STAR IS FOUND DEAD OF POISON AMERICAN OPERA LAWRENCE SALERNO The modern ballads preser ted by one of your favorite wel esters Lawrence Salerno end tba W-G-N in bony Orchestra present "Night, "I Love to See the Eve-lung Sun Go "In the Dreamy Hello of Home Sweet Home." "One Hour With You." and "Mardi Gras," tonight at 9 P. Ms Stebbins boys.

WENTI. Jones and Ernie Hare. WitrAQ. 7The Plantation hour. KTW.

7You and your government. WLS. chorus. ISIS. 4 and Bob.

KIM of the skillet. WLS. 8Ed Wynn and the Fire Chief band. WMAQ. 9The Dance hour.

WESIt. fast freight. WB13141. 9 :30" Music that Satisfies." WBBM. night life.

RYW. 10Amos and Andy. WENS and WMACt. THE TEIBENE has received the following message from the Moline Asso dation of Commerce: "The article In this morning's mile concerning half time services by firemen and policemen and city in Moline is absolutely false anti a rank injustice has been done this city." THE THIETTEE accepted this message from Its correspondent In fun faith. The correspondent reports be sent the dispatch dated East Moline and that the telegraph company made the error.

Iru in nPrIZTTIVIN Inn Et 441.6 Widow Tells Funeral Believe Suicide Victim Is Lucille Chalfant. BALrMANRichard Samuel Baliman oat 2619 S. 60th-court. beloved husband of the late Mary A. Reese Ba 'Amen, loving father oi Leroy Samuel Ea limas, brother of Mrs.

Emma Naylor, Mrs. Eva Burgert. Mrs. Ida Shute and George Rahman. Funeral Wednesday.

May 4, 1932. 2 p. at funeral home, 2307 S. 62(1-ay. Interment Forest Home.

Cicero 200 or Lawndale 5799. BRIGGSHerman G. Brim, May 2. 1932. beloved husband of M.

Briggs. nee Topping. fond father of Morris. Laurence, and Mrs. Eleanor Baldwin.

Funeral Wednes-! day p. Howell, Mich. CALABRESEFrank Calabrese. beloved husband of Anna Calabrese, dear lather of Carlo. Mrs.

Philomena Nardi, Mrs. Carmela Leonardi, Mrs. Elizabeth. Costello, Mrs. Antonia Pascente.

Mrs. Began Gerrie, and Frank Funeral Wednesday, May 4, at 9 a. from residence, 1049 W. Po to Our Lady of Pompeii church, where requiem high mass will ba celebrated. Interment Mount CarmeL CARLSONGustaf A.

Carlson, May 2, 1932. late of 5621 N. beloved husband of Tillie Carlson. lather of Ebba and Lucile. Funeral Thursday, P.

me at Trinity Lutheran church, Seminary and Barry-avg. Remains at chapel, 3170 Clark-st. CHASEDr. Ezra Dwight Chase, loving husband of Edith Herzog Chase, loving father of Katherine Chase Goodrich and Virginia Chase and the late Dwight Walter Chase. loving son of Mrs.

Ezra B. Chase, at his residence, 120 N. Latrobe-ay. Funeral service' at Austin Presbyterian church, Waller-ay. and Fulton-st.

Thursday, Mai 5, at Interment CONLEYMattie A. Conley, nee Petrow, beloved wife of Robert. mother of William, daughter of Mrs. William C. Petrow, sister of Mrs.

Mabel Wagner and Mrs. Evelyn Geiger. at home, 11536 until Thursday at 11 a. m. Funeral services at chapel, 304-06 W.

118th-nt-o Thursday at p. M. Interment Mount Greenwood. DICKEYAnne Dickey, use Whitton. May le beloved mother of Mn.

Margaret Dickey' Keller and Lee. Member of Altar and Rosary society. Funeral from late residence, 6540 Wednesday. a. M.

to Holy Cross church. Burial at Holy Sepulchre. FARQUHARBertha E. Farquhar of 246st E. sister of Watkins and aunt of Jane Farquhar.

Funeral services Tuesday, 3 p. tn. at chapel at Oakwoods cemetery. FRANKEmanuel J. Frank, May 1.

1932, as 62. beloved son of Hannah and the late Joseph Frank. fond brother of Clara Sulzberger. Mrs. Bernhard ROgettw.

berg. Mrs. Sadie Robson, Harry J. Frank A. Richard Frank.

and the late Rose F. Bensinger. Interment at Graceland. GLAYMinnie Clay. nee Lieske, belovsti wife of William, loving mother of Tillie Owens.

daughter of the late Joseph and Anna. sister of the late Tillie Ratke. Funeral Thursday. May 5. at 2:30 p.

from late residence. Niles, 1114 to Montrose crematorium. For information, Niles 9797. GUNNING Robert Z. Gunning', beloved brother of Marcella Gunning.

Funeral at residence, 4369 Wednesday'. May 4. at 2 p. m. Autos to Oakwoods cemetery.

HARRISMrs. Roger William Harris. former. ly of Chicago. at 1222 Utica.

1 New York. HOWESWalter R. Howes, Nay' '12 1932. of 4 E. husband of the late Rose dear father of Rosemarie and Dena Mae, fond brother of Arthur.

Member of Kensington lodge, No. 804. A. F. A.

M. Services Wednesday, May 4. at 2 p. at funeral home, 214 E. 115th-at.

Interment Mount Greenwood. M. Jones. daughter of the late John Price and Martha G. Jones, sister of Mrs.

Mary J. Jones. Winifred and Eva M. Jones. Remains at funeral chapel.

5708 where services will be held Tuesday, May 3. 1 p. m. Interment Racine, Wis. Racine papers please copy.

KINNStella Kinn. nee Radebaugh. May 2,1 1932, wife of Charles O. Kinn At chapel, 415 W. 03d-st.

Funeral Wednesday. 3 P. to Mount Elope. KLONGIlerman Klong, suddenly, at his residence. 3105 beloved husband of Kate.

fond father of Adele, June. and Edith. son of Mandel. brother of Lena Meizel and the late Isadore. Funeral Tuesday at a v.

at chapel, 2018 W. Division-et. Interment Jewish Waldheim. Member of Monroe C. Crawford lodge.

No. 1042, A. F. A. 114 Hamlet lodge, No.

539. K. of Chicago Social league. and Milk Wagon Drivers' union. KNAPPAntone Knapp, April S.

at St. Anna, Rumania. husband of Yrs. Barbara KnaPP. Formerly of 832 Chicago.

Ilk LAHRJoseph Lahr, late residence, 3540 W. dearly beloved son of Joseph. and Ardine, nee Fisher. fond brother of Robert and Arlette and the late Margaret Ann. Funeral St chapel, 4041 W.

Wednesday, 2 P. m. Interment Elmwood. A report yesterday said that four youths suspected as members of a robber ging, and two girls were arrested in an apartment at 6214 South Troy stret on Sunday. The correct address of the arrest was 6202 South Troy street.

according to Chicago Lawn police. VALVE MISHAP HELD CAUSE OF TODAY'S PROGRAM Salvo's Mail BOX 8:1 Parade. with tin Organ. Blanchard's Show. an Organist's Album.

Lu Ern The Super Suds Girls. of Trade Grain Reports. Hoelle. pianist Friendly Masters: Trio. Dick and Harry.

Weavers Quarter Hour. of the Day's News. Hank and Arthur Dreams. Health end Training: Dr. W.

H. Gilmore. Services. Dr. Sydney W.

Powell. Plaza Hotel Orchestra. Grant. pianist. Forsans.

tenor. Head. "Marionettes." House Ensemble. Club. House Ensemble.

Knitting Guild." Grant. pianist. 2145--Basehall: White Sox vs. Detroit, for Thompson'n Restaurants. Wilkie.

baritone. Concert. 5 at the Concert. Orphan Annie. for Oval-tine.

Singing Lady. Teen. Brothers Program. Music. EVENING James Sawders.

for Unit. Lyman's Band. for Phillips' Dental Magnesia. Smith. for La Patina.

an Old Theater Boa. Bernie's Orchestra. for Blue Ribbon Malt. Crime Club. 'The Crime of the Twisted Candle." Lawrence Salerno.

Tribune. Time. Minstrel Show. Key's Orchestra. 10s14Sunbeam Weather Forecast Dream Ship.

Camel Quarter Hour. King's Orchestra from the Aragon Ballroom. Weems' Orchestra front the Trianon Ballroom. Robert's Drake Hotel Or. thestrat Herbie Kav's blact-hawk Restaurant Orchestra.

and Art Kassel's Bismarck Hotel HOLD FUNERAL RITES TOMORROW FOR A.M. SHELTON Funeral services for A. M. Shelton. former director of the state department of registra tion and education.

will be held at 2:30 o'clock to- morrow at his 4 home In Crystal Lake. Shelton, who was 56 years old, died Sunday In the University .7 'Is '41 of Illinois Re. search hospital A f' 49 following an oper- A ation. Ile had A been seriously ill for several months. Before becom- ling director of registration and education he A.

IL SHELTON. served as superintendent of schools of McHenry County and was later president of the I11121016 educational commission. Ills Widow, Mrs. Wanda Schember Shelton, and three children. Mrs.

E. D. Weaver and Robert and Richard Shelton, all of Crystal Lake. survive. PROBE GANGSTER PLOT TO CONTROL SLOT MACHINES BY THE REV.

JOHN EVANS. Chicago Tribune Press 8ervice.1 Atlantic City, N. May 2.ESpedataNearly 850 clerical and lay delegates and 40 bishops sat in opening session this morning of what some of its leaders call the most critical meeting of the quadrennial general conference of the Methodist Episcopal church ever held In America. While gnarled problems have arisen from the economic depression which affeet 1 the church's world-wide educational and missionary service, yet lobby discussions would lead an observer to suspect the recasting of the whole stricture of the church, in order more efilclently to meet present day life. to be the real critical" work of the conference.

It may be pointed out that the machinery of American Methodism was designed late in the 18th century to reach rapidly into a steadily expanding geographical frontier. As long as colonization remained rapid the structure of the church was admirably adapted to meet that need. But now that colonization is almost at an end. the problem of turning the activity of the church from expansion to concentration now confronts the church. Cut Power of Bishops.

It appears certain that one means that will be adopted at this general conference in the reorganization of the church will be that of shearing powers of bishops. This measure, libetal leaders say, will be accomplished In two ways: First, by limiting their tenure of Ince to eight years; second, by taking from them the power to appoint district superintendents. This will make the latter office elective by annual conference. It is generaly known that dignitaries of no other church in Protestantism have as many powers or as much authority as Methodist bishops. It is argued that this limitation of episcopal powers will tend to give greater initiative to the various areas In developing intensive programs which best meet local needs instead of being forced to depend on one program for the whole church, which is expected as satisfactorily to meet metropolitan industrial conditions of the Chicago area as rural areas of the south or west.

An attempt to curb the episcopacy at another point failed at this morning's session when rules of order for the conference were adopted. Keep Judiciary Control. This attempted move have taken out of the hands of the college of bishops the right to nominate the tnembera of the powerful Judiciary committee. Until a few years ago the college of bishops constituted the judiciary of the church. When that function was taken away the right to name the members of the committee remained.

and with the failure of the conference to adopt the new rule the nominating power for the judiciary again, remains with the bishops. Efforts will be renewed at the prosent conference to reunite northern and southern Methodism. This was attempted a few years ago, but failed when it came to the voting of the conferences of the Methodist Episcopal Church South. Ileunion will also be attempted with the Methodist Prot. estant church.

That denomination separated from the rest of Methodism nearly 100 years ago, partly as a protest against the powers of the bishops. The Methodist Protestant church has no bishops. The curbing of episcopal powers proposed at this session will favor this reunion. PLANE TRAGEDY A coroner's jury found yesterday that the cause of the airplane crash In which Lieuts. Charles II.

Fargo and Henry S'andusky of the Army Air corps reaerve died Saturday afternoon a.s the accidental closing of a carburetor mixing valve. The inquest was hell at the undertaking establishment at 809 East 75th street The plane crashed against a brick house at 124 East 75th street The two reserve pilots were described as heroes by experts testifying at ti inquest Lieut. W. V. Newhall, envineer officer for the 33d division aviation, Illinois National Guard.

who tested the plane before it was taken up by the reserve pilots, amid It was in perfect condition. Funeral services for Lieut. Fargo, who was 33 years old and resided at 1512 North Dearborn parkway. were held yeaterday afternoon in Grace-land chapel. There was a military escort.

The services for Lieut. Sandusky will be held at 2 p. tn. today In the undertaling rooms at 3125 West Itoosevelt road. I3urial will be in Waldhein cemetery.

Lieut. Sandusky was 35 years old, and resided at 444 St. James place. MERLIN, May PAA woman of about 40, found dead of poison lu a Berlin apartment, was tentatively Identified by the United States consulate today as Lucille Chalfant, noted American singer. She had been known at the apartment as Anne Lind, but the consulate said Its Information Indicated she was the singer.

Police believed It was a case of suicide. The body was not found until two days after death. Neighbors reported the victim had a daughter, Willie Lou Chalfant, at the McRae hotel, New York, and another daughter in Hollywood. Miss Chalfant was born in Pueblo, as Lucille Collins. She was educated at the University of Southern California and for a time worked as a reporter on the Los Angeles Times.

She made her singing debut about 15 years ago in "The High Cost of Loving," and later appeared as a star 14 the Greenwich Village Follies and other musical shows. Her operatic debut was made with considerable success as Gi Ida In Rigoletto" In Paris in 1925. She was married In 1911 to William McStay and divorced In 1917 at Oakland, Cal. In 1918 she married Fred It Hoff, 'whom she divorced in Chicago in 1925. She bad two children.

Kathleen. now 20, and Willie Lou, 18. She was a descendant of Jenny Lind. She began her career In this country in the chorus, and quickly graduated through the musical comedy stage to concert and opera. She made several successful European tours.

URGES HARVARD TO BAR STUDENT EARNING HIS WAY Cambridge, May (Special.The Harvard Crimson in an editorial today advocated barring Mu dents who have to depend in their own earnings for all their collegiate expenses. The editorial was induced by the announcement that 27 eastern col leges, Including Harvard, had outlawed the sympathy appeal" by student salesmen. The myth that any able bodied man can support himself s.nd at the same time realize the full advantages of a college education must be destroyed," the editorial said, "and there is no better way to do It than by refusing admission to men who are compelled to spend so much time and go to such ends to Parn money for themselves that they lose many of the most essential benefits of a college education." Morals of 42d Street Unharmed. BY TOM PETTEY. Mimeo Tribune rrevs Service.

New York, May debate before License Commissioner James P. Geraghty concerning bur. lesque and the morals of 42d street entered its second week today with the Brothers Minsky stanchly defending their role of the working. man's Ziegfeld. There are two sides to every question, they maintained.

Just as there are two sides to every burlesqbe queen. Briefly, these are the two sides to the burlesque question: The 42d Street Merchants' association maintains that burlesque shows. flea circuses. and kindred entertainments constitute a nuisance and are rapidly undermining both business and morals along the midtown thoroughfare. The Minskys at al Insist that it is good.

clean fun and fine for every. body's business. Cardinal Hayes Sends Letter. The issue at stake is the renewal of licenses for theso so-called places of entertainment. This afternoon the defense began to produce bankers, restaurant keepers and business men to offset testimony Introduced earlier in the day in the form of a letter from Cardinal Hayes declaring New York City has a malodorous reputation throughout the country because it is said anything.

no matter how foul or filthy, Is tolerated on the stage." Cardinal Hayes asked that licenses be denied to such breeders of vice." Three bankers almost Immediately testified that the burlesque theaters were good neighbors, and one, J. W. McDowell, vice president of the Bowery Savings bank. said an increase had been noted in depositors. Gives Customers Appetites.

hill) wiggling. spotlight stripping and the antics of ouch stars as "Mtn-rile Dimples." "Anna Sctic and Ima Ilroad" evidently make the customers think of food, for Nathaniel K. Miler, the restaurant man, testified that his business had Increased fifty per cent since burlesque move into 421.1 street. A physician, an artist and several other professional men said they saw nothing "demoralizing" in the burlesque shows. The leading critic so far has been Police Inspector Frank J.

Donovan. Inspector Donovan In his description of the show at the Republic reached heights seldom achieved In burlesque criticism. Oh, Very! .4 So. then." said the inspector in 1 describing one act, the toreador goes up to the girls and jerks his right thumb like this and says. 'Pooh.

pooh, pah, Then the girlies run. It was very suggestive." Suggestive of what?" asked Commissioner Geraghty. Inspector Donovan blushed and told him. Honors in Siam. Mrs.

Matilde Meyer Schapiro, 57,10 Cornell avenue, returned to Chicago' yesterday end revealed details of the funeral services attending the cremation of the body of ber husband, Dr. Louts Schapiro, public health adviser to the king of Slam. The physician died in Bangkok, Slam, last Feb. 4 and was given a funeral of the type usually reserved for Siamese royalty. De.

Schapiro was born in Milwaukee In 1SSG. lie was educated in the United States. He became interested In tropical medicine and entered the United States government service in the Philippines. Later he joined the Rockefeller Foundation as a field director. His studies took him to Costa Rica, Venezuela, Colombia, Panama, and finally Siam.

Urged to Leave Tropics. lie was a martyr to medical science at the age of 45, his widow said. He had been warned to leave the tropics because of his health. but refused. The great reverence with which he was held in Siam was shown at the ceremonies attending his funeral which were conducted under the auspices of the crown prince.

The body of Dr. Schapiro was placed In a gold casket. Robes for the priests at the ceremonies and alms for the public were provided by the king. At cue side of the casket were forty-five bags, each containing a gold piece, with which the departed was to buy his way into heaven, one gold plere for each year of his life, in accordance with the Buddhist belief. Prince Conducts Services.

The crown prince conducted the serviies before an audience of members of the royal family, government otlicials and representatives of the various foreign communities In Slant The prince paid homage to the memory of Dr. Schapiro and addressed the widow. Seven priests chanted hymns. Then the widow, according to custom, laid yellow robes upon the casket and the prince laid white robes upon it. After this ceremony, Dr.

J. S. Hock-man, after the Jewish custom, read a psalm from the Old Testament and the prince lighted a candle before the casket and retired. Others followed In a long procession before the casket, each lighting a candle and paying a tribute to the memory of the dead. The body was later cremated.

Son a Medical Student Here. resides his Wial)W, Dr. Schapiro is survived by one son, Mark, who is now a medical student at the University of Chicago; and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. I.

M. Schapiro of Milwaukee. Dr. Schapiro was the author of a number of works on medical subjects which told of the results of his studies of epidemics and diseases In the tropics. WEDNESDAY'S at the Hoopers.1" Smith's Songs.

Fast Freight." Aces." Melody Hoar." rt krit rki-A. Lb ommolonv NMI Investigation of a suspected movement on the part of George (Dugs Moran and Leo Mongoveno expatriate Chicago hoodlums. to operate and control the slot machine racket In Lake county waS begun last night by Sheriff Lester Tiffany and State's Attorney A. V. Smith.

Early yesterday morning three gunmen summoned John Wasniewski to the door of his service station office and lunchroom at Five Points, a short distance southwest of North Chicago. They pushed their way Into the quarters and departed a few minutes later with a slot machine which Wasniewski maintained In his place. Lake county authorities said last night that Moran and Mongoven have been seen In Waukegan daily for the last ten days. They Intimated a belief that followers of Moran and Mongoven took Wasniewsld's gambling device as the start of a campaign to eliminate competitive control and to introduce their own machines. In general, It was said, few slot machines are In operation In the county, but with the approach of summer the racket sometimes spreads In the lake resorts.

71 can all rs 1.3 Dr. Ezra Dwight Chase Dies; Prominent as Mason Dr. Ezra Dwight Chase, well known tthysician. and prominent in Masonic circles, died yesterday. Ile was BO years oil, and resided at 12G North Latrobe avenue.

Austin. Dr. Clase was the son of the Rev. Ezra B. Chase, for many years pastor of the Austin Congregational church.

Ile was born in North Eloomfle and was educated at the University of Minnesota and Northwestern university, receiving his medical degree at the latter Institution in 1905. lie practiced medicine in Chicago since then. Surviving him are his widow, Edith; two Katherine Chase Goodrich, who is employed at radio station NV-G-N, and Virginia. and his mother. Funeral services will be held at 2:30 Thursday at the Austin rresbytertan church.

crg Ar. emotecommomintnommons onmcompumen LAMBENCEJohn Lawrence, age 79 years of 422 Elmhurst. be: loved husband of the at Lena, nee Anderson. lond father of Charles A. and Victor A.

Funeral at chapel. 3415 N. Clark-st Tuesday, 2:30 p. in. Interment Elmwood.

LOEQUISTEthel Viola 7207 Par. ton-ay. devoted wife Of Gerald A. Lo fauna. beloved Mother of Gerald A.

daughter of Adolph S. and Hu Mali Carlson. Sister of Paul and Melvin Carlson. At parlors. 7502 Stony Island-ay.

Services Wednesday, MaY 4 at 2 p. na. Interment Oak BBL LVONS--Mrs. Ellen D. Lyons.

May 2, st home of daughter, Maher' C. Lyons. 827 Evanston. Funeral Tuesday, 4 p. at Second Presbyterian church.

Evanston. Burial Wednesday at Centralia. MALLENHerman W. Mallen. May 2.

1932. husband of Ellen Miller Mallen, father of Mrs. Nettie Melum, Mrs. Lillian MorencY. Mrs.

Clara Brett. and Mrs. Doris Baker. Funeral Wednesday. 2 p.

at his late residence. 304 N. Euclid-av, Oak Park. Interment Forest Blume. Nolan, nee Rebhan, May 1, formerly of 7134 'oeloved wife of the late Timothy.

mother of the late Julia. sister of Mrs. Filen Dee, Mrs. Mary Lynch. Mrs.

Bridget Looney John and Patrick Belliban. Funeral Viednesday at 9 a. in. from residence of sister. Mrs.

Mary Lynch. 5529 S. Linoln-st, to St. Leo's church. Interment Mount Olivet.

Yards 0703. NORDEdla L. Nord. wife of the late Otte E. Nord.

mother of Irene Nord and Mrs. Alta N. Stewart. Rem-tins at chapel. 3419 N.

Clark-st until 10 a. in. Wednesday. Burial New York City. For Informatiort call Lake View 0013.

O'MALLEYNellie O'Malley, 2. fond sister of Mrs. Elizabeth Hyland. Mrs. Margaret Gorman, and Frank O'Malley.

Funeral services WedneedaY morning at 10 o'clock at chapel of St. Anna Home. Techny, Ill. Interment St. Mary's POLCASTERElizabeth Poleaster, of 7917 mother of James.

Funeral services Wednesday. 2 D. at chapel. 2700 E. at Coles-ay.

Interment Fairmount. I CROSSWORD PUZZLE I Dr. John A. Lichty, X-ray Authority, Dies at 66 Rochester, N. May John Alden Lichty, 68, recognized as an X-ray authority, died at his borne in Clifton springs today.

During the last nine years he had been superintendent of the Clifton Springs sanitarium and clinic. Dr. Lichty was one of the first physicians to recognize the diagnostic and therapeutic value of X-ray apparatus. The Clifton Springs sanitarium was one of the earliest institutions in the 'United States to install Roentgen equipment. Hursen Funerals ars famous for tin.

matched elegance. superb automobile equipment. unusual fineness of service. and the most spacious and beautiful Organ Chapels in America. Nevertheless.

Hursen Funerals cost less! Viers is no charge whatever for the use of any of the Hursen Chapels. There are three Organ Chapels within eats, reach on the North. South and West Sides. The North Side Chapel. recently remodeled.

Is the finest of its kind in this country. In each Chanel there ars private cotnpartments for families. societies and lodges. No extra charge for use of finest automobiles. Ns matter where you five.

can ROBT. J. GUNNING, BILLBOARD ADS E. S. Hanna, Pioneer in Lumber, Dies in Aurora Edwin S.

Hanna, pioneer lumber merchant, died yesterday at his home, 551 Downer place, Aurora, following a stroke or apoplexy. Mr. Hanna, who was 75 years old, was one of the organizers of the Hanna Todd Lumber company. He retired from active business a few years ago. He is survived by one daughter, Mrs.

Mary Hanna Kelly. Funeral service will be held from the residence at 3 p. tn. Chicagoans Able to See Reflected Image of Dunes Office workers and apartment dwellers In Chicago's high buildings were treated to a reflected Image of the sand dunes yesterday. One of the first to notice the phenomenon was Director Philip Fox of the Adler planetarium.

Such an Imag known us a looming, is a common occurrence In Chicago at this time of year," C. A. Donnel, chief meteorologist at tie weather bureau, said. It I caused by the different temperature and density of the ale over the dunes and over the lakes. This causes a bending of the light rays, presenting a reflectional and refractional phenomenon.

The rays are so bent that the Images loom higher." HELD ON ROBBERY CHARGE. John Swan. 37 years old. 943 West Madion street. arreated for robbery Thum laY night when John Miller.

a street car conductor. whom be bad robbed. followed him and pointed him out to pollee. was held to the fury in bonds of yesterday by Mlinipinnj llowfard Harm c77 ,,,,30 7,2 1 --dt PIONEER, IS DEAD Bobert J. Cunning.

76 years old, for years a leader in the billboard advertising business, died yesterday of a stroke in his Immo at 4363 Oakenwald avenue. lie came to Chicago from Buffalo in his youth and as a young man organized the Cunning system of outdoor advertising. Friends said be was the originator of billboard advertising. Mr. Gunning was vice president of the American Posting Service, vice president of the Northwestern 3D1splay Advertising company, and president of the St.

Louis 13111 Posting company. lie also operated large real estate ventures. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock tomorrow, with burial at Oak-woods cemetery. Surviving him are his sister. Marcella, and his nephew, S.

Z. Silversparre. West-2348 W. Maaison St. Fk.

WESt 0100 North-929 Belmont Av. Pb. WELlington 1724 South-1820 S. Michigan. Pit CALumet 4030 Chicago's Independent Funeral Director 'Vial, II tz 15 14 i I I 1(3 17 la 19 2.

I izz '5 Z7.4.- 2, I 28 2 30 1 EMI -5Z 35 54 4 I -5 5 6 6 111 Mil1 1 4 5 is 43 45 48 19 bo Si bZ 1 '3 54 i 5 5 ma 56 5 60 A .....21111 momota EVERY WEEK END FIRST CLASS ROUND TRIP BArIGAIN FARES NIVICHA! FOR USE OF CHAPEL OR ECERTIONMOOMS Victim Found Dead After Police Chase Found Suicide A verdict of suicide was returned yesterday at the Inquest Into the death of George Henderson, a jobless Joliet electrician, who was found shot to death in his automobile which he had wrecked In fleeing from two Elmhurst motorcycle policemen. The police halted him early Sunday for questioning and ordered him to follow them. Ire drove Into a dead end street and wrecked the ear on the Great Western railroad tracks In an attempted escape. Pursuing police found him dead, pistol hi hand. CASKETS Cpirff Ary509 AS LOW AS $25 VW fITA 04 11 11 How to Stop RHEUMATISM NIILWALJECEE $335 Other Sample Fares: New Medicine Drives Rheumatic Poisons from Joints and Muscles DEATH NOTICES EASES PAIN FIRST DAY ACROSS 21.

A speck 32. Imitate 35. Provided that 27. Act of clearing 42. Lick up city 44.

Stops 45. Done executive 48. Distress signal 4 8. Myself 1. Alternative 3.

To excite S. Like 11. Iterrorse 13. To revolve 15. Excess of solar year 16.

You and I 17. A bird lg. Beast 19. Pronoun 20. Fowl 21.

Sloth 22. The gay 25. Placed 27. Chief exe 20. To act 7.

A bird 2. Beast 9. Pronoun O. Fowl 1. Sloth 2.

The gay 5. Placed 7. Chief O. To act 49. Also El.

On top 52. We 53. Closed car 55. Protractions 57. Pleasantry ES.

Upon E9. Inquirers 60. Egyptian deity ROBERTSLeland Deane Roberts, at his home, 80d N. Wheaton. III beloved husband of Minnie fond father of Char lea dear brother of Alton Lot New Orleans, Elbert D.

of Benson. Vt. Services 3 p. m. Wednesday at Gary Methodist Episcopal church.

Interment Wheaton' cemetery. New Orleans papers please copy SANDUSKYLieut. Henry C. Sandusky, loved son of the late haac and Anna, fond brother Of Al. Bernard.

Jennie and Mary Sandusky. hire. B. Bargeman. Mrs.

Rahn. Mrs. Rose Goldstein and Mrs. Augusta Beck. Funeral Tuesday at 2 p.

at chapel. 3125 W. Roosevelt-rd. Interment Jewiah Waldheim. SCHWANKEGustav Schwanke.

beloved bus. band of Augusta, nee Beyer. fond father of Bertha Petersen, William Schwenk, Elizabeth Kunz, Oscar Frankel. Funeral Wednesday, 2 p. at late residence.

2026 N. to Waldheim. SIIIIBE3leSlateMrs. 8rgyvartasthinSghtioelnd. Evans- ton.

Funeral Tuesday. 9:30 a. to St. Jerome 's church. Lunt and Ban lina-st, thence to Calvary.

SULLIVANCatherine Sheehan Sullivan, beloved wife of the late Morgan: fond mother of J. Frank Sullivan: fond sister of Martina. Stephen. and Nellie Sheehan. Sister M.

Bernadette. and Mrs. Margaret Heintz. Funeral Wednesday, May 4, from her late residence, 58t3 S. at IP a.

to St. Gall' church. Burial at Mount Olivet. For information call Prospect 3889. E.

Wade, beloved wife of Even Henry Wade; mother of Lillian Wade Winslow: sister of Mrs. Mary Willis. John and Charles Paton. Funeral services Wednesday. May 4, at 2 p.

at late residence. 636 N. Grove-av, Oak Park, under the auspices of Austii chapter No. 180. O.

E. S. Interment liount Emblem ceraetery. WENDTMary Ann Wezdt of 408 W. 65th.

May 2, 1932, wife of the late Charles Wendt. 'mother of Mae. Elva, Al lie. and Ruth, sister of Mrs. J31in Gray of Attica Ind.

Services at chapel. 63d and Ilarvars4 Thursday. May 6, at 11 a. rn. Interment Bangor.

Mich. Bangor, papers please copy. WILLIAMS Marjorie Williams. beloved daughter of William C. and Sarah Carter Williams.

sister of Len. Funeral Wednesday. May 4, at 2 p. at chapel. 4523 Broadway.

Freeburg. III papers please copy. WITKOWSKYAugusta Witkowsky, May 2. 1932, beloved wife of the late Solomon loving mother of Joseph. Annie.

and Henry, Witkowsky. Eva Bayer. Jennie Gross, end the late Tenie Manasse and Lena Edenburg. Funeral Thursday, May 5. 2 p.

m. from her late residence. 1424 Winnemac-av, to Gri.celand. Please m114 flowers. Appleton, Wis.

4 6.90 Beloit 3.55 Cedar Rapids. la. 8.45 Clinton, La 5.50 De Kalb. 111 2.35 Dixon. 111.

3.83 Fond du Lac. Wis. 5.60 Green Bay. Wis. 7A0 Green Lake.

Wis 6.55 Janesville. Wis. 3.55 Kenosha, Wit. 2.15 La Crosse. Wis.

9.75 Lake Geneva. Wis. 2.85 Madison. Wis. 4.95 Manitowoc, Wis.

6.15 Marinette, Wis 9.15 Marshfield. Wis. 10.00 McHenry, Ili 4 2.10 Menasha, Wis. 6.65 Menominee, Mich 90 Neenah, Wis. 6.65 Oconto, Wis.

8.45 Oshkosh, Wis. 60 Racine, Wis, 2.50 Ripon, Wis. 6.30 Rochelle, Iti. 2.95 Rockford. IU.

3.35 Sheboygan. Wis. 50 So. Beaver Dam, Wis. 5.60 Sparta.

Wis. 8.85 Sterling. 111 40 Watertown, Wis. 4.95 Williams Bay, Wis. 3.05 Wisconsin leplciseWis.

9.05 In Memoriam. OPEANIda Opean. In loving memory of my dear wile and our mother who passed away two years ago todaY. HUSBAND AND CHILDREN. PATNEFranees Lyons Payne.

In fond memory of our sister and daughter. who Passed away 2 years ago today. Gone but not forgotten. THE LYONS FAMILY. Salim In memory Of InY beloved husband and our dear father who Pauaed away' four years ago today.

May 8. 1928. LOVING VVIb AND SONS. ro portionately Low Round Trip Fares between all other points over th Chicago North Western Ry. System within a radiusof275miles.

Mrs. Farquhar Veteran Hairdresser, Is Dead Funeral services for Miss nertha F. Farquhar, 2467 East 74th street, will be held at 3 p. la. today in the Oak-woods cemetery chapel.

Miss Farquhar, who was 62 years old, died yesterday at her home after a short illness. She was for nearly forty years a in Chicago. She opened an establishment in the Field building in 1893 and her clientele included many of the city's most socially prominent women. Several years ago she moved her shop to 307 North Michigan avenue. DID YOU SOLVE PUZZLE YESTERDAY? HERE'S HOW Poisons settling in the foints and muscles cause rheumatism.

You cannot get rid of rheumatic agony till every trace of these dangerous poisons is driven out of your system. That's why external remedies and pain deadening drugs only give temporary relief. What you need is RU-MA, the new medicine, that acts directly on the liver, kidneys and blood, and helps expel through the natural channels of elimination the dangerous poisons that cause rheumatic misery. No long waiting for your suffering to stop. RU-MA eases pain the first day and is one rheumatism remedy sold in Walgreen drug stores everywhere with money back guarantee.

RU-MA quick- ly and safely frees muscles and joints from painful stiffness, swelling and lameness. so many terrible sufferers front rheumatism in this vicinity have been freed from their rheumatic agony in less than a week that Walgreen's urges you to buy a bottle of Ru-Nla today and begin now to get rid of all rheumatic aches and pains. WALGREEN DRUG STORES Fraternal Notices. FORTITUDE LODGE. NO.

1003. A. P. A. M.Brethern.

please attend Masonic services tor our late brother. Henry Sandusky. Tuesday, May 3, 2 P. at chapel. 3125 Roosevelt-rd.

WALTER ZITTENFIELD. W. IRA N. NOCHUMSON, Secy. DOWN 26.

Musical sounds 23. Nickname 29. Therefore 33. Parent 34. Measure 36.

Fix firmly 33. Note of scale 39. Trees 40. Took food 41. Maker of barmds rels 43.

A puddle 47. Springs 49. These are heavy BO. Without Bl. nustle 62.

Utilize E3. A vehicle BC Period 56. 'You 67. To become 1. It's in the 2 earth 2.

Mend 2 3. Segment of 23 circle 3 4. Obtain 3 6. Pronoun 3 6. Ee 3 7.

Toward 4 S. To engrave 4 9. Made amends 10. Make stitches 4 12. Makes the 4 auto go 4 14.

God of war 16. Existed 19. Possessed 6 21. A month 22. To throw 23.

NVithin 24. Heavenly 5 bodies 6 of ches a ar Good going Friday, Saturday and Sundayreturn finds midnight, following Tuesdays Tickets will be honored in coaches, also in sleeping and parlor cars on payment of usual charge for space occupied. Minimum round trip fare, 1.00. Childrn half faro taggage thedted For information and tickets apply to City Ticket Office 148 S. Clark St, Phone Dearborn 2121 Madison Street Station Passenger Information, Phone Dearborn 2060 1638 -r-J-16-t HAS -15A Dlyr jan51PloOT prIE FL iApp 11 IQ ft LIAJ--17LC RAN CIE' 1 3 I A nOINI-5- AICI-jiot Ei Al7 i IT 5 131 7e- I 0 0 la 5 E- 0 5 pit LIStlriljAIS DIE 'll? I Tr' 01P 0 1--? SIA )1 PiOIOISIT Nr07- First Seller of Horses at Stockyards Is Dead Geneseo, May David Carey Prichard, 79, who dlEposed of the first carload of laorses ever sold at public auction in the Union stock yards of Chicago, died last evening.

He spent the early years of his life Importing horses and later he bought stock and sold it In the Chi-cage and New Yk markets. AMMENT. Alice Ammen of 248 W. May 2, 1032. wife of the late Henry A.

Ammen, beloved mother of William J. Ammer). sister of Mrs. Mettle Maxon. Services at chapel.

634 and Harvard. Wednesday, May 4 at 7:30 D. under the auspices of Martha Ammen tent. No. 20.

D. of U. V. of Civil War. and Damascus shrine, No.

22; also member of Maple chaper, No. 00. O. E. S.

Interment at Macon, Mo. Taylorville. papers please copy. CHICAGO et NORTH WESTERN RI ,) 0.6 4.

Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois (2024)
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