The Herald January 15, 1948

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The Herald January 15, 1948
THE
Serving
Maywood, Bellwood,
Forest Park, Hillside,
Westchester, Northlake,
Broadview, Berkeley,
Melrose Park and
Stone Park
VOL. LXIV, No. 3
m
THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1948
PRICE 10 CENTS
Helen Kiikpatrick
Foreign Reporter,
at Proviso Sun.
NABI Opens
Annual Meet
Tomorrow
Maywood Faces
$35,000 Deficit
in '48 Budget
(See Page 3)
ICE SKATING AND BICYCLE RIDING are regular pastimes with Carol Jean Curran, above, 10-year-old irifantile
paralysis victim whose complete recovery was facilitated by the March of Dimes. Struck by the disease a year ago
this January, Carol, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Curran, 817 South Second avenue, Maywood, was taken to the
Cook County Contagious hospital, where March of Dimes funds helped finance her three weeks stay. The dimes
helped again when Carol, now a fifth grade pupil at Emerson school, was confined to her bed at home for several
months when repeated trips to specialists were necessary. Now Carol, far more fortunate than many victims, knows
from personal experience the intense need for everyone who can do so to contribute as much as possible to the March
of Dimes, which begins today (Thursday).
Page 2
TfantsdaY.
The HERALD
lannaiy 15, 1948
Dental Education
Program Finished
at Bellwood School
Every 38 seconds fire breaks out
in the IJntted States. Every 2 min­
utes an American dwelling catches
Are. Every 50 minutes a person
Miss Lorraine Means, R.N., of
dies in a fire or from burns.
the Cook -county health depart­
ment, has announced the comple­
tion of dental health education
program at St. Johns Lutheran
school of Bellwood.
INC.
Assisted by Mrs. Leah Hughs,
Complete Car Painting
R.N., and in cooperation with the
Body and Fender Work
Chicago Dental society, Miss
FRAME—WHEEL—STEER­
has made available to
ING—WHEEL BALANCING. Means
pupils of the school a program of
THE BEE LINE WAY.
sound motion pictures and class­
ALL WORK DONE IN OUR room activities on dental health.
OWN SHOP AND
Pupils have been taught the
GUARANTEED
values of regular visits to the
511 MAIN ST.
family dentist; regular and proper
MAYWOOD 574
brushing of the teeth; correct eat­
ing habits, and the relationship
Turner Auto Body
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE
MORTGAGES
PROPERTY
MANAGEMENT
between dental health and general
health.
Dr. W. F. Wright of Bellwood
conducted an inspection of the
teeth and oral cavities of the
children in the school January 9.
He was assisted by Mrs. Nora
Walter, supervisor for the Chicago
Dental society.
Both the Rev. William Kupsky
of St. Johns Lutheran church and
William Tetting,. principal of the
school, have announced that they
are interested in maintaining a
high standard of dental health on
the part of all pupils.
Pupils who were found to have
dental defects were given referral
slips and they and their parents
have been advised of the need of
an immediate appointment with
the family dentist.
Nurse Means stated that a
tooth, unlike other parts of the
body, will not repair itself. Once
it has a hole in it, its usefulness
is impaired and it remains a con­
stant threat to the health of the
child. If children are to grow up
with good teeth, they must keep
them in a healthy condition, she
explained.
Other schools may secure in­
formation about the program by
contacting Nurse Means at Mel­
rose Park 6061. Sound motion pic­
ture programs from the Chicago
Dental society may be secured by
telephoning State 7925.
Letters from Readers
To the Firemen
Readers Express Appreciation
for Department's Promptness
To the Editor: We would like
to express our deepest gratitude
to the fire department of Maywood. If the organization had not
been so efficient, we undoubtedly
would have lost our baby girl Sat­
urday, January 3.
The firemen's kindness and their
prompt response to our call al­
ways will be for us a pleasant
memory in an otherwise painful
event.
Again may w€ say thank you
and God bless you.
•MB. AND MRS. W. RATKE,
162] South 18th Avenue.
,
Maywood.
Paraplegic Patient
Needs Small Apartment
to Be with Family
They have been there since that
time.
Due to the war and the long
hospitalization I have had, my son
may as well be fatherless and my
wife a widow.
I am well enough now to leave
the hospital and be with my fam­
ily week-ends, but there is no
room for me where they are now.
We have tried very hard to find
a place—^but with no success.
The apartment must be at least
two and a half rooms, preferably
three or four. It must be located
in the west suburbs somewhere
near the hospital. We have no
furniture, but vi'ould undertake to
furnish a place if necessary. We
can pay a reasonable rental, but
cannot buy scmaeone's furniture to
get an apartment.
So that I can get into it, the
apartment should be on the first
fltoot or otherwise be accessible
with a wheelchair.
To the Editor; I am a veteran
GILFORD S. MOSS,
paraplegic patient at Hines VA
Ward 23,
hospital. I have been there since
VA Hospital.
Hines,
111.
a year ago last May. Before that
Plione: Columbus 6700
there was another hospital and
»
or Maywood 7200
before that the war.
DAVIES REALTT CO.
A year ago last October my wife
1209 S. 5th Ave.
(Since 1899)
Maywood 162
and small son, now almost 5, came Dog Owners
to Maywood. For a time they
Get No Protection for
pimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiittiiiiiMiiMiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitMiiitiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiinniiiiiiiiiinMHMiiiii YOU'LL FIND iT IN "WHO lived on a closed-in front porch,
Fees, Says Taxpayer
and then some wonderful people
the Editor: Do the dog own­
DOES IT —WHO HAS ITr gave them a room in their home. ersToknow
what protection they re­
ceive from paying dog licenses?
None whatsoever.
s
THE FIRST NATIONAL SAYS—
Last Sunday forenoon our dog
got loose from his line in the back
Did you know tliat Dr. H. H. Beard of Maywood has done out­
yard. After looking around the
standing work in diagnosis and treatment cure of cancer? See the
neighborhood and not finding him,
January issue of McCall's Magazine.
I reported his loss to the police.
Nothing but the best at­
Monday evening the dog was hit
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MAYWOOD
by a car and a kind young man
tention for any garment
SERVICE
picked him up. The police were
Stb Av*.
Lake St.
Mayw«ed 1700
or item crossing our
called and they wanted to shoot
the dog immediately. The young
ASK ABOUT A BOND A MOKTH CLUB
portal! Make Evans ^our
man wouldn't allow this, and he
himself took the dog to a veteri­
cleaners for the best serv­
narian and found that the dog was
slightly injured.
ice obtainable anywhere!
After this he took the dog ^o
the Elmhurst police station, as
Maywood has no Humane society.
We were notified by a private citi­
zen and went to Elhhurst to claim
the dog.
WE WILL ALSO CALL AND PICK-UP YOUR
| ore now available at the police department,
There should be some provision
RUGS AND DRAPES, RETURNING THEM LOOKING | where they con be purchased ANY TIME dur­
to keep dogs for a few hours so
that the owners may call for them,
ing the DAY or NIGHT.
JUST LIKE NEW
1
with all the dog taxes that are col­
lected each year.
ALL LINES
AUTO. FIRE.
CASUALTY
I
Your Wardrobe Is Treated
Royally at Evans!
FRIENDLY BAMKING
NOTICE
MELROSE PARK 1948 VEHICLE TAGS
EVANS CLEANERS
AND DYERS
ftit.
1510 MADISON ST.
rHONES: MAYWOOD 8«00-aM1
J9tt)
I
|
I
All Owners Must Hove Their Vehicle Togs by
FEBRUARY 15th
Arrest Summons Will Be issHed After February 15th
MAYWOOD |
MELROSE PARK 8300
VILLAGE OF MELROSE PARK
Melrose Parli, III.
1
IRiiimitiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiHiuiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinHiiiimMiiniiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiii
A TAXPAYER FOR 35 YEARS.
Thousands of tons of badlyneeded food are laid waste by fire.
Annually fires occur in 2,000 flour
mills and elevators, 200 packing
plants, 900 bakeries, 10,500 res­
taurants, 20,000 barns, 500 cream­
eries and dairies and in thousands
of groceries, warehouses a n d
farms.
IF YOU'RE LOOKING FOR A GOOD MOVER
CALL
Jackson
SXOR.AOE
Establ^hed 1889
and-VAN CO.
2 North Sixih Ave. at Malii Street — Telephone Maywood 3
LOCAL and LONG DISTANCE MOVING
f elding Chairs and Tables Rented for AH Occasions — Delivered and Picked Up
Published Every Thursday by
MAYWOOD HERALD COMPANY
MAYWOOD 7100
EUCLID 3200
712 South Fifth Avenue, Maywood, III.
The Herald serves Maywood. Melrose Parle, Forest Park, Bellwood, Hillside.
Westchester. Broadview, Berkeley, Northlake Village and Stone Park
DELIVERED BY CARRIER BOY FOR 20c PER MONTH
Main Subscription Price
$3.00 in Advance in Cook County
$3.50 Per Year Outside Cook County
For Single Copy, iO Cents
THE PUBLIC PRESS. NO LESS THAN PUBLIC OFFICE. IS A PUBLIC TRUST
Back Numbers, 10 Cents
TBE HEBUD
ESTABLISHED 1884
Entered at the Post Office of Maywood, IllinoU, as Mail Matter of the Second Class
Registered in the United States Patent office
VOL LXIV, No. 3
THURSDAY, JANUARY 15, 1948
Helen Kirkpatrick, Foreign
Reporter, at Proviso Sunday
NABI Opens
Annual Meet
Tomorrow
One of America's most famous
and oft-quoted woman foreign cor­
respondents is Helen Kirkpatrick
of the New York Post, who will
appear at 3:30 p.m. Sunday, Janu­
ary 18, in Proviso Township high
school as the third lecturer on the
West Suburban Forum series.
No lessening of the wartime
whirlwind pace of reporting Europes major news stories can be dis­
cerned in Miss Kirkpatrick's peace­
time coverage of important diplo­
matic maneuvers. In January
1947 she reported the Deputy For-
Maywood Faces
$35,000 Deficit
in '48 Budget
Requirements of the village of
Maywood for 1948 will exceed
anticipated income by approxi­
mately $35,000, it was revealed
in a tentative budget proposal
for 1948 presented to the Maywood board of trustees by the
comptroller and finance cornmittee at the regular meeting Thurs­
day, January 8.
The 75-page report, prepared
by the comptroller after a series
of meetings with the finance com­
mittee, shows that a total amount
of $690,713 will be required for
operation in 1948. In these meet­
ings budget requests of the
various village department heads
were studied and reduced to the
barest minimum consistent with
providing the necessary services
during the coming year.
This figure, while approximate­
ly $11,000 under the total of 1947
appropriation, would represent a
14 per cent increase over actual
village expenditures in 1947. Ac­
cording to the report, the increase
is accounted for by proposed
cost-of-living wage increases of
8 to 10 per cent for all village
employees, and by steadily in­
creasing costs of materials and
services.
The proposed budget makes
provision for purchase of new
equipment to cost $31,000. This
HELEN KIRKPATRICK
equipment includes a third en­
eign Minister's conference in Lon­ closed garbage truck to be added
don and a month later found her to the two similar trucks purmotoring over some 2,000 miles
(Continued on next page)
through the American zone of Ger­
many and the American and
French zones of Austria. In March
sKe visited Poland and went on to
Moscow—the second time within
a year she had been in Russia—to
attend the meetings of the Foreign
Ministers' council. Before her re­
turn to the American lecture plat­
form she expects to make an ex­
tensive survey of Belgium, Hol­
land, Denmark and possibly Yugo­
slavia and Italy.
Before she resigned her post as
chief of the Paris bureau of Chi­
cago Daily News in 1946 to become
the New York Post's foreign col­
umnist, Miss Kirkpatrick covered
the sessions of the Council of For­
eign Ministers and the Paris Peace
conference in the French capital.
She also reported the progress of
the Palestine conference in Lcwidon and went on an extended tour
of the French and British zones of
Germany.
A profound analyst of world af­
fairs, her experience covering Eur­
ope has included such points of
oonflagaration ems Prague during
the crisis, Spcwi, the Balkans,
Poland, Italy, Germany and
France. During the war she cabled
dispatches from most of Europe's
major fighting fronts. In London
during the Battle of Britain she
was blitzed out of her home and
once was blown bodily through a
doorway by a bomb explosion.
A native of Rochester, N.Y.,
Helen Kirk^)a-triek discovered a
natural apitude for the study of
When the two bands of the dis­
internaticmal affairs while she was trict 89 schools play at 3 p.m.
a student at Smith college, where Sunday, January 25, at the Proshe majored in modern European vfeo Township high school audi­
history. Soon after her graduation torium, the practice session in
(Continued on page 8)
progress in the picture above will
r
At 3 p.m. tomorrow (Friday)
the Midwestern branch of the
National Association of Biblical In­
structors will open its annual
meeting at the Chicago Lutheran
Seminary, 11th avenue and Van
Buren street, Maywood. President
of the association is Professor
Horace Houf, Ohio university,
Athens, Ohio.
Presiding over the first session
will be Dr. Edward Blair of Gar­
rett Biblical institute, Evanston, a
well known speaker in this com­
munity. Professor Thomas Kepler
of the Oberlin Graduate School of
Theology will present the after­
noon's major paper, entitled "Re­
ligion in Higher Educations."
In the evening the assembled ed­
ucators will consider a related
paper, "Teaching Religion in a
State University," to be presented
by Professor Willard Lamije of the
State University of Iowa.
Saturday the Chicago Society of
Biblical Research, of which Dr.
Julius Mantley is present, will
meet in conjunction with the as­
sociation. Members of the two or­
ganizations consist of teachers of
religion, Bible and interested min­
isters and laymen throughout the
middlewest.
Sessions tomorrow (Friday) and
Saturday, January 17, are open to
the public.
Need Income Tax Help?
See Local Post Office
John T. Jarecki, collector of
internal revenue, has urged all
taxpayers needing assistance in
filing their 1947 income tax re­
turns to visit the Maywood post
PRICE 10 CENTS
Tenth Annual March of Dimes
Campaign Opens Today
Chicago Housing
Authority to Talk
Here January 19
Of interest to those who have
a housing problem will be a talk
by John Ducey, director of the
planning division of the Chicago
Housing authority, at the next
meeting of the Community Plan­
ning council of Maywood at 8
p.m. Monday, January 19, at the
library.
War veterans have been spe­
cially invited to attend, as they
are vitally affected by the short­
age of living quarters.
The council is bringing this
expert to Maywood to help clear
up' a perplexing situation. Al­
though an allocation has been
made to Maywood by the state
housing board, nothing has been
done to take advantage of this
allotment as yet, except several
meetings, with no subsequent
action.
Other special guests to attend
are Earle K. Broberg, village
president; the village trustees,
the members of the Maywood
housing committee, the Maywood
Ministerial association, the Maywood Real Estate board, and the
housing committees of the vet­
erans' organizations, as well as
the women's clubs.
office, office of the collector,
early in the year as possible.
Que to a reduction in * force
there will be fewer deputy col­
lectors to assist taxpayers this
year, and therefore the service
the collector's office will be able
to give will be curtailed severely.
District 89 Band Concert January 25
(See Cover)
Opening its 1948 drive today
(Thursday), the March of Dimes
will raise funds in the villages
for the tenth year for the fight
against infantile paralysis. The
drive, originated by Franklin Del­
ano Roosevelt and sponsored by
the National Foundation for In­
fantile Paralysis, Inc., will close
January 31.
Chairman of the 1948 drive in
Maywood is James C. Lorr. Leo
Haney is co-chairman, and Louis
E. Nelson is treasurer. Committee
members are Fred Abben, War­
ren Broberg, Dr. K. A. Carroll,
Frank M. Davies, R. W. Dietrich,
Fred Ellenberg, Peter Martin,
Hugh A. Muir, Jack Parks, O. H.
Peterson, Clarence H. Pygman,
R. N. Sager, Alvin Sorensen,
C. W. Svendsen, William W. Wil­
cox, and Allen R. Wright.
Today March of Dimes con­
tainers are placed in stores, thea­
ters and other places of business
throughout Maywood by members
of the committee. The campaign
containers will remain on the
counters and desks until the drive
ends.
Letters will be sent to every
person listed in the phone book,
in addition to special campaigns
in schools, hospitals and organi­
zations.
In last year's drive the Maywood quota was more than
doubled, with nearly $6,660 col­
lected over a quota of approxi­
mately $28,0(X).
Clarence Pygman was director
of the drive last year in the
public schools, where more than
$1,400 was brought in. Parochial
(Continued on next i>age)
Name Local Red
Cross Leaders
Earl Kribben, chairman of the
Chicago chapter of the Red
Cross, has announced the re­
appointment of the following
general chairmen of community
Red Cross committees for 1948:
Col. Robert Wigglesworth, 1211
North 14th avenue, Melrose Park;
George Clark, 2609 Oak street,
Bellwood; Mrg. O. W. Briggs, 1832
Taft avenue, Berkeley; Howard
E. Boe, 2237 South 22nd avenue,
Broadview; Mrs. W. S. Dimmett,
1419 Elgin avenue, Forest Park;
Mrs. Peter Burns, 137 Orchard
avenue. Hillside; Joe Cerny, Stone
Park, and Miles Haupt, 1447
Westchester boulevard, Westches­
ter.
Official contacts between the
Chicago chapter and the commu­
nities, these representatives head
local committees, interpret poli­
cies and coordinate the Red Cross
program.
OeatufeA
show results. Russell S. Suppiger, directtw of instrumental music
in the school district, gives last
minute instructions to, left to
right, Jack Philp, Bob Danner,
Myma Cowles and Alice Wilson.
At the concert this clarinet quar­
tet will play "The Four Woods­
men" by Oail Johnson, with full
band accompaniment.
The cadet band, formed ot 70
(Continued on page 7)
Bellwood Briefs
20
Churches
..43,47
Death Notices . ..
55
Girl Scout News
,....21
Hello World
27
Movies
.'
49
News of Broadview
..>.18
Northlake Party-Lines
33
Social Affairs
.28
Sports
. 42, 42
Student Days
37
Weddings
29
Westchester News ..;..... .. 22
Pafe 4
Thaisday, JasMiy 15. 194S
ne BSIILD
DRY CLEANING! w s MARION!
MAY. 5976-3943
For dry cleaning of the FINEST kind.
Just send clothes HERE, for you will find.
That ALL the work WE do for YOU,
Is done the way you'd have us do!
MARION CLEANERS
1401 SO. FIFTH AVE.
17th AND MADISON
mMAY. 5276-3943
HAVE YOU READ THE "WHO DOES IT-WHO HAS IT" ADS?
ROBINS
Liquor Mart, Inc^
(47 BROADWAY
Melrose Park 788
NOW YOU CAN BE HOST
:
From Coast to Coast
Let us send your Liquor Gift Order to
your out-of-state friends. We handle
ail details. A unique and novel way
to surprise friends.
20 %
• Port
FINE CAUFORNIA
• Mnscaiel
• Sherry
88"=
$>•89
Quart
FuK Gaffon
$1.53
^Hi
1/2 Gallon
TABLE WINE, iidl gallon. . $1.99
CASABLANCA
IMPORTED
Reg.
$4.99
CUBAN RVM
»2.99
OLD
THOMPSON
$3-45
. 5th
«P
Blended Whiskey,
86 Proof. 5th
SCHENLEY
RESERVE
$o.77
V2
GALLON
OLD
SUNNYBROOK
CALVERT
RESERVE . .
LORD
CALVERT . .
5TH
Lbs.
When Brought to Yord
Price Subject to Change
RAGS $1.50 .OOTbs.
$4.52
• THROWAWAY—NO DEPOSIT BOTTLES
FREDERICK'S
$2.35
CITIZEN'S
. . . . . . . . $2.69
PILSNER OR 9M)ARK
ALWAYS! ICE GOLD BEER
SCHLITZ
KEELEY
OLD STYLE
RUPPERT
FOX DELUXE
PRAGER
MEiSTER BRAU
DREWRY
BOHEMIAN CtUB
DREWRY
.68
POPULAR BRANDS
CIGARETTES
(Fri. & Sot.)
CARTON
1
RESERVE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES
SPECIAL SERVICES AND
PRICES ON PAPER DRIVES
Priec Subiecf to Choline
WEST END
PAPER STOCK
$3.35
$3.25
$3.35
$3.39
$2.79
$2.85
$2.85
$2.85
$2.49
$2.85
Delivered
with
Orders
the relatively light polio years
of 1944 and 1945, have been al­
most exhausted. Its continuing
case load requires expenditures
of approximately $20,0(X) a month.
And the 1948 polio "season" still
lies unpredictably ahead.
To meet the situation, a mini­
mum goal of $750,000 has been
set for the 1948 March of Dimes,
January 15 to 31. This is a 50
per cent increase over past years.
Gifts in the past have helped
to provide treatment—to make
certain that no victim of the dis­
ease in this area goes without the
best medical care, regardless of
creed or color, and to carry on
the continuous scientific search
for a preventive and cure.
The public at large, individuals
and corporations, know that when
polio strikes, funds to pay for
treatment must be available. The
March of Dimes provides these
funds.
A 50 per cent general increase
in all license fees would produce
an estimated additional $8,000.
Fire Protection Fees—Increase
annual fees charged to neighbor­
ing villages for services rendered
by the Maywood fire department.
The 1947 fees produced $8,500
from this source.
Water Rates—^An increase of
approximately 15 i>er cent over
the present rates would be neces­
sary to produce the required
$35,000 in additional revenue.
Amusement Tax—A tax of 3
per cent on gross admissions of
theaters, as now levied in Chi­
cago and in many cities through­
out the United States, would pro­
duce an estimated $8,000 in addi­
tional income annually.
Rubbish Collection Charge—^A
service charge of 50 cents per
month per family, to supplement
the present tax now levied for
collection and disposal of garbage
only, would produce an estimated
$28,000 in additional revenue an­
nually, helping to bear the cost
of performing this service for
which the village collects no spe­
cial tax. Such a charge now is
imposed in- several neighboring
municipalities.
The recommendation of the
finance committee, as outline,d in
its report, is that the fire pro­
tection fees to neighboring vil­
lages be increased, and an amuse­
ment tax and rubbish collection
charge be adopted to produce the
required additional funds to bal­
ance the 1948 budget and permit
village operations to proceed
without further reductions in
vital services to the community.
The committee explains that
these charges are recommended
as being the most equitable in
relation to services rendered the
public. They will be sufficient to
eliminate the budget deficit, off­
setting the reduction in property
tax collections resulting from the
restrictions imposed by the state
legislature and the failure of re­
cent village elections called to
remove those restrictions.
According to Earle K. Broberg,
village president, it is expected
that thie village ^ard of trustees
will meet within the week to
consider the budget report of the
finance committee, and to pass on
necessary measures to produce
such revenue as may be required
to meet the minimum costs of
village operation in 1948.
Hines Center
Needs Feeders
Mrs. Evelyn Howland, Colum­
bus 0363, chairman of the 'feeder
program" at Hines center, again
is pleading for volunteers to as­
sist in feeding the veterans who
are unable to feed themselves.
Women who can spare a few
hours a week, or even a few
hours of just one day a week,
to aid in this worthy cause would
be greatly appreciated. Feeders
are needed particularly for the
evening meals and for Saturdays
and Sundays for both noon and
evening meals.
It is not the desire of these
helpless veterans to inconveni­
ence anyone, but they are healthy
enough to get hungry although
handicapped to the extent of be­
ing unable to feed themselves,
therefore, they are grateful for
the assistance they receive. Some
hospital attendants do take part;
as well as the veterans who are
able to assist their unfortunate
fcuddies, but considering the many
patients to be fed, the percen­
tage of feeders is very small.
Therefore, Mrs. Howland is mak­
ing another appeal for help.
Call her for further informa­
tion and an assignment.
New Bible Youth
Club Meets Today
A new group, the Sword club,
composed of school-age boys and
girls, will conduct its first meeting
at 3:45 p.m. today (Thursday) at
the William Lee residence, 1731
North 37th avenue. Stone Park.
The club plans to meet at that
time every Thursday afternoon at
the Lee home.
The program will feature songs,
games, stories, contests and other
attractions which the members
will arrange.
The Sword club, sponsored by
the Stone Park Bible church, is
conducted by a committee which
includes Miss Pauline Grant, Miss
Dorothy Pecht and the Mesdames
Ernest Powers, Ralph Cupper and
William Lee.
All the children of the com­
munity have been invited to at­
tend this first meeting. Parents
have been invited.
There is a choice in bo^s as Commumty Chrisfian Meet
Midyear meeting of the Com­
in friends, and the mind sinks or
rises to the level of its habitual munity Christian council will be
conducted at 3 p.m. Sunday, Jan­
t033 society.
—Lowell.
uary 25, at Neighborhood Metho­
dist church, 19th avenue and
-Washingtcm boulevard.
All interested churches are
A GOOD 0»L SHAMPOO
urged to have their representa­
Given Our Special Way
tives attend this meeting. Mr. McCleary, 1702 South Fifth avenue,
Will Help to Put New
is president.
IV2 Blocks West of Harlem Ave.
DAILY 8 A.M. TO 6 P.M.
SAT. 8 A.M. TO « P.M.
SUN. 9 A.M TO I P.M.
PHONE ELMWOOD PARK
CASE OF 24 BOTTLES
„..$3.S5
$3.00
$2.99
....$3.59
$3.39
$3.35
$4.19
$2.79
$2.85
.....$2.79
When Brought to Yordl
Corresponding High Prices
Also Paid for
IRON. METAL. COPPER,
LEAD, BRASS. BATTERIES
MATTRESSES, ETC.
7336 W. Fullerfon Ave.
(Continued from preceding page)
schools, where funds were col­
lected under the direction of Wil­
liam Wilcox, contributed almost
$630. Hines VA hospital contain­
ers netted $530, while the public
workers' union at the hospital
turned in $100 of their own.
From the Lido theater, where
an iron lung demonstration was
conducted l&st year, almost $950
came into the drive. Containers
held a total of $1,763 with the
balance of the contributions be­
ing turned in by lodges, clubs,
other organizations, and checks
from individuals.
Largely due to the heavy carry­
over of cases from the late 1946
polio epidemic, the Cook county
chapter of the National Founda­
tion for Infantile P.aralysis faces
the most critical situation in its
history as it opens its tenth an­
nual March of Dimes campaign.
Its reserves, built up^ during
1
65*^.
$4.09
"BEST BUYS" ICE COLD BEER
PLUS
Qneensville oF2^'
$1.98IDEPOSIT
ffO 40 PLUS
Bohemian Club ofk
•pCi.*t9 deposit
BLATZ
BERGHOFF
CANADIAN ACE
BUDWEiSER
MILLER
BRAUMEISTER
VAN MERRITT
MONARCH
RHEINGOLD
TAVERN PALE
IT PAYS
TO SELL YOUR
OLD
NEWSPAPERS
5TH
5th
Tenth Annual March of Dinnes
Cannpaign Opens Today
(Continued from preceding page)
chased in 1947, in addition to two
smaller trucks to replace equip­
ment which has been in con­
tinuous use for the past decade.
Regarding estimated income of
the village for the coming year,
the budget report points out that,
due to the fixed property tax
rates resulting from the 1945
^Butler Bills" tax legislation, it
cannot be anticipated that in­
come from property taxes in 1948
will exceed the amount received
in 1947.
Although results of the 1947
quadrennial reassessment have
not been released, it is not an­
ticipated that the revised assess­
ment figure
will result in a
notable increase or decrease in
1948 tax revenue.
With all other 1948 village rev­
enues estimated at the same
amount as was received during
the past year, the total expected
"Income of $656,000 is short by
$35,000 of meeting the estimated
required expenditures which to­
tal approximately $691,000, states
the report.
To meet and reduce this deficit,
the report says, the finance com­
mittee has rigorously scrutinized
every item of proposed expendi­
ture to reduce operating expendi­
tures to the minimum. In this
process, approximately $175,000
was cut from the original esti­
mates as submitted by the de­
partment heads. This resulted in
the $691,000 figure, submitted as
being the minimum with which
the village can carry out its 1948
operations.
The finance committee recom­
mends, in the report, that in
order to produce a balanced
budget, it will be necessary to
raise an additional $35,000 by in­
creasing the income from present
sources of revenue or by estab­
lishing new sources for producing
revenue in 1948.
The report suggests the fol­
lowing possibilities for increased
revenue, for consideration by the
board of trustees:
Business Licenses—Increase all
business licenses, as has ' been
done in neighboring communities.
[
COBBS $9.29
PUU
Maywood Faces
$35,000 Deficit
in '48 Budget
Life in That Dull Hair
Fifth Ave. Beauty Salon
f 314 so. FIFTH AVL
MAYWOOD 5418
TAILORING
BY A MASTER TAH.OR
AT
ART PAGAN'S
»16 So. Mil Avo.
M«y. 9380
Many Deportmentsi
SEARS MAYWOOD STORE OPEN FROM 9:00 TIL 9:00 THURSDAY
ALUMINUM DUTCH OVEN
REGUL/K T.49
Made of heavy easy to clean aluminum
. . . gives even heat.
NOW
MEN'S GAUNTLET GLOVE
REGULAR 1.59
99'
HEATER
f^Gl/LAg
2 9T. SAUCE PAN
REGULAR
59e
r'
Now
I
A handy size made of heavy aluminum,
mirror finish.
A leather gauntlet glove for hard and
rough wear. Few left.
NOW
47'
NOW
99
LEATHER TOOL KIT
REGULAR 98c
Two
A leather tool kit for carrying tools in
pocket . . . with zipper.
m
NOW
79^
FURNACE SCOOP
CHICKEN FRYER
REGULAR 3.98
REGULAR 1.09
A77
Perfect for frying chicken, chops, steaks.
A real buy!
Rugged and well made, extra strong for
a long life.
NOW
now
DINING ROOM FIXTURE
DOUBLE BOILER
REGULAR 1.95
REGULAR
I 75
Both parts can be used separately with
cover. White enamelware, red trim.
13.95
A 4 light fixture that is modern in design
and beauty. A drop fixture.
NOW|
NOW
ALSO A REG. 12.95 FIXTURE
3V2 QT. KETTLE
REGULAR 1.49
Fine for cooking vegetables, soup? and
fruits. White enamel, red trim.
NOW
REGULXR 9.95
NOW
147
REGULAR 9.50
REGULAR
35-Pe. Soekel SeJ
K^GUlar 21.00
PERCOLATOR
NOW
10.95
g
NOW
5»8
NOW
795
Now
REGULAR 1.98
67
With
NOW
A°to
NOW
NOW
47
3.25
79
^
NOW
NOW
8"
TABLE TENNIS SET
REGULAR 4.19
itf
Coinpa^^'
WEATHER STRIP
A bronze weather strip that is 1 in. wide
and 100 ft. long.
. AB 26.50
regular
pasy
REGULAR 55c
metal window ventilator for
healthful fresh air . . . 27 to 37 inches.
REGULAR T3.95
i66
METAL VENTILATOR
439
BOXING GLOVES
**'
NOW
NOW
buy.
J. C. Higgins 12 oz. for pro style train­
ing and friendly bouts.
REGULAR 4.66
A strong
A beautiful light for the kitchen. A real
77'
CARPET SWEEPER
Save 1.00 on this "Maid of Honor" carpet
sweeper.
REGULAR 6.95
Senerzl worfc®"i5°P«'ar s^'zeff ®
ztyPSill
carrying..
REGULAR 98c
A heart shaped dust mop that reaches
all corners.
KITCHEN ILLUMINATOR
ji^S®'°'sfies'ran
DUST MOP
REGULAR
T95
CEILING FIXTURE 4 LITE
Wide flat bottom . . . heats uniformly
. . . efficient. White enamel, red trim.
95
:...10.95
A beautiful fixture priced for this clearance sale only.
REGULAR 1.79
II
DROP DINETTE FIXTURE
107
8 QT KETTLE
For full bodied flavorful coffee.
white enamel, red trim.
98^
Regular set with 4 cork faced paddles, 4
balls, net, rules.
conS««<='
^,es,
NOW
A'S
HUNTING COAT
iSricating °
ing- . oressure is
-wVierc
REGULAR 5.25
Cut very full, gives plenty of arm move­
ment. Strain points bar tacked.
AUTO FLOOR MAT
FOOTBALL
A floor mat made to give long wear.
A rugged well made football
grained to insure a firm grip.
REGULAR
REGULAR 1.98
100
I
Add beauty to the car. Fits Chev. MOW
41-42-46.
•
NOW
3.29
pebble
NOW
388
89
2
NAYWOOD STORE, 700 S. 5TH AVL 'PHONE HAV. HIS
Ojieg In. aid Tkurs. 9:00 'til O.'OO P.M. Dalljr 9KI0 'til 5:30
F&§e 6
Thnisdar.
The HERALD
Janaaiy 15. 1948
File Briefs in
Bluebird Case
After hearing the preliminary
arguments by Chicago and West
Towns railway in their legal fight
with the Illinois commerce com­
mission regarding the Bluebird
WE WRITE ALL LINES
OF
INSURANCE
GALL MAYWOOD lOTO
CUSTOM MADE
VENETIAN BLINDS
COMPLETE RENOVATING AND
REPAIR SERVICE
PHONE MAYWOOD 3454
MAYWOOD REALTY CO,
1008 So. 17th Ave.
HANISCH CO.
181S HARRISON ST.
INCOME TAX SERVICE
.
-TMAT'S TME CMAvMP/
>HE GOT THAT WAV PROM DClNkING ONLY
MODERN DAIRY STORE
PASTEURIZED MILK/
Coach Line's operation to western
suburbs, Judge Harry Fisher de­
cided that both sides should file
briefs in the case before continu­
ing the oral arguments.
Judge Fisher continued the oral
arguments in the case until April
9 but has given Bluebird 30 days
to file a brief regarding the case
and West Towns an additional 30
to file
an answer. He asked
Francis Daily and Louis R.
Gentili, attorneys for Bluebird, to
show their brief whether or not
certain findings requested by the
Illinois supreme court recently in
the Berwyh-Cicero case are con­
tained in the order giving Blue­
bird the right to operate to Maywood and Brookfield.
The Bluebird attorneys told
Judge Fisher that the Illinois
commerce commission already had
made findings on the points asked
in the supreme court opinion last
September and that they all sub­
stantiated their decision in grant-
MARCH
OF
DIMES
JANUARY 15-30
ing Bluebird certificates to oper­
ate these routes.
The Chicago and West Towns
attorney made an effort to con­
vince the judge that he should
reverse the case without asking
for any additional findings, because
he thought the supreme court was
wrong in, requesting rtiore facts
in their recent opinion on the
Berwyn case.
Judge Fisher pointed out that
the supreme court had every right
to ask for additional findings as
well as the lower courts before
a decision.
CONtR®^'
VJONDER
OF THIS
eiECTROWC ERA
PET HOMOGENIZED M|LK
PASTEURIZED
COFFEE CREAM
pts
Pts
77c
39c
CEREAL CREAM
Pts.
27c
WHIPPING CREAM
Pts
Vi Pts.
OUR OWN ICE CREAM
9*.
KRAFT VELYEETA CHEESE
PARKAY OLEO
..r
72c
38e
Va Gal
..dualcoattol o£ha«
67c
35c
unsurpassed.
.63c
Blackstone . $95.85
Apex . . . $104.95
Gonlon . . $124.95
Norge . . $124.95
Universal . $134.75
Available for Immediate
Delivery—Terms—
:2.lb. box $1.14
lb. 43c
MODERN MILK STORE
Ample Parking Space
PHONE MAYWOOD 1750
221 NO. 1ST AVE.
Liberal Trade-in-Allowance
1619 MADISON ST.
MAYWOOD
ELECTRIC CO.
Maywood 363
Hi^RRISON AT 16TH
AGE BEAUTY SALON
MAYWOOD 345
$ $
Gall Us
for Prompt
Service
It Pays to Watch Our Ads
WINES & LIQUORS
DOLLARS and SENSE, BE SMART
and SAVE YOUR CENTS
WHISKEY SPECIALS
P" I®"
$3.45
$2.20
ere*iii •! KfrHtiicky hfth$3.59
$3.45
$2.16
FIffy Gfiiid fifth $3.49 pint $2.19
PMri J«MSfifth $3.42 pmt$2.15
c t e st«aieht
Bourbon ...pfffH $4.99 i>mT$3.13
fleischmamn's
Preforred hfth $t3.T8 ptm $2.37
CWI^'S
$ $
FIFTH
PINT
FIFTH
PINT
Gigareifes
U. S. Colored
Movies at Ar+
League Meet
Join the
Robert J. McLaren will pre­
sent a group of colored movies,
taken in many parts of the
United States, when he is guest
speaker for members of the Aus­
tin, Oak Park and River Forest
Art league Sunday evening, Jan­
uary 18.
He will present scenes from the
western states, New England, and
the Garfield Park conservatory.
He is a member of the league.
Before the program, a dessert
supper will .be served by Miss
Elizabeth Pearl and her assist­
ants, Mrs. George W. Bacon, Mrs.
James Civis, Mrs. V. C. Flowers,
Miss Jennie Lindgren, Mrs. Eu­
gene Wesselman, and Miss Maude
Tiffany.
Reservations for the supper
must be made by today (Thurs­
day). They may be made with
Miss Pearl, Euclid 5849, or with
Miss Tiffany, Mansfield 7714.
The annual women's show
opened recently in the gallery,
and will be on view through Jan­
uary.
Artists exhibiting their work
are Dorothy Stafford, Nettie Siebenaler, Alice Wheeler Somers,
Alice Cavender, Elizabeth Stiles,
Marie Lilliston, Helen Hudson
Below, Maude Fullerton, Cornelia
M. Weyburn, Elizabeth Houck,
Virginia Gardner, Elizabeth Ells­
worth, Gertrude Hutchinson,
Blanche Weyburn Kerr, Belle
Sweeney, Johanna Schultz, Etta
Corbett Garson, Marian Gilman,
Verne Mullen and Nancy Somers
Ward.
The gallery will be open to the
public from 4 to 6 p.m. every
Sunday in January. Visitors are
welcome.
Mrs. Carl S. Junge, Village
7726, is president of the league.
Mix your shower before you
step in, says Practical Builder, by
using a new fixture that mixes hot
and cold water to desired temper­
ature before the control is turned
to release water through the
shower head. When the water is
shut off, the knob automatically
drops to prevent unexpected
showers next time water is turned
on for tub use, through regular
spout.
'
HAVE YOU READ THE "WHO
DOES IT-WHO HAS IT" ADS?
PANTS
ART PAGAN'S
MASTER TAILORS—HABERDASHER
816 So. Sth Ave.
May. 3380
EVERY DAY
CARTON
$1.68
THE POPULAR
CHOICE
WINE SPECIALS
49c
f,pth 89C
fh^th 89C
fifth 94C
Imported Duro Port ... FIFTH $2.00
Barloma White-Red
LaBohemo Asst. Sweets
Roma Asst. Sweets
Vlrgiiiia Dare White>Red
CHRISTIAN BROS.
f,fth
Asstd. Sweets
nFTH$1.58
Garrett*s Asst. Sweets ...ftfth 89c
nufo lonns
People Nke tair ploy, confidential
servicer covrteoy and economy. So
they naturoNy ^e bcmk auto loans.
ASK
FREE DELIVERY
VILLAGE LIQUORS
2517 ST. CHARLES RD.
A*eWT TIW »Om A MONTH PLAN
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF MAYWOOD
PitttHDLY BANKme SCItVICE
Fifth Ave. and La4te St.
Maywood 1700
PHONE BELLWOOD 4829 and 4830
WE RESERVE THE RIQHT TO LIMIT SALES
BORROW HERE . . . INSURE LOCALLY
District 89 Bands
Concert Jan. 25
(Continued from page 3)
boys and girls who have just
started to play an instrument this
school year, will start the pro­
gram, followed by the concert
band of seventy-five players. Both
bands are under the direction of
Suppiger.
The concert is sponsored by the
band and orchestra parents as­
sociation, and all proceeds will
apply on the uniform fund. Both
the band and the orchestra are in
need of new uniforms, which it is
the aim of the parent organiza­
tion to furnish. Myron Goodwin
will be the featured baritone
soloist, with Miss Mary Frey as
his accompanist. An unusual at­
traction will be a bass clarinet
solo played by Barbara Burckert.
There is an advance sale of tick­
ets, but no seats are reserved and
tickets will be on sale at the door.
The entire program will consist of
the music of American composers,
with the theme of the concert
"The Music of America."
The complete program is as
follows:
The cadet band: Four numbers
by Forrest L. Buchtel: "Even­
tide," "Chapel Echoes," "In a
Sanctuary," "Graduation Grand
March."
The concert band: On to Vic­
tory March, Rushford; Mountain
Echoes Overture, Frangkiser; bar­
itone solo "Diamond," VanderCook; Woodland Serenade,
Holmes: Majesty Overture, O'­
Neill; Santiago March, King;
bass clarinet solo "Dark Eyes;"
Citation Overture, Frangkis­
er; The Four Woodsmen (clarinet
quartet), Johnson; The Star
Spangled Banner, Key.
The HERALD
Thnisday,
Page 7
lannary 15. 1948
man, Donald Boysal, ,Paul Senne Ray
Ogle, Lawrence Jackson. David Weav­
er. Martha Thunell, Lynn Munroe.
Robert
Wilmotte,
Ralph
Lockard,
David O'Brien, Elaine Sherman, Dom­
inic Del Vesco, Gordon Wilson, James
Farley. Dick Gehrs, Donald Mason,
Jean Stegan, Charles Farina. Arlene
Ward, Phyllis Corbett. Malvin JackSon. Willie Moore. Preston Harwell,
Charles Taylor. Paul Taylor, Joe
Hankerson. Donald Walker.
'(OPEN WEDNESDAYS ALL DAY)'
BRAUN'S
YOUR PAINT HEADQUARTERS
Three Receive Awards
at Local Golfers Fete
Contract awards went to Mrs.
A. F. Wyman, Mrs. Clyde Bran­
denburg and Mrs. N. P. Trimborn
when the members of the Maywood Women's Golf club enter­
tained for luncheon and bridge
January 8. The social affair was
given at the Gabriel tearoom in
Oak Park.
Auction award Went to Mrs.
Eva O. Newhart and guest award
to Mrs. Arthur Trippensee.
Mrs. Fred Krause, president,
acted as hostess.
The group recently conducted
a board meeting at the home of
the vice-president, Mrs: Howard
Stark, Riverside.
Following the business session,
luncheon was served.
Board members present included
the Mesdames Fred Krause,
George Laubly, George Thorpe, N.
P. Trimborn, L. S. Marks, Lloyd
B. Hill and H. R. Kolar.
LEARN TO PLAY
THE
MODERN WAY
WALLPAPER ROOM LOTS
miracle new
PLASTIC
WALL-COVERING
• All the advantages of tile
—at a fraction of tile's
cost!
• Dirt, grease—even stubbom stains—wipe right
off with a damp cloth
• Tiled design, or plain
• Many beautiful colors
• Hung just like wallpaper
• Plastic keeps it lovely for
a lifetime!
REDUCED 50%
Reg. 75c Roll
Reg. 50c Roll
Reg. 30c Roll
COMPLETE STOCK OF ARTISTS' SUPPLIES!
PAINTS. BRUSHES, WATER COLORS, OIL COLORS
BI-KOTE
A FLAT OIL WASHABLE
ONE-COAT WALL PAINT
that will save you time and money—
because one coat covers. Bi-Kote is an
oil base paint that can be applied right
over calcirnine, casein, wallpaper, wall
board, brick, cement, plaster, metal
and wood. The newest improved paint
finish.
(Bring wall measurements and
' height)
COMPARI THI SAVINO! Coveranavei
age 8' X 10' kitchen or bath, floor to ceil
ing, with SANA-WALL for only $23.70,
pliia installation. The same room, done
in tile, would cost you from $400 to$500.
DISTRICT 89 CONCERT AND CADET
BAND PERSONNEL,
THE
CONCERT
BAND;
Myrna
Cowles, Nancy Purdom, Carlin Munger, Bruce Schroer, Joseph Cuslmano,
JoJm Stebel. Bill Jones, Gerald Galstan, Bruce Salter, Barbara Gresso,
Bob Hurdle, John Bolce, Darlene
Fox, John Gename, John Krause, Alice
Wilson. Philip Schwarz, Charles Michaelson,
Peggy
Keranen,
Barbara
Bloom, Harold Jacobi, Barbara Burck­
ert, Barbara Sandy, Lorraine Page,
Nancy Sanders, Ronald Palmer, Bob
Danner, Raymond Eberhardt, Gene
Buist, Edward Jaunsem, Warner Ulrich. Tommy Tlghe, Alan Kremer,
Don Ericksen, Eugene Joyeaux. Billy
Gaskill. Donna Whitty, Leone Salhanik, Vaughn Paessler, Keith Krleger.
Diantha Spires, Virginia Hinds, Bob
Schmidt. John Kennedy, G e r a l d
Brown, Kenneth gteffy. Jack Philp,
Ralph Lundgren, Jane Pursell, Walter
Haenle, Charles Slice, Edward
Schmidt.
Reeve
Peterson,
Myron
Goodwin,
Richard Boelter.
Wayne
Mills, Paul Orsay, Herbert Hain, Jack
Andrus,
Concetta
Giordano,
John
Brontsema, Stephen Propeck, Jimmie
Davla, Carolyn Foy. Ruth Boss, Mary
Gordon,
Barbara
Walqulst,
Spiro
Papantonatos, Ralph Harju, Bruce
Bond, Joan Evans. Warren Smith,
Emma Jackson, Burton Cardwell.
THE CADET BAND: Richard Miller,
Jerry Tonkinson. Jane Watkins, Ron­
ald
Utes,
Richard
Bass,
George
-.Britt, Charles Bender, James Perry,
David Marose, Lucy Fuller, Carol
Conner, Nicky Nichols, Larry Flora,
John Baumgarten, Barbara Hein, Vera
Newkirk,
Harold Godfrey.
Ronald
Bearwald, Craig Carder. Kenneth Fox,
Harlan Gentllln, Kay Lambert, Mar­
tin Wood. David Haslett, Jerry Guy,
Sharon Mickelson, Edwin Ross, Harry
Sachrlson, Bert Notman, Roy Blaslus,
Ray Williamson, Paul Vandeventer,
Mary Wolfe, David Hale, Robert
Johnson. Noel Abbott, Robert Brigham, Richard Coftman. Joseph Lucy,
Bernie Sourwine, Jimmie McCreery,
David Waller, Donald Harder, Robert
Olson, Nancy Puck, George Ann Zuss-
Reduced to 37V2C Roll
Reduced to 25c
Roll
Reduced to 15c Roll
OVER
^
INSTRUMENT FURNISHED
WITH LESSONS
ALSO
GUITAR. PIANO. SAX, BASS
BY PROF. TEACHERS
ITALIAN ACCORDIONS OF
ALL MAKES AND SIZES
Accordion Teocher Will Com*
to Your Homo
1721 St. Charles Rd.
May. 8262
$3-50
$|.00
Tile-Like Wliile
Enamel
Cleans, polishes, the lustre of
glass. Use no water. Simply
rub it on and wipe it off.
One of the finest pure, white
enamels made for use on walls
or woodwork. Dries with a
porcelain tile-like finish. Washes
like china.
QUART
59' 98
i-I.^ \ f
The
Quart
GLASS
WAX
PINT
MONTI'S MUSIC
CENTER
GaL
VEK
GU.
FEDERAL WAY
Expert cleaning plus a nnotli proofing process wliteh
insures your dothes against mo+h-damage for 6 monHis,
guarantees you the finest of service. All garments are
moth-proofed AT NO EXTRA CHARGE.
Plant and Main Office
CORNER 3RD AVE. AT MADiSON ST.
Phone Maywood 710
We Pick'Up and Deliver
DOESAWHAGCm
Trust Kem-Tone Miracle Wall
Finish to keep giving you a bigger
bargain in beauty for your home!
A finer scientific blend of pig­
ments, resins and oils, Kem-Tone
now brings you new hiding power,
greater durability, even more
miraculous room beauty! Easy to
use. Dries in one hour, covers
most any interior surface, even
wallpaper, with one coat.
QUART
$ 1.85
INTERIOR GLOSS
DULAMEL
An enamel-like paint used on
kitchen and bathroom walls.
Washes beautifully and comes
in all colors.
A semi-gloss wall or wood­
work finish. In any color and
white.
GALLON
QUART
GALLON
QUART
$>l'50
$1.40
$>90
$1.15
Semi-Gloss ENAMEL
BONDEX
An eggshell finish used for walls
of all rooms when a beautiful
eggshell finish is desired. In all
colors and washable.
For stucco exteriors and base­
ment walls. Make your base­
ment bone dry by painting your
walls with Bondex.
GALLON
QUART
$>|.50
$1.40
PASTERmit
THERE ISN'T
ANY USE
LOOKING FOR
MOTHS IN
ANY GARMENT
CLEANED THE
GALLON
$Z.^
5-Lb. Pkg.
$ I .00
White
I
Also in Colors
PARATEX RUBBER
FLOOR PAINT
PLAM
PUSTIC ENAMEL
For use on concrete floors. Will
not wash off, cannot chip off.
Waterproof and acid proof.
Good for wood floors, too.
Plam is a wonderful new finish
that will wash and wash. Keeps
that beautiful blue white appear­
ance for a long time. Flows on,
leaves - no brfish marks. One
coat covers.
LIMITED QUANTITY
$^.35
$|.50
GALLON
QUART
IN MOST COLORS
$^.90
$|.90
GALLON
QUART
Open Moii<iay and Thursday Eveniiigs Until 9 P.M.
Roer Sanders, Wallpaper Removers, Floor Polishing Machines ond
Paint Sprayers Rented
BRAUN PAINT COMPANY
Distinctive Wallpaper—Paint$—Painttrt' Supplies
807-09 So. Sth Ave.
OUR 26TH YEAR
Maywood 2721
WE DELIYER
fat*
of r\m
I
The HMMI Fire loeees during 194T are ex-|
the 'estinaated cost
T
<,e
I
to reach the all-time high ning the New Ycwk State governl«NMT». IVH|^ $700,000,000, a figi»e
that'inent in 1947-48.
At the DAIRY MART FARM STORE
Helen Kirkpatrick, Foreign
Reporter, at Proviso Sunday
(Continued from page 3)
in 1931 she joined the staff of the
Foreign Policy association's Ge­
neva office. While writing reports
for its Research bulletin she be­
came acquainted with newspaper
people stationed at the League of
Nations' headquarters. When the
foreign correspondents were called
away for some reason, she wrote
their dispatches for them, and
this resulted in an appointment to
the Geneva staff of the New York
Herald Tribune. This was the start
of a journalistic career that led
to European assignments from
such leading English publications
as the London Daily Telegraph,
Manchester Guardian, L o n d o n
Daily Chronicle.
Before joining the staff of the
Chicago Daily News Foreign Serv­
ice in 1939 as its only woman for­
eign correspondent, Helen Kirkpatridc foimded and published the
famed Whitehall News Letter in
London—a weekly news di^st
which was read regularly in chan­
cellories around the world.
Amidst all her duties as a war
correspondent, this slender, graciour American woman, still in her
thirties, found time to write two
penetrating books, "This Terrible
Peace" and "Under the British
Umbrella."
This lecture will be Miss Kirk­
patrick's second appearance on
West Suburban forums. Admission
is 60 cents for adults, 30 cents for
students, or by season ticket.
Floor furnace burns gas and
circulates heat through a floor
level register, says Practical
Builder. Equipped with an auto­
matic fuel cut-off for both pilot
light and burners, this heater is
100 per cent safe. Quiet and ef­
ficient operation is engineered for
proper ratio of cold air intake and
warm air output for most health­
ful temperature.
COOPERATION
1119
rop
moams
MaywMd
1643
DEL MONTE
LIBBY'S OR ARMOUR'S
t>EL MONTE
RED SALMON
CORNED BEEF
PINEAPPLE JUICE
t-LB.
tin
54'
12-OZ.
tfn
hershey's
CHOCOLATE SYRUP
"-°^
oo<
cans
2
16-OZ.
45
To Pay Off BMs
Sii^ as:
• HOSPITAL
TIDE . . . . 32«
DUZ
38«
OXYDOL.. 38«
• MEINeAL
WE SPECIALIZE IN PARTY AND WEDDING CAKES
imm
Speaks hr itself!)
SHORT RIBS OF
BEEF STEW
BEEF
00
BONELESS
COME Hi AND SEE JIM OR IRV AT THE MEAT DEPARTMENT
FARM
extra fancy
delicious
APfLES
3;S29«
FRESH
FANCY texas MNK
seedless
GRAPEFRUIT
5 K,, 29«
JUST CALL US
DON P. CURTIS. MGR.
Since 1929
NOW WE CAN MAKE LOANS
FROM
*25°®" *50000
Amouat yoa pay back each month (including all charges)
for following periods:
You
Get
3
mos.
6
mos.
9
mos.
12
mos.
15
mos.
18
mos.
20
mos.
$ 25
50
75
100
150
200
250
300
350
400
450
500
$ 8.85
17.69
26.54
35.38
53.07
70.59
88.04
105.45
122.68
139.91
157.12
174.18
$4.62
9.24
13.86
18.48
27.73
36.85
45.89
54.90
63.79
72.61
81.41
90.14
$6.43
9.65
12.87
19.30
25.62
31.87
38.07
44.17
50.21
56.20
62.15
$5.03
7.55
10.07
15.10
20.03
24.87
29.68
34.39
39.03
43.62
4«.18
$6.30
8.40
12.60
16.69
20.69
24.66
28.54
32.34
36.09
39.81
$5.47
7.29
10.94
14.48
17.92
21.33
24.65
27.89
31.08
34.25
$5.a
6.7£
10.12
13.38
16.54
19.67
22.71
25.67
28.59
31.47
Payment in advance ie permitted and interest is charged—only for
the time the loan is kept—at the following monthly rates: 1% on
that portion of the loan in excess of $300; 2% oo that portion of die
loan between $150 and $300; and 3% on die balance >p to $150.
"yotif Nahorhood Loan Co,"
M^OW-WHITE
b<tra fancy d'anjou
Cauliflower
juicy and sweet
head
DENTAL
TAXES
HOME REPAffi
AUTO IMPAIR
EDtteATH>N
MAYWOOD FINANCE CORP.
PRODUCE
05c
•
•
•
•
•
Cash
WE HAVE THE FINEST FRESH DRESSED POULTRY
CALLIES
45!^
CASH
can
DAIRY MART FARM BAKERY
1" LAYER CAKES with Mom's Home Made Taste
ASSORTED COFFEE CAKES
STOLLENS
. . 55«
SMOKED
. . . is what counts i n anything especially when it cofties
to getting a personal loan! That's one of the many
things you'll like about our complete cooperation, no
co-makers necessary ... so if you are in need of
PEARS
2p^^|25c
712 SO. FIFTH AVE.
V4 BLOCK SOUTH OF LIDO THEATRE
NEXT DOOR TO SEARS, ROEBUCK
PHONE MAYWOOD 7730
NEW STORE HOURS
TUES., WB©.. FRI., SAT.
9KK) A.M. to 6:00 P.M.
Thursday 9:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M.
5% WOOL DOUBLE BLANKETS ..... . ..'3"
FULL SIZE WHITE SHEET BLANKETS ...'!"
REGULAR 'T PLAID RAG RUGS ...... *2"
T CHILDREN'S KNIT SLEEPERS T
«5" BOYS' WOOL SHIRTS .... T'
»2» ROTS' PLAID SHIRTS.... 'I"
Rich plaids, shell stitched edges, 70 x 80 inches.
Soft and flcecy,
easy to launder. For double bed.
Woven plaids, fringed ends.
42 x 48 inches.
Two-piece, grey, soft cotton knit.
Plaids, solids.
Button waist, feet.
Sizes to 8.
50% wool and 50% cotton.
Cotton flannel,
colorful plaids.
Sizes to 16.
JANUARY CLEARANCE of
MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS
Values to $3.50
f^
"Bruxton", "Mark Twain" and "Reliance" brands—
choice of white or striped patterns.
and cut full and roomy.
Well tailored
Sires range, from 14 to 17,
but not in every pattern.
JANUARY CLEARANCE of FAST COLOR
COTTON PRINTS
Regularly 49c
Fine quality cotton prints that will make up lovely
dresses,
blouses,
pajamas,
children's
clothes.
Flowered patterns, stripes, plaids, checks, monotones.
36 in. wide and cut from the bolt.
BOYS' CORDUROY LONGIES
*2"
Pin wale corduroy in sizes up to 12. "Reliance Brand." $3.50 value.
CHILD'S
White or ecru. Short sleeves, French leg, elastic back. 4 to 10.
"Yank Jr." two-piece pullovers in assorted stripes. 8 to 16.
188
43
'S '4" WOOL SHIRTS
Wool and cotton plaids or plain colors.
"E-Z" U-SUITS ..... 89'
BOYS' FLANNEL PAJAMAS
Yd.
'3'=
2 button pockets.
MEN'S PAJAMAS TO »4»5
"Kerry Knight" or "Reliancc".
'3"
Striped and all over pattern broadcloth.
BOYS' FINCERTIP COATS
»795
Former values to $15.95—Windbreaker and other noted makes.
Wool top fleece in broken sizes. •
Page 9
Page 10
Thnisday.
GALLON 73e
The HERALD
lannaiy 15, 1948
Danny Kaye at Yale Sunday.
Byrd Ballroom Spofiighfs
Autograph Photo Night
VANILLA ICE CREAM
Saturday night's Byrd ballroom
dancing party will mark the
175th appearance of Carl Schrei.ber and his Celestial Musicmakers. To celebrate this event the
Byrd ballroom management will
present patrons with an 8x10
inch photograph of the "celeste,
word in music."
BANANA SPLIT 34c
WHIPPED CREAM & NUTS
HAMBURGER 9c
THE NEW
RIVER FOREST
RESTAURANT
CHOPPED BEEF
PINTS 24c
14 FLAVORS
—•—
DELICIOUS
HOME COOKED
Prices Subject to Tax
FOOD
7815 LAKE ST.
FOREST 2799
Now Open Sundays
^iec^icuice
Danny Kaye, dynamic funster, now performs as the
mousey hero in Samuel Soldwyn's comedy, "The Secret Life
of Walter Mitty," in color by Technicolor. Virginia Mayo
is his co-star in the film treatment of James Thurber's day
dreaming adventure magazine proofreader. This produc­
tion will show at the Yale theater Sunday, January IS,
through January 22.
Three Tones at
Idle Hour Lounge
Sfteciah
For the past three weeks pa­
trons of the Idle Hour Cocktail
lounge, 1209 Lake street, Mel­
rose Park, have expressed their
comments on the new entertain-
Bftecial. . . , . 21^
THIS W E E K O N L Y
GRAY ENAMEL SAUCE PAN
Heavy coated gray enamel. Cool
welded handle. One pouring lip. 3
quart capacity. Special low price for
this week only.
STONE PARK
CAB CO.
Monnheim and Lake
24-Hour Service
FLAT RATE
Melrose Pk. 9717
CARPET SWEEPER
All metal. Automatrcalty adjusts self
to rug nap. Bristle brush automoti*
colly cleaned as it turns. All around
bumper protects
furniture.
ment now being offered for their
enjoyment.
The management secured the
services of "The Three Tones"
(TTT), a musical and comedy
trio brought directly from the
Grand Lounge and Brown Derby,
Chicago, for an extended period.
The dance music presented by
this group is claimed to be of
the best in this area.
In addition to outstanding in­
strumental arrangements, t h i s
group presents fine comedy, nov­
elty and vocal numbers.
The trio consists of Eddie
Hejka, bass and comedy; A1
Novasek, guitar and ballad sing­
ing, and Joe Buchlcchio, accor­
dion specialties. *
Few are sufficiently sensible of
the importance of that economy
in reading which selects, almost
exclusively, the very first order of
books—John Foster.
THERE IS NO PLACE
LIKE HOME!
$4.95
IRONING PAD & COVER
Fits ony stondord boord. Pod U
feather soft with lasting resiliency^
Cover is of heovy duroble muslin
easy to remove
70
for woshing.
.
BRING YOUR HUDSON IN NOW FOR A
COMPLETE CHECK-UP!
PASTEL BROOM
THE THRIFTY
MOTORIST KEEPS
HIS CAR IN THE
BEST POSSIBLE
SHAPE!
Best grode corn house broom dyed
to lovely pastel shades. Motching
plastic broom shoulders
ond honging rings.
^
|
*
COCOA DOOR MAT
Size 14x24 inches, fine
ity, heavy brush,
bound edges
qual­
$L45
^ftecial
Motor Tune-Up
WIRE CORN POPPER
59c
THIS W E E K O N L Y
WIRE CLOTHES LINE
50 ft.
Pops three
qts. of corn.
Sturdy basket
and detach­
able handle
for French
{ryin(.
59<
Made of 9 gauge
aluminum wire, the
proper size for all
types of clothes pins.
Will not rust.
A Real Buy!
Open
Monday and
Tfturscfay Evenings
Batteries Charged
SALES
SERVICE
PARTS
and
ACCESSORIES
SEE OVR WINDOWS
Until 9 P.M.
MAYWOOD 236
Complete
Lubrication
Wheels Balanced
Brakes ReHned ^
Com^plete Hudson
, Service
DAN NIGRO
FOR OTHER VALUES
SILVERMAN'S STORE
718 SO. FIFTH AYE.
1
SUBURBAN MOTORS
FACTORY HUDSON DEALER
2305-09 Lake Street
Melrose Park 400
COMPARE VALUES <
CHECK THE TOWN
DELIVERY CHARGES
LOW PK^CSS
M Ay WOOD AND BELLWOOD lOc
ELSEWHERE 15c
STORE HOURS NOW IN EFFECT: Open daily EXCEPT MONDAY 9 A.M. till 6 P.M. THRU SATUR­
DAY. PHONE ORDERS ONLY will be taken an Monday for delivery after 4 P.M. on Tuesday.
Deliveries Wed., Thurs. and Friday will be made after 4 P.M. SATURDAY DELIVERIES ALL DAY.
NO PHONE ORDERS ACCEPTED ON SATURDAY. Order must be in by 12 noon to assure delivery
the same day. Orders called in after 12 noon Friday will be delivered Saturday. PHONE MAYWOOD 6060.
,
DIRECT FROM THE COUNTRY
STRICTLY FRESH LARGE
EGGS
In eortons, White and brown.
Money back guarantee. Only,
FROM OUR SHANKS AND
FLANKS
55
PARKAY
A HELP TO THE BUDGET
I-LB. PKGS.
2 7 9 c
JUMBO
WIEBIERS
WITH SKINS
49
MONARCH
CREAM
STYLE
American
Family
Flakes
Golden
Siveel
Corn
2TINSNO.FOR2
GOVERNMENT INSPECTED
PICKLED
TONGUES
3 TO 4-LB. AVERAGE
LB.
29
GOVERNMENT GRADED
AND STAMPED U. S. GOOD
SIRLOIN
STEAK
Only
79
CLB.
LARGE
PACKAGE
ONLY
36
SHORT RIB
or BEEF
FOR BRAISING
VERY LEAN AND TENDER
LB.
35
KRAFT
MAYONNAISE
'jSI- 23c
BUTTER
FRESH COUNTRY ROLL
LB.
85c
FROZEN
mmm
SUCEH PEACHES
1-LB.
PKG.
22c
HALVED APRICOTS
1-LB.
PK&.
GOVERNMENT GRADED
AND STAMPED U. S. GOOD
POT ROAST
OF BEEF
ANY CUT. WELL TRIMMED
LB.
59
GOVERNMENT INSPECTED
2 • 75'
ALL AMERICAN
LB.
Phone Maywood 6060
GROUND
PORK
SAUSAGES
OTTOI
&
SONS
ION S.Sth Ave.
DOZ.
OUR OWN FRESH MADE
SMALL LINK
LB.
YOU CAN'T BEAT OUR
lOc
BABY BEEF
LIVER
SLICED
LB.
59
YOUNG TENDER AND LEAN
BONELESS
STEW
CUT SMALL
LB.
65
GOVERNMENT GRADED
AND STAMPED U. S. GOOD
STANDING
RIB ROAST
OF
SHORT CUT
LB.
65
ALL AMERICAN
CALl HAMS
Net only
tenderized,
BUT READY
TO EAT
Plump,
Juicy
Tender
COOKED
APPLE SAUCE
1-LB.
PKG.
13c
Page 11
YOU NOT ONLY SAVE ON
AccIdentToll Down;
S+reets Still Icy
COFFEE AT ...
YOU SAVE ON ALL FOODS! SO
WHY NOT COME IN TODAY
12 NO. Sth Ave.
17tli AVE.
SUNNYFIELD READY MIXED
MANY NOW
Save
PANCAKE FLOUR
ANN PACE BEANS
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE...
ANN PAGE SYRUP
APPLESAUCE
20-oz. lAe
IN SAUCE AND PORK
up to IS*"
a pound
A
16-OZ. AEe
£ TINS LD
UNSWEETENED TASTY
BY CHANGING
TO THIS COFFEE THAT _
A
46.0Z.
L CANS
AAc
UU
16-OZ.
• BOTTLE
AFc
DELICIOUS ON PANCAKES
Compare the flavor, compare the
price of the coffee you're now using
with A&P Coffee! You'll find no
other coffee gives you more flavor
—more for your money!
ItCHT 0'a0<K
Ito CIMtl
Mild ««<(
MeUow
FANCY QUALITY—STRAINED
".40® bag
"•43®
bag**w-
2b';^JS79C
«
'",$1.15
"'•mc'
BAG <
LB- ARC
BAG*151
2b'
„;^Js 89C
'bag $1-29
WHITE AS SNOW
OXYDOL
PKG. 38<
GET YOUR CONTEST
BLANK AT A&P
KITCHEN KLENZER
3 PKGS. 20^
GENTLE ON DAINTY THINGS
LUX FLAKES
PETER PAN PEAS
38
LEAVES NO SCUM
VEL
PKG.
34'
BLEACH AND DISINFECTANT
LINGO
2 " 27'
NO RINSING NECESSARY
SPIC & SPAN
16-OZ.
PKG.
21
SO PURE IT FLOA'K
IVORY SOAP
LARGE
CAKE
19*
it does evbrytwng
DUZ*
30<
DELICIOUS APPLES
FLORIDA ORANGES
Carrots
New Cabbage
2 BCHS
15C
2
15
LARGE TEXAS
LBS.
38<
GETS HAHI>S CLEAN EASILY
LAVA SOAP
2
MSD.
CAKES
IQe
I^
c
BUNCH 19 C
Broccoli
U. S. NO. I
Idaho Potatoes
SKYLAND FROZEN
Elberta Peaches
2PKGS. 25c
FR02EST
lc a v s c
2 ' S ° 1 29
WITH COFFEE AT BREAKFAST
Jelly Roll
35c
WITH FRUIT AND CREAM, H-MMM
Lady Fingers
PKG
CHOCOLATE FUDGE ICED
Devils Food Layer
QUICK OR REGULAR
29C
49C
kI; 34c
Quaker Oats . .."V
SUNNYFIELD—QUICK OR REGULAR
Rolled Oats
30c
jar 37c
UNION TRUST BANK
Proviso Township
Cook County, Illinois
transmitted in response to call
of the Auditor of Public Ac­
counts, pursuant to law and
showing condition at the close
of business on the 31st day of
December, 1947.
Cash and due from
banks
$ 7,930.34
Loans and discounts.— 3,828.70
Furniture and fixturjes
2,457.48
Grand Total
Resources
$14,216.52
LIABILITIES
Capital stock
$10,000.00
Undivided proiits (net) 2,846.91
Reserve accounts
1,336.67
Other liabilities
32.94
Grand Total
Liabilities
$14,216.52
I, IDA WAGNER, Cashier of the above
named bank, do solemnly 'swear that
the above statement is true to the
best oi my knowledge and belief, and
that the items and amounts shown
above agree with
the items and
amounts shown in the report made to
the Auditor of Public Accounts, State
of Illinois, pursuant to law.
IDA WAGNER. Cashier
Correct. Attest:
CONNELL M. McDERMOTT
RUSSELL FIREBAUGH.
Directors
State of Illinois, County of Cook, ss.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this Sth day of January, 1948.
(SEAL)
L.
A. MITCHELL,
Notary Public.
EZ COLOR (IN PLASTIC BAG)
LB.
Cheddar Cheese
59C
CHEESE FOOD—QUICK MELTING
89c
Ched-O-Bit
PHILADELPHIA
Cream Cheese
3-02.
2 pkII
PKGS. 31c
ca s
b'ohle 23c
From Florida Oranges and Grapefruits
• Blended Juice
2 ^^ 35c
Healthful and Refreshing—SUNSWEET
Prune Juice
Niblets Corn
SMUCHER'S CIDER
SWEET AS SUGAR
Apple Butter .!":^':?ii,19c
lona Peas
2
NECTAR TEA .
^TON RIHG
37c
cn
3 ? I 29C
FLAVORFUL—TEMPTING
I/2-LB.
Including complete engine tune-up
45°
•
•
CHUCK CUT
POT ROAST ..
LB.
59®
TENDER
SIRLOIN STEAK
43c
SUGAR CWRED
^
Slati Baoon
U.
LI
69c
47c
Members of the graduating
class of the Irving school elected
the following class officers this
week: Ronald Welsch, president;
Eugene Larson, vice-president;
Barbara Lasine, secretary, and
Miles Jordan, treasurer.
43c
Delrich Margarine
DELICIOUS HOT OR COLD
RIB CUT
Irving Elects Officers
WISCONSIN BENCH-CYRED SHARP
Lake Shore Honey
Pork Loin Roast
January 10.
Involved were Charles Pietrowicz, 1 South 20th avenue, and
Lee Andrew, 408 South 13th ave­
nue. Both drivers were traveling
east on St. Charles road.
Andrew approached the inter­
section and slowed down for the
stop sign. Pietrowicz, traveling
to the rear of Andrew, attempted
to put on his brakes, skidded
on the icy pavement and rammed
his auto into the back end of the
other' vehicle.
Serious damage was reported
to the Pietrowicz auto.
A minor accident occurred in
the early evening last Wednes­
day, January 7, at 11th avenue
and St. Charles road. Involved
were Bert Patterson, 510 South
Fifth avenue, and William Welsh,
1703 North 40th' avenue, Melrose
Park.
Another Wednesday accident
was that at Fifth avenue and
the Elevated station. The two
drivers, who* rammed into each
other, were C. W. Hubbard, 602
South Fifth avenue, and Irving
Rohlsing, Wooddale, 111.
Slight damage was reported to
autos driven by E. A. White, 812
South 17th avenue, and M. B.
Cohen, Chicago, which collided
last Saturday afternoon, Janu­
ary 10.
The collision took place at 17th
avenue and Madison street.
The final minor accident of last
week happened in a three-car
collision Saturday, January 10, at
19th avenue and St. Charles
road.
Involved were Berthold Korte,
400 South 24th avenue, Bellwood;
John Rugaber, 754 Hull, West
Melrose Park, and a Melrose
Park cab.
29°
DELICIOUS ON TOAST OR PANCAKES
Picnics
(Official Publication)
Report of Condition of
.^OZ lOc
Mixed Fruit
PORK and BEANS... 2
MARVEL—ENRICHED
$2.95
'"BAG
CAMPBELL'S FAMOUS
COOKED OR SMOKED
PKG.
3. 25°
39°
JUICY
TEXAS
25'
NO. 303
CANS
WASHINGTON FANCY
White Bread
PKG.
A NO 2 ACc
L CANS CQ
PALMOLIVE
BATH SIZE
CAKES
In spite of the increased num­
ber of icy, slick intersections and
streets in Maywood, the village
accident toll was slightly de­
creased throughout the past week.
Only five accidents, all of a
minor nature, were recorded by
the Maywood police department
during the past week.
The most serious of last week's
accidents was that at Fifth ave-
RESOURCES
•
SWEET—TENDER
ARIZONA
CLEANS ANYTHING EASILY
^
FOR BEAUTY'S SAKE
Rich and
FtiU'Boditd
The HERALD nue and Kt. Charles road which
JaBiaif 15, 1948 occurred early last Saturday,
I Page 12
Thaisday,
LB
FANCY (OVER 4 LBS. J
Stewing Chickens
LB
•
•
79®
WE USE ONLY GENUINE FORP PARTS
.00
39c
LAKE ERIE
Wbitefi^
JUMBO
Shrimp
Here's what you get . . .
All piston rings replaced with
new Genuine Ford Rings;
Carbon cleaned from cylinder
heads:
New cylinder head gasket
installed;
A complete engine tune-up;
PARTS AND LABOR
mCLUDES BEARINGS
L.^
MAYWOOD MOTOR CO.
34
rii*«S
OH IMtE sr.
klAYWOOD, HLL
LAKE ST.
mm
M
Maywood 981-MS
For the Home at
Western Supply &
Furnace
WATCH FOR OUR
WEEKLY SPECIALS
GALVANIZED WARE
OAS AND ELECTRIC RANGES
WHEELING GARBAGE CANS
15 Gal. $2.69
20 Gal. $3.29
AOBGE ELECTRIC
26 Gal. $3.89
RANGE
$249.50
GALVANIZED
$1.39
NESGO CHEF ELECTRIC
WASH TUB. ..
I UP
RANGE
„.$93.00
GALVANIZED METAL
$1.39
GARLAND GAS RANGE
BUSHEL BASKET
ONLY
$125.00
SCRUB PAIL COAL BUCKET SUNRAY GAS RANGE
Complete with Timer ... $113.95
49%,
98' UP
5 GALLON OIL CAN
$1.59 SAVOIL OIL BURNING
$78.50
2 GALLON OIL CAN
.89c RANGE
•
e
S
ASK ABOUT OUR EASY PAYMENT PLAN
CHEMICAL TOILET
White Enamel Finish.
For Trailer Use
THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL
$9.95
WHITE ENAMEL
TOILET SEAT
BATH TUB - 5 ft.
REGULAR $5.95
Paint Sprayer
Now, with a flip of a switch,
you can put a brand-new finish
on any suriace. Just fill the
container with paint, enamel,
stain or lacquer... plug in the
Lektrik-Spray Paint Sprayer
and out comes a perfect spray.
Will save you hours of time
and hard work.
DROP IH SINKS
Double—Complete with Swing Type
Faucets, Trap,
Etc.
$48.95 UP
THIS WEEK
THIS WEEK
$^.49
$/l.49
ALUMINUM
FURNACE PIPES
IDEAL FORt
tmplements • Scrtent • fteedl
furnituire « R«dia«ers • Autos
• Many Other Pointing Jobs
LAVATORIES
19x17
5m It Today
ONLY
$72.00
LESS THAN
CHROME ON BRASS FITTINGS
34 95
75c
90c
GUTTER
SPOUT
$18.00
Less Trim ....
Order Early So There
Will Be No Delay
Rain Pipes Installed or Sold
fWflNACES
"krmoled *l4»s
STRAINER
Here's Whn* v
Onr^'--P'.°y
CHROME ON BRASS
SINK FAUCET
and SOAP DISH
MITRES & ELBOWS
'°.°t
and° aji,"
P'P®s Anrt L
All
-SPRING FLOW
DOUBLE MIXING
SWING TYPE
a 4) * * *
.95
WITH RENEWABLE SEATS
$8.95
NORGE ELECTRIC
REFRIGERATOR
7 cu. ft.
«279.95
^y.so
Warm
We Have Trained Men and Qualify Moferlofc
Our heating experts will be glad
on you to give yoa an estimate on
repair! or on the installation of
heating plant. Ko obligation, of
to call
needed
a new
course!
For FREE ESTIMATE
Phone
REPAIR PARTS IN STOCK FOR ALL HEATING PLANTS
INCLUDING S9UARE OR ROUND HEAT PIPES AND REGISTERS
SNOW SHOVELS
AND SCOOPS
WE HAVE A LARGE
$1.50
UP
STOCK OF THE FAMOUS
JOHNSON HI-SPEED
ICE SKATES
RECTANGUUR
PIPE and! FITTINGS
for Forced Air Systems
Made to Order
Rock Salt
lO-lb. Bag
35c
WESTERN SUPPLY & FURNACE CO.
1010 ST. CHARLES RD.
will
your * ^®'flove ^ji
MAYWOOD 22 bR 23
CTODC urkiiDc. Monday and Thursday 8 A.M. to 9 P. M.
STORE HOURS. Sunday 9 A.M. to I P.M. — Daily 8 to 6 P.M.
LIGHT FIXTURES
We have just received a shipment
of new light fixtures for every
room in the house.
COME IN AND
SEE OUR DISPLAY
"P
Every duty brings its peculiar
The HERALD
Juraaiy 15. 1948 delight, every denial its appropri­
ate conapensation, every thought
its recompense, every cross its
crown; pay goes with performance
WHICH OF THESE
A new line of Ford trucks is be­
as effect with cause.—Mildmay.
ing shown in Maywood for the
first time tomorrow (Friday) at a
special display and openhouse held
Are Your Troubles?
by Maywood Motor company, 400
Have you gol a good table or floor
lamp with a broken base» bad switch,
Lake street, Maywood.
a too-short or worn cord, or some
The streamlined models, new
other disgusting thing wrong?
from the wheels up, represent the
ADVICE TO PEOPLE WITH
first post-war products of Ford,
BROKEN LAMPS
according to William K. Lauth. He
You can have your old lamp repaired
said that the new trucks are
or restyled to look new again by calU
ing Maywood 4593. We will pick it
notable for an unprecedented
up and deliver it FREE. Do this now
range of models and capacities as
b^ore you forget.
well as many engineering changes.
900 So. Sth Ave.
A CHALLENGE!
Two new series, F-7 and F-8, are
We challenge anyone to And a lower
the largest ever manufactured by
priced lamp service than ours. ALSO
Maywood 2218
NEW LAMPS AT LOWEST PRICES.
Ford. They have maximum gross
vehicle weights of 19,000 and 21,LA-BELLE ARTS 2105 GARDHER RD.
500 pounds, respectively. Another
Page 14
1948
Maywood Motor Co. Shows
New Line of Ford Trucks
Tk«isday,
license Forms
Now Available!
LAMP TROUBLES
Apply for your 1948 license
R. J. JOHNSON
plates NOW . . .
Notary Service
24-Hour License
Plate Service
Maywood Motor Co.
34 Years on Lake St.
400 LAKE STREET
MAYWOOD 281
This Month
in Your
BULLETIN
Tis the beginning of the New Year and we
present our Readers with our customary
^
Almanack for the next twelvemonth. The
Year of our Lord 1948 being the Bissextile
/
or Leap-Year, our Admonitory discourses .
(which follow the monthly verses boi-
f
rowed from other Almanack-Makers)
^
are addressed chiefly to the Single
Members of the Fair Sex. The pages
are adorn'd wittily with cuts by
Mister McKee.
As Enferfainmg As Yovr FayorHe Magazine
THE
BUUETIX
COURTEOUS READER. Tki$ k«ing Uk BisKxiilc oi Le»p Ye»r. my
discourses which follow the verses borrowed fro« other Almtnack-Mat'ert
ire dedicited chiefly to tie Ftir Sex.
THE EDITOR
1 A N U A R Y
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F i g h f I n f a n t i f e P a r a l y s i s — J o i n t h e M a r c h o f D i m e s — J a n u a r y 15-10
PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY OF NORTHERN ILLINOIS
new series is the six-cylinder, cabover-engine model.
Three new power plants are
available for the new trucks^a
95-horsepower six-cylinder engine,
a 100-horsepower V-8, and a 145horsepower V-8.
The new trucks are attractively
styled without losing ruggedness
for good performance and long life.
Radiator grille and headlights are
recessed in a functional pattern
which contributes to massive ap­
pearance and gives added protec­
tion.
Greater front end strength has
been achieved through improved
sheet-metal suspension and heavier
construction. Fenders are heavier,
wider and of a new design which
provides greater tire clearance.
^Another design advancement is a
heavy channel-steel front bumper
attached directly to extended side
rails. The bumper is, in effect, an
extra cross member providing
greater rigidity and impact
strength.
Driver comfort is one of the first
considerations in the new trucks.
Advanced cab design provides
living room comfort with more
space and better ventilation.
The new cabs provide up to
seven inches greater width and
also more headroom. The door has
been moved forward to provide
better clearance when leaving and
entering. Weather-proofing has
been improved and the hardware
is heavier.
A one-piece windshield provides
increased visibility. The rear win­
dow has been enlarged. Other cab
improvements include new coachtype seats with improved cushions,
ash tray, dispatch box sun visor
and a three-way air control sys­
tem.
The complete line of 1948 trucks
includes:
The nominally rated half-ton
series of 114-inch wheelbase with
a deluxe delivery model and
standard pickup, panel and stake
bodies; three-quarter regular and
heavy-duty series, 12^-inch wheelbase with express and stake bod­
ies; one-ton, 134-inch wheelbase
series with stake body and single
or dual rear tires available; one
and one-half-ton duty series with
134 and 158-inch wheelbase.
One and one-half-ton heavy-duty
cab-over-engine series with 110,
134, and 158-inch wheelbase; twoton heavy duty of 134 and 158-inch
wheelbase; two-ton heavy-duty
cab-over-engine series of 110, 134
and 158-inch wheelbase; 30 to 36passenger school bus chassis with
158-inch wheelbase.
Forty-two to 48-passenger school
bus chassis with 194-inch wheelbase; the extra-heavy-duty two
and one-half-ton on 135, 159 and
195-inch wheelbase and the threeton on the same wheelbase lengths.
Chief Reports
On 1947 Fires
In a review of activity of the
Maywood fire department for 1947,
Chief Dave C. Smith reported that
the Maywood fire
department
answered a total of 258 alarms
during the year, erf which 39 were
outside the village of Maywood
and so carried a service charge.
Sixteen false alarms were turned
in.
The department received 30 inhalator calls, of which 17 were
revived.
Damage by fire
to buildings
amounted to $10,595 and damage
to contents of buildings amounted
to $5,005. The total insured loss
was $15,600. Loss per fire was
estimated at $102.63, and the per
capita loss based on 30,000 popu­
lation was 52 cents.
Chief Smith stated that the new
equipment purchased for fire fight­
ing has added to the efficiency of
the department and has enabled
the departnjent to save more
property that was possible before.
Though all the winds of doctrine
were let loose to play upon the
earth, so Truth be in the field, we
do ingloriously, by licensing and
prohibiting, to misdoubt her
strength.—Sir Jrtin Suckling.
Pirates Fall to New Trier;
Face Morton Mustangs Friday
Suburban league standings:
Waukegan
Evanston
New Trier
Thornton
Proviso
HlRliland Park
Morton
Oak Park
W.
4
4
4
3
2
1
1
.1
L.
1
1
1
2
3
4
4
4
Pet.
.800
.800
.800
.600
.400
.200
New Trier what was later its win
ning margin.
Experience and
height had won over determina­
tion. The, box score follows;
Proviso (32)
BFP
2 11
112
20 1
4 4 1
204
10 0
10 2
.200 Glatz, f
200 Stewart, £
Without the service of four reg­ Panlow,c
Lenzie.g
ulars, the Proviso Pirate basket­ Jacobs, g
ball aggregation journeyed to Nevs' McCuston.f
Cutcher.g
Trier last Friday ni^ht, where
they fell before the .Terrier speed,
height, and experienoe, 50 to 32.
The N.T. triumph marked the
fourth of its Suburban league
campaign, and left New Trier still
tied with Waukegan and Evanston
for first place.
Proviso's setback gave it a twothtee league record, and marked
its second league defeat in a row,
both losses being by more than
20 points. Morton travels to Pro­
viso tomorrow night (Friday),
and each team will be* out to
avenge its past records.
The four missing players all
declared ineligible by the Proviso
athletic board following an in­
vestigation of the boys' participa­
tion on another team outside of
school.
Proviso led the New Trier team
at the end of the first quarter,
l3 to 11, and kept on even terms
with the Terriers until five min­
utes remained in the first half,
the score tied 16 to 16. New Trier
skipped in front, as it collected
11 points to Proviso's 2.
Dick Lenzie, who led the Pro­
viso scorers with 12 points, started
off the night's work with a basket
and Proviso led, 2 to 0. Jim
Krantz tied it up with a long shot,
and the teams were tied, 2 to 2.
Dave Stewart put Proviso in the
lead, 4 to 2, but Christenson
again knotted the score at 4 to 4.
Krantz put New Trier ahead
with a short shot and a free
throw, but back came Jack Glatz
to shorten the New Trier lead to
7 to 6. Krantz ajid Stewart
traded free tosses, and then Gene
Moore, Terrier guard, extended
the Winnetka lead to 10 to 7 on
a field goal.
Capt. George Jacobs and Ralph
Pahlow matched a Moore free
toss, and the score was knotted
at 11 to 11. Glatz and Lenzie
offered two free tosses, and Pro­
viso led, 13 to 11, as the initial
quarter ended.
Lenzie opened the second period
with a charity toss, but Krantz
and Moore put New Trier in the
lead 15 to 14. on two short baskets.
Jack Glatz put Proviso ahead for
the last time, 16 to 15, and Moore
tied the score at 16 to 16 on a
free toss.
Krantz, Gompert and Christen­
son then combined forces to give
Totals
Proviso
New Trier
13 611
Original Gienn Mtttor
Dis«s ReprMMd
GUnii MjifM MMIM'
Pie«M AHk
21 8 11
Totals.
5
7
7—32
11 16 15
8—50
Business cruise of the U.S.S.
Ship 74 auxiliary will be at the
Bellwood Welfare building Tues­
day, January 20. The installation
of officers of the auxiliary and the
Navy club will be conducted the
same evening Saturday, January
24, at 2701 St. Charles road, Bell­
wood.
The last social, cruise of the
auxiliary was at the home of Mrs.
Ella Bartelt. Luncheon was served
and games were played. Honors
went to Mrs. Del Boehm and
Mrs. Margaret Bushman.
The HESALD
"
Thnisday, Jaanaiy 15. 1948
FREE REPAIRING
ON BOYS' AND GIRLS' SHOES WHEN
YOU BUY OUR QUALITY ALL LEATHER
SHOES. TRIPLE A S TO TRIPLE E"S IN
ALL SIZES.
V I S I T OUR M O D E R N S H O E R E P A I R D E P T .
may.
SAM'S SHOE STORE may.
8483 around
the corner of sth on madison
S48t
New power for your BUKK!
Today's Power, Today's Poriormancor
Today's Zip — ior Buicks
up to Ton Yomrs Oidi
this sounds too good to b«
tru«. But it's a fact!
AYBE
M
in s«. ir4.iky{xi[
NAYWIH, lUIIIII
New Trier (iiO)
BFP
2 2 3
4 02
6 21
6 3 2
20 1
00 2
10 0
0 10
Moore,f
Christens'n,f
Gompert. c
Krantz.g
Burnslde.g
McGrew.t
Loason.f
Davis
Ship Auxiliary Business
Cruise Listed Tuesday
Rv«a if your Bulck dates back as tar
M 1937, you can have a hoodful of
factory-fresh Fireball power—a sleek
new power plant that's the same as
the engines going into the latest
Bttick cars.
Everything about it is brand-new. A
new carburetor and air cleaner help
fuel give up all
make every drop
its power. A new distributor, com­
plete with vacuum and centrifugal
Advance, puts new snap in your get­
away and new pep in all driving. A
whole new wiring harness prevents
electrical loss. And tucked in the
flywhe^ housing l« a new smoothie
of a clutch that'll make driving more
fun than ever.
Ye«, It's all new, with the latest
Buick engine features you read
about—like precision cylinder bor­
ing, Oil-Miser rings, Stratoflow
cooling and so on.
You can get a new engine like this
because engine production ia not
held back by the shortage of sheet
steel which limits complete-car pro­
duction.
So we're able to put one of these
honeys into your car and make it
young again—give it new power and
pertormance that will get you set
for thousands and thousands more
carefree miles.
How much does it cost? Not nearly
what you'd expect—often less than
a comprehensive overhaul. And it's
a mighty good investment because
it makes your car worth so much
more when it comes time to turn
it in.
Nice proposition, isn't It?
Surely worth talking
over. Won't you come
in and let us give you
all the details?
BUtens sesT
SMdLEI
IM THE MOOD
TUXEDO JUNCTION
MOONLIGHT SERENADE
LITTLE BROWN JUG
MOONLIGHT COCKTAIL
RHAPSODY IN BLUE
STRING OF PEARLS
Radio «iMi Piioiioarapii
Repair Service
phone maywood 8167
Mox., Tlmrs, & Set. Ni«h#«
WALTER PEGKAT OO.
110 MADISON STREET
PHONE MAYWOOD 2000
. . Place Your Order NOW for a New Buick . . .
Page
MEN'S FURNISHINGS
AT
STRUTZELS
OVERCOATS, JACKETS, MUFFLERS.
WOOL SHIRTS. SWEATERS. KNIT
GLOVES ALL REDUCED TO MAKE
ROOM FOR OUR BIG SHIPMENTS OF
SPRING AND SUMMER MERCHANDISE
WTS
20^0FF
"Communism says, 'Give up
your freedom as an individual!'
Democracy says, 'Keep.your free­
dom as an individual!' " declared
Dr. Hans Asmussen last Friday
at the Chic^o Lutheran Semi­
nary.
The problem for the world to­
day, says Asmussen, for Germans
and Americans alike is "What
does the Church say?" The trial
of the church and individuals un­
der the Nazi regime enabled the
church to say it must always be
a confessing church. The Ainerican military government has per­
mitted freedom of speech to a
certain extent, but pastors who
for some reason have not cleared
the de-nazification process are be­
ing forced to go to British, French
Ask anyone in town where
to go for new radios, phono­
graphs, television sets and
FM sets . . . they'll all say
the "SCHNEIDER RADIO,
of course." We have the lat­
est models . . . the most fa­
mous makes. Try our shop
before you make your selec­
tions. Buy where you receive
prompt, efficient SERVICE!
BUY NOW AND SAVE .. BUY NOW BEFORE
THE PRICE ADVANCE ON CLOTHING.
MEN'S
SWEATERS
20% OFF
SCHNEIDER
A RADIO
All wool nationally ad­
vertised brands in pull
over, coat and sleeveless
styles. All sizes and
colors.
$4.95 VALUES
$7.50 VALUES
Asmussen Gives
Position of
German Church
* DON'T ^5/< moTm
MAN To DO
THAT you CffA/'T PO
yoC//?S£LF. "
NOW $52.00
NOW $36.00
NOW $31.50
NOW $28.00
VALUES
VALUES
VALUES
VALUES
The HEIALD and Russian zones in ord^ to
Jannaiy 15. 1948 preach the Gospel, stated Asmus-
DORA
You can't do better anywhere on coat buys like these!
The finest,
famous-made overcoats reduced 20%.
Coats styled to perfection, fit like your best gloves,
and so warm you'll never feel cold no matter how far
down the mercury drops. Take advantage of our
January, clearance. Select your new overcoat here
now.
$65.00
$45.00
$39.50
$35.00
Thnisday.
^MAY. S29-487
Wf 5O7MA0IS0NST. MAYWOOD
sen.
This report was heard by the
students and more than 125 visi­
tors of the Chicago Lutheran
Seminary during the two day stay
of the executive secretary of the
German church.
Dr. Asmussen also pointed out
that through the process of op­
pression, Catholics, Lutherans and
Reformed persons were brought
closer together. The Benedictine
order of the German Catholic
church and the Reformed Theo­
logical professors have freely
spoken their yiews concerning the
doctrine of the Holy Eucharist.
All churches have realized
anew, asserted Dr. Asmussen, the
need for individual and corporate
confession and responsibility.
Dr. Asmussen is the second
great European churchman to ap­
pear recently at the Seminary.
Bishop Otto Dibelius addressed a
large gathering in December.
In the spring Pastor Hans Lilje
of Germany and Professor Anders
Nygren of Sweden will present a
series of lectures at the Chicago
Lutheran Seminary.
Chest Clinic Tuesday
The regular diagnostic chest
clinic will be conducted as usual
between 1 and 3 p.m. Tuesday,
January 20, at the MaywoodMelrose Park Health center, 103
South Fifth avenue.
Dr. Julius B. Novak will exam­
ine the chests of persons wlio
come to the center on appoint­
ments made by their physicians or
health agencies.
Andrea Larsen and Dorothy
Perkins, the Institute's public
health nurses at the center, will
assist the doctor.
These chest clinics are con­
ducted the first and third Tues­
days by the Tuberculosis Institute
of Chicago and Cook county as a
protection to the individual and
contmunity health and as a diag­
nostic service to the physicians of
Maywood and Melrose P a r k .
Thess services are financed by
Christmas Seals.
Tangled appliance cords can be
eliminated says Practical Builder,
by using a "plug-in strip," an all
metal, fully wired electrical mold­
ing which spaces outlets 18 inches
apart. Each applicince has it's own
receptacle in this easy to install
molding. Tested and approved for
lifetime safety and convenience,
the strip can be installed without
damage to walls.
NOW $3.95
NOW $5.95
Wool Mufflers
20% OFF
$1.95 Values . . $1.55
$3.95 Values . . $3.15
HEAVY WINTER
Knit Gloves
JACKETS
20% OFF
$1.95 Value
$2.50 Value
WOOL SHIRTS
NationaHy advertised sport and regu­
lar style in plaid or solid colors.
$6.95 value $5.55
%9.9B value $7.95
$1.55
$1.95
Boys' Sweaters
and Trousers
1
OFF
iOFF
Heavy wool and leather
jackets greatly reduced. Na­
tionally advertised makes.
$9.95
$14.95
$19.95
$22.50
Values.... $6.60
Values .. $9.95
Values $13.30
Values $14.95
JOS. H. STRUTZEL & SONS
Open Monday and Thursday Eveninqs
604 SO. FIFTH AVE.
MAYWOOD 509
it's the new LOOK!
Don't discard your perfectly good last year's dresses!
Send them to us. We'll lengthen, clean and press them
—give you the New Look ... at hardly any expense
at all. Take advantage of our services. Send all your
dry cleaning to us. SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO ALL
CASH AND CARRY CUSTOMERS.
BACALL
CLEANERS
I^Oe-12 ST. CHARLES RD. — M A Y 5 6 7
103/ SO. /7U. AVE.
- W/IK ^100
7S09 MADISON ST.
-m FOREST SOk
ANNOUNCING
THE FORMAL SHOWING
of fhe
NEW 1948 FORD 3-TON TRUCKS
Tomorrow—Friday, January 16, 1948
af Our Showrooms
400 LAKE STREET, MAYWOOD, ILLINOIS
THE
FIRST
NEW
POST-WAR
PRODUCTS
EVERYONE
IS
INVITED
TO SEE
THESE
NEW
1948
FORD
TRUCKS
OF THE
FORD
MOTOR
CO.
THE NEW 1948 F-8 FORD 3-TON TRUCK with 195-mch wheelbase illustrated above is the largest truck ever built by the Ford
Motor Company. The new 1948 Truck line offers a wider range
of Models and Capacities than ever before. They are powered by
*
(
three New Truck Engines—a 95 horsepower six-cylinder engine, a
100 horsepower V-8 and a 145 horsepower V-8.
See the new 1948 Ford Trucks on Display ot
MAYWOOD MOTOR COMPANY
400 LAKE ST.
35 Years
on Lake Sf,
PHONE MAYWOOD 281--282
MAYWOOD, ILL
Page 17
rage 18
Thursday, jannaiy IS, 1948
Mattia and Mrs. Stella Moore- was entertained with an outside
house.
party in Bemis Woods Sunday.
COMMUNITY CHURCH
<
New members of the church
The Couples club met iast
Thursday evening for a program are Mrs. Marie D. Brence, Miss
Dorothy Hammond and Miss Har­
Contributions for this column presented by the Hammond fam­ riet Hammond.
ilymay be sent to Mrs. Alan
TKe program, a musical variety BOY SCOUT NEWS
Ganka, 2243 South 17th avenue,
or phone Maywood 4187. ,A11 show, included songs by BrownDecember 27 marked the end
news should be in by Sunday ley Hammond, duets by Mrs. of a month of activity in train­
Hammond
and
Dorothy
and
trios
night.
by Edith, Dorothy and Harriet ing for emergencies and service
to others for the Boy Scouts of
Hammond.
EDMUND F. LINDOP
Hostesses for the evening were troop 80.
SCHOOL NEWS
Under the guidance of Scout
the Mesdames Elwood, Long,
Mothers and children of the sec­ Henry Von Kaenel suid Lee" Von Dad Walter Hitch, the troop
members collected unused Christ­
ond grade entertained with a sur­ Drasek.
Future plans for the group in­ mas trees from local dealers rnd
prise kitchen shower for Miss
Koaker Friday. The teacher is to clude a rummage sale in April took them to cahip 80 to practice
their skill in primitive shelter
be married Saturday, January 17. and a minstrel show in the spring. building.
Refreshments were served by
The youth group, under che di­
The project was led by Senior
the room mothers, Mrs. Rose rection of Mr. and Mrs. E. Long, Patrol
Leader Donald Ney and
Patrol Leaders Dale Schandelmeier and Jack Collins. Scouts
participating included Quarter­
master Bob Hitch, Cubmaster
Billy Haupt and Scouts Don Hanesl, Bob Klecka and Dennis Doyle.
Throughout the proceedings.
' For Immediate Installation
Scoutmaster Schandelmeier took
colored movies, which will be
shown
at a special meeting to
of"
which parents will be invited.
The HERALD
AMERICAN LEGION
At a regular meeting recently
of the Broadview American Leg­
ion post 626, it was decided to ac­
cept the challenge as issued by
the neighboring Bellwood post
500 to be the first to reach the
151 membership mark.
When the goal is reached, the
post will be given the privilege of
sending an extra voting delegate
to the Fifth district, American
Legion council.
At present, the Broadview post
holds a slight lead with a mem­
bership of 118 as against the -12
for Bellwood.
Local post members have stated
that the losing post commander
is to ride a donkey bareback
down Fifth avenue, Maywood, on
a special Saturday afternoon.
Broadview post will be wellrepresented at the Legion leader­
ship forum, scheduled for Jan­
uary 25 at the Chicago City hall.
Those attending will be Com­
mander Glen Smith, A1 Jantorni,
Clay Bone and Ed Rotermund.
The forum is being conducted
to acquaint the representatives
with proper legion meeting pro­
cedure and administration.
News of Broadview
SQUARE DANCE
Date books are being checked
in anticipation of the old-time
square dance party planned for
Saturday evening at the Edmund
F. Lindop school.
The public is invited and all
local residents have been urged to
attend and meet their neighbors.
Proceeds of the donations, to
be taken at the door, will be used
for the purchase of a public ad
dress system for the school.
Rent an ACCORDION
or Purchase Direcf
from Importer
RENTAL FEES I PER WEEK
May Be Applied on Any Purcliase
ITS NOT TOO LATE
IRON FIREMAN
STOKERS
EYESTRAIN
Full Winter's Supply
of Quality Stoker Coal
Guaranteed
^•7
Madison Fuel & Supply Co.
CUSHMAN STUDIOS
311 S. 5fh Ave.
Maywood 1837
2010 Madison St.
tc^e
So Very Much More Charm
for Every Window
Complete Line of
VENETIAN BLINDS
Liebing
Venetian Blind Shop
1835 S. 18th Ave.
Maywood 5469
Officers of the Broadview Leg­
ion Post Building association to
serve through 1948 include Eric
Smith, president; Dillaye Holmer,
vice president: Leon Gill, secre­
tary, and Tom Sheahan, treasurer.
—*—
SOCIAL NOTES
Mrs. William Dunwoody and
son, Richard, 2246 South 16th
avenue, recently made a plane
trip to Minneapolis, Minn., to be
present for the 80th birthday
celebration of Mrs. Dunwoody's
mother.
STOKERS—OIL BURNERS—FURNACES
Lessons by Appointment
Maywood 4717
/5><>
jh!
WATCH
REPAIRING
JEWELRY aim ART SHOP
811 S. STH
Maywood
MAY. 8160
REPAIRED
Toasters, Irons
Small Appliances
Lamps Rewired
Grune's Call May. 8811
Affects Work, Health
and Your Disposition
Dr. Samuel B. M\
Cookware for Local Woman
OPTOMETRIST
Maywood 2910
Radio
Repairing
DOMURAY
1800 Lake Street
A committee composed of Er­
nest Waldt, Frank Karel, Hugh
Sappington, Steve B a u g h a n,
George Gibson and Peter Pauley
visited Hines VA hospital Christ­
mas day with gifts for Member
Hugh Brannon, World War I vet­
eran, who has been hospitalized
there for 15 years.
11^^ N. Fifth Ave.—at Lake
Mrs. Arthur Luseberg, 1648
South 11th avenue, was awarded
a set of Club aluminum Hammercraft Waterless cookware for her
suggestion for a household hint
used in a recent radio program on
station WAAF, Chicago.
WHEN YOUR BATTERY IS
DOWN
YOU'RE OUT IN THE COLD
M.P. 764
MOTORCYCLES
COMPLETE
AUTO SPRAYING
LACQUER or ENAMEL
INDIAN M/C DIST.
Parts and Aec.
For All Popular Makes
New and Used Motorcycles
Available Now
Our Worls Guaranteed
For Free Estimates
Helm Cycle Sales
Schumacher Bros.
1031-A SO. 17TH AVE.
M. p. 126
Cor. 17th ft N.M. Drive
807 No. 14th Ave.
Melrose Park
A lUNDLE OF CLOTHES
BROUGHT TO US IS A
BUNDLE O F JOY W H E N
RETURNED TO YOU.
,Seventy-one per cent of the sur­
face of the earth is covered with
water, according to the Encyclo­
pedia Britannica. Only 61 per cent
of the area of the northern hemi­
sphere is ocean, however, com­
pared with 81 per cent of the
southern hemisphere.
YOUNGSTEADT
& RANSOM
TAILORS 6 CLBANCRS
409 Lake St.
Maywood 6131
For Information About Placing Your Ad
in the Above Columns, Phone May. 7100
PHONE MAYWOOD 3565
Replace your old, wornout battery with a new
PRESCRIPTIONS
ACCURATELY FILLED
GENUIHE FORP
BATTERY, N O W
LAKE ST. DRUG
421 LAKE ST.
Priced right—guaranteed—
mode to fit ail cars
MAY. 1170
************************
.00
12
USE THE CLASSIFIED ADS
—THEY BRING RESULTS
USE THE ABOVE COLUMNS TO TELL YOUR STORY.
LET THE READERS KIVOW JUST WHAT YOU CAN DO.
EXCHANGE AND UP
MAYWOOD MOTOR CO.
34 YEAKS
400 LAKE ST.
OH LAKB ST.
MAYWOOD, ILL.
Phone Maywood 281-282
It's 'Swing Your Partner' at Barn Dances
Brotherhood We ek
February 22-29
Americeui Brotherhood week,
sponsored by the National Confer­
ence of Christians and Jews, will
be observed nationally for the 14th
year from February 22 to 29.
President Harry S. Truman will
be the honorary chairman and
Judge Robert P. Patterson, former
secretary of war, will be the
national chairman.
The purpose of Brotherhood
week is to intensify the year-round
campaign of the NCCJ, which pro­
motes justice, amity and under­
standing among all people. In ad­
dition, drives for memberships are
emphasized through the 60 offices
of the American Brotherhood, on
a national level, through radio,
newspapers, magazines and public
meetings.
In many cities and villages in
the United States, v o l u n t e e r
Page 19
Jannaiy 15. 1948
The HERALD
Thnisday,
Brotherhood week chairmen and
their committees will set up pro­
grams of films and speakers before
civic groups, schools and colleges,
undertake exhibits, and generally
promote the theme of intergroup
unity.
National president of the NCCJ
is Dr. Everett R. Clinchy, an out­
standing Protestant clergman, au­
thor and educator, who has held
this post since its inception in
1928. National co-chairmen of the
NCCJ are Roger W. Strauss, pres­
ident of the American Smelting
and Refining company; Thomas E.
Braniff, of Branifl International
Airways and Charles E. Wilson,
president of the General Electric
company. Co-founders of t h e
NCCJ were the late Chief Justice
Charles Evans Hughes: S. Parkes
C a d m a n, noted Congregational
minister; and Newton D. Baker,
secretary of war under Woodrow
Wilson.
I
SEMI-ANNUAL
One very popular group sponsored by the Maywood Recreation board is the Maywood Square Dance group, which meets the third Saturday each month in'the Garfield
school gym. Pictured above, caught in the middle of a dance, are Roy and Minnie Sav­
age in the foreground, while in the back, left to right, are Fred Lant, Curtice Anson,
Harvey Lant, Margaret Adair, Maurice Anson, head musician, and Dewey Adair. Caller
Millard Wallace is at the far right—in the plaid shirt. Harvey Lant and his wife, Lura,
are host and hostess at the dances. Lant, Savage and Wallace are regular callers for
the group.
Plan Barn Dance
for Teen Agers
Maywood Recreation board has
been requested by the teen agers
who attend the Saturday night
dances at Emerson school to have
a bam dance in place of the regu­
lar Saturday night affair. Ar­
rangements have been made for
the dance Saturday, January 24.
This will be a couple affair and
tickets for each couple will sell
for 75 cents. It is impossible to
The enormous cones of the
handle a crowd larger than 150 so
only 75 couple tickets will be sold. Coulter pine are sometimes a foot
Those who wish to attend are long and six inches in diamter, and
urged to purchase their tickets weigh more than four x>ounds.
immediately. Tickets will be on
sale at the regular dance this
Saturday night and also may be
obtained from Lyn Griffy at Pro­
viso Township high school.
The calling and music will be
furnished by the adult bam dance
group which also is sponsored by
the Maywood Recreation board,
and which has monthly dances
the third Saturday of the month
at the Garfield school.
SHOE SALE
Values to $6.50
$9-99
$Q.99
BROADWAY BOOT SHOP
110 Broadway ,
Mel. Pk.
Dependable Since 1925
SPECIAL! SPECIAL!
THREE DAYS ONLY
^Thurs., FrL, Sat., Jan. 15, 16, 17
A $12.75 VALUE FOR
ONLY $6.95 INC. TUBES
Simple to Install—Plug in Type and Flush Type
Complete Line of Home and Commercial
Fluorescent Fixtures
FLUORESCENT LITE AND
APPLIANCE COMPANY
1910 WEST LAKE STREET
MELROSE PARK 3051
fe(?<3DKT
"YOU MIGHT AS WELL QUIT HINTING.
BECAUSE I'M NOT GOING TO TAKE
YOU WITH ME TO
KIRIE'S FOX HEAD RESTAURANT . . .
For
Even in winter's "worst," his car
starts like a charm since we gave
it a de-luxe electrical system
check-up. Bring your car to us
for this important service to­
night. We'll test and clean bat­
tery terminals, inspect cables
and terminals for wear, check
generator, . starter,
headlight
alignment and focus, stop and
signal lights, windshield wiper
and blades. While you're wait­
ing for your new Chrysler or
Plymouth, we'll keep your old
car in tip-top shape!
have balloons for the Kiddies, Too
KIRIE'S Fo"
RESTAURANT
(ESTABLISHED 1903)
On Thatcher Avenue, Two Blocks North of Grand Ave
RIVER GROVE, ILL.
FOR SPECIAL PARTIES, Phone River Grove 700
Women's $10.95
Bowling Dresses
Reduced to
$Z95
MEN'S JACKETS, reg. $9.95, now $7.95
MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS
$3.95 up
CHICKEN IN THE BASKET!"
They
JANUARY
SPECIAL
MAYROSE MOTORS
INC.
i 204-14 W. Lake Sf.
MELROSE PARK 786
MEN'S SPORT SLACKS—TWEED, CHECKS,
COVERT AND DOESKIN
$10.95 up
SUBURBAN SPORTING GOODS
131V2 BROADWAY
MELROSE PARK 8
Thnisday.
Mrs. Edw. Koepke Heads
Merry Mothers Group
Mrs. Edward Koepke was re
elected president of the Merry
Mothers of the Good Shepherd
Lutheran church of Maywood at
the group's annual election of of­
ficers January 7. The election and
meeting was conducted at the
home of Mrs. Dale Alstrand, 1427
South 16th avenue.
New officers include the Mes­
dames August Jacobs, vice-presi­
dent and chairman of the Bazaar
booth; Dale Alstrand, recording
secretary, constitution and by­
laws committee; Edgar Pauls,
corresponding secretary and chair­
man of membership, and Walter
Vollmer, treasurer.
Retiring officers include Mrs.
Koepke, president, and Mrs. Ken­
neth Lohse, secretary-treasurer.
A number of by-laws also were
adopted at this meeting.
DON F. SMITH
ELECTRIC AND ACETYLENE
WELDING
PORTABLE EQUIPMENT
1218 LAKE ST.
Melrose Parit 2315
SCHOOL
Bellwood Briefs
lannaiy IS, 1948
CIVIC CLUB
Members of the Bellwood Civic
club will entertain with their an
nual banquet Saturday, January
17, at Moran and Galvin res­
taurant, Hillside, honoring the
group's newly installed officers.
Further information on the ban­
quet may be secured from Mrs
William Schoenfeld, chairman,
Bellwood 7510, or C. W. Schultz^
Bellwood 1949.
The new officers, installed
January 7, include Roy Nelson,
re-elected president; W a l t e r
Slaughter, vice president; Vernon
Silek, secretary, and Frank Mer­
rill, treasurer.
GIRL, SCOUTS *
Contributions for this column
should be sent to Jtlrs. A. N,
Barber, 224 Hyde Park avenue,
or phone Bellwood 5783.
abroad. If troop members pre­
fer, however, the clothing kits
may be donated to various local
places the Scouts serve.
A collection of candles four
inches or longer also will be con
ducted this month.
Scout officials have asked that
all donations be in at headquarters
before Friday, January 30.
Intermediate Girl Scouts and
leaders will be entertained with
a trip to the Historical society
Saturday, January 17.
Local troop members have an­
nounced that January has been SUNNYSIDE JUNIOR
selected
"baby" month, during HIGH SCHOOL
which the clothing collected will
The following students are
be used in layette kits to be sent named for being neither tardy nor
absent from the beginning of the
year to the Christmas vacation:
LOOK!
What Mr. Owl
7S1—Robert Cesek, Beverly
s a y s : **A s k
Waldon,
Geraldine Schweitzer^
Candor for a
-.732—Eleanor Zieman, Wsilter
hard - to • find
book and they
Wagner.
find it. F r e e
851—Robert Bartz, Betty Mae
delivery, to<^.**
Dwyer, Shirley Fenhaus, Norman
CANDOR BOOK CO.
Higgs, Elaine Milano, Earl Pile,
MAYWOOD 3089
Anthony Russo, Ronald Shirrefs,
Betty Wan Boven.
852—George Brinkman, Marlene
Bruns, Wayne Etherton, Marion
Kiefer, Clarence McLean, Dorothy
Stefanovits.
m
AIRMAN GREY IMMDCLOni
—»—
SHIRTS
The S.J.H.S. basketball team
scored a loss and a win January
8. ITie lights lost to Grant by
a score of 18 to 6. The heavies
displayed more of the school spirit
by defeating Grant 21 to 10. Two
games were played January 12
and 14, against Roosevelt and
Wilson respectively.
Bus drivers, here is the
superb shirt you have been
looking for . . . in sizes 14
to 17. Sanforized with dou­
ble pockets at only
The passing out of the envelopes
officially started the "March of
Dimes" at Sunnyside. Each stu­
dent was given an envelope and
was asked to put in as many
dimes as he or she could spare.
'3»5
VFW
This Shirt Has All Four of These Important Features
* SMOOTH SETTING COLLAR
• BODY SHAPED CUT
* FINE STITCH TAILORINQ
* SANFORIZED FOR PERFECT FIT
Yhlf Our Beautiful, New Mocfern Store
and Get Real Yalue for Your Dollar
ED ROSS
STEPHANIE NOYICKY
PIANO INSTRUCTION
STORE FOR MEN
CLASSICAL and POPULAR
Open Monday and. Tlmrsday Evantn^s Until 9 P.M.
Doily froM 9 to i P.M.
143 BROADWAY
*
Due to the fact that New Year's
day was the date for the regular
business meeting of the Bellwood
Women's auxiliary to the VFW,
a combined business and liocial
meeting will be conducted at 8
p.m. tonight (Thursday) in the
Welfare building, 23rd avenue and
Washington boulevard.
All members are invited to at­
tend and others also are invited
t^ begin the year by joining the
auxiliary.
MELROSE PARK
100 Broadway
Melrose Park
Corinne Schoenherr, of the
eighth grade, and her sister Stella,
of the third grade, have moved
to Chicago. We are sorry to lose
them.
Stephen Thompson of the fifth
grade has been ill, but he is back
to his studies now.
There' are many new activities
throughout the classrooms this
year. The fourth grade is chang­
ing from Weekly Readers to
Young Americas.
One of the fifth grade main ac­
tivities is its American Industry
booklet.
In social studies, the seventh
grade has been enjoying its study
of Illinois history.
JEFFERSON SCHOOL
Proviso Choir Alumni
Schedule Outdoor Fefe
Members of the Proviso Choir
Alumni will meet at 3 p.m. Sun­
day, January 18, to begin rehear­
sals for their spring concert. The
group meets at the Guild hall, 410
Oak street, Maywood.
After the meeting, the alumni
will be entertained with a sleigh
ride or hayride, depending on the
weather.
Dale Nagel, Vivian Williams and
Leonard Wilson.
PRESBYTERIAN
DHURCH
Women's association of the Bell­
wood Presbyterian church has an­
nounced plans for a potluck din­
ner at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, Jan­
uary 21. Families are invited.
The regular monthly meeting of
the association will follow at 8
p.m. All attending the dinner
are invited to remain for the
meeting.
A special speaker will address
the group.
This week, Mrs. Wilder, our
new music supervisor conducted
classes at Jefferson school. We
welcome her to the staff and ex­
tend best wishes for a successful
year.
Laura Rowley who has been ab
sent for several weeks because of
illness, has not yet returned to
school.
ST. SIMEON'S
—.—
With funds provided by the
PTA, a new album of records has
been added to the school's record
library. These include music for
appreciation, rhythmic activities
and interpretation of children's
literature.
Spelling honors:
Grade Two—Robert Nelson,
Jcrfin Pocuca, Burton Cunningham,
Judith Montgomery, John Malovich, Billy Bosworth, Fred Greenwald, Florence Porter, Joe Gould,
Carl Skilbred, Edward Williams,
Phyllis Paisley, Raymond Miller,
Jeneanne Whisnant and Ronald
Mogavero.
Grade Three—Virginia Hogan,
Eugene Strouhal, Charlotte
Crank, John Conroy, Vivian Wil­
liams, Steve Wilson and Beverly
Hayward.
Grade Four—Judy Corso, Tim
McCarthy, Kurt Kroschel, Cath­
erine Moritz, Coral Lee Borys,
Carole
Aubry,
Clyde
Hood,
Chandos Caldwell, Robert Perrone, Theresa Russo, David Fredrickson and Joe Golen.
Arithmetic honors:
Grade Three: Beverly Hayward, Stanley Murphy, Vivian
Williams, Virginia Hogan, Audrey
Miller, Ronald Braidman, Samuel
Krajnovich, Anne Schleizer, Sanford Schar, George Hood, Richard
Salzbrun and Donald Roberts.
Members of the third grade who
have made January posters of
snow scenes are: Robert Werle,
Audrey Miller, Daniel Antonovich,
CATHOLIC CHURCH
Members of the Altar and Ros­
ary • society cjf the St. Simeon's
Catholic church have been re­
quested to solicit advertisements
and patrols for the annual report
of the churth.
Members appointed for this
work include the Mesdames E.
Sues, H. Schultz, L. Scott, P. La*
Rocco, M. Alfini H. Davis and C.
Kanie.
The books are scheduled to go
into print today (Thursday).
SOCIAL NOTES
Mr. and Mrs. James W. Grant
and children, Jimjnie, Judy and
Tommy, 1037 Marshall avenue,
spent Christmas week in Des
Moines, Iowa, visiting Mrs. Grant's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. E.
Nelson.
Arlene Weichbrodt, 302 Eastern
avenue, was entertained Tuesday,
January 6, when all her little
cousins helped her celebrate her
birthday.
They played games.
Those attending were Sharon
Carej?, Faith and John Adam
Fippinger, Audrey Hanebuth,
Karen and Danny and Jocelyn
and Billy Schuman, Alfred Wolff
and Janet Weichbrodt.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Carter of
Foley, Ala., returned home last
week after spending the holidays
with their daughter, Mrs. Henry
Meier and family, 99 Bellwood
avenue.
AND HE SHALL STAND
BEFORE KINGS"
Plione Melrose Park 2160
ANNOUNCING
The Official Opening of an
Optical Office
AT "FRANK JEWELERS"
on SATURDAY, JAN. 17
We Offer a Complete Optical Service
Operated by
DR. EVERETT W. BEATH
• Few thoughts ever recorded are
more inspiring than the familiar
Scripttiral truth "Seest thou a man
diligent in his business and he shall
stand before kings." It t^lies to
a business no less than to a man.
In the operation of our pharmacy
we accept a sincere moral re^x>nsibility to both the medical profession and the
public. We are not qualified by either education
or experience to diagnose disease or prescribe
treatment. But we are thoroughly qualified to fUl
your prescriptions just as they dioxild be filled.
When you feel "out of sorts" consult a physician.
Be sure that he is a licensed M.D. Then bring his
prescription to us to be filled. There is no bettes
bealth insurance.
OPTOMETRIST
WE INVITE CREDIT ACCOUNTS
Located at
FRANK JEWELERS
131 Broadway
Melrose Park 4088
MEAD'S FIFTH AVE. PHARMACY
R. D. ROSS, R. n.
1426 So. Fifth Ave.
Maywood 4480
The HERALD
Thursday,
CLOTHES FOR FRIENDSHIP
When this project was an­
nounced at convention by /Irs.
Ferguson, General Mark Clark
speaking immediately afterward
said: "I cannot think of any type
of organization better fitted
to
project a program of international
friendship and understanding than
the Girl Scouts. The program is
a part of the overall effort and
will do much to show that democ­
racy is a warm, free and whole­
some way of life. I cannot arge
the citizens of this great country
too strongly to cooperate to the
fullest extent 'in making this pro­
gram" a success."
KIT 2—OLDER BABIES
(Ages one to three)
If you plan a kit for a child
of this age, this is What should
be included:
At least; 1 coat or jacket or
snow suit, 1 sweater, 2 sets d
underwear, 3 pairs of stockings
(long or knee-length if possible),
2 rompers or dresses or tiny boys'
suits, 2 sets of night clothes, 1
pair of mittens, 1 warm cap.
Other suggestions: A soft toy,
tvash cloth, towel, scarf, sewing
bag for the child's mother (con­
taining sewing cotton, darning
cotton," package of needles, paper
of pins, safety pins, bottons, elas­
tic tape, scissors, thimble and so
fbrth).
• If you have been a registered
Girl Scout leader for a period of
three years, who has attended
your leader's camp, your advance
leaders meetings, won't you call
and ask about the volunteer train­
ers course ? Call Mrs. Harmon,
Euclid 7237, and ask abou,t it.
DATES TO REMEMBER
January 19, Brownie leaders
from 7:30 to 9 p.m. at headquar­
ters.
January 21, leader's sing from
o
Bg
Page 21|
January 15, 1948 1
7:45 to 9 p.m. at headquarters.
January 24, Brownie story hoi
from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. at head­
quarters.
January is Baby month. It is
suggested the town committee
people make baby bibs and the
troops collect children's clothing
of any size in good condition. Can­
dles of at least four inches in
length are to be collected. T'-e
service deadline is January 30. Ar­
ticles may be sent to headquarters
or to the local service chairman,
Mrs. G. Vofelz, 2103 South 11th
avenue.
NEW STORE
HOURS
MONDAYS
and
THURSDAYS
9 A.M. to 9 P.M.
Tues., Wed.,
Fri., Sat.
9 A.M. to 6 P.M.
(Close Saturday
at 6 P.M.)
153 BROADWAY. MELROSC PARK
/
vv
quo"**
larlV
A survey ot the hazards that besel
your home, business and propertj
may reveal many possibilities for
disastrous financial loss.
b
Call this agency for an expert survey
of your requirements. Trouble may
be just around the corner—act now!
bath
^leavy ^
VooP
pvtik,
IF
c AouW®
colored
ygen.
quaUty-
ELMER F. PFLUG
"SERVES YOU RIGHT"
INSURANCE
no BROADWAY
January Clearance!
MELROSE PARK 4480
Women's Shoes
Res. Phone,'Melrose Park 4680
$4.95 to $7.95 Values
MATTiUS ^ yOUH MONfy
* Novelties
• Ties
HOW MUCH MONEY
• Straps
" Pumps
*
Wonderful opportunity to get
handsome calf, suede and pa­
tent shoes at a terrific saving.
Every type of new fall shoe
style. Black or brown. Sizes
4 to 9.
g
uv
<
r
>•
Ul
s
o
%
OS
•3
o
>•-
I
T takes plenty these days! But
careful planning helps reduce
some operating costs. Keeping
careful accounts of money, with
the aid of a checking account,
helps too. Come, in and st^t one.
•
«
•
-<
e Melrose Park National Bank ^
9B
^
9 BROADWAY, MELROSE PARK. ILL.
PHONE MELROSE PARK 1200
^
MATTERS * YOUR MONt"^
C/on»x(noA
Women's
SLifPERS
$2.98 Values
Colorful slippers , . . all per­
fect ... all comfy for at home-,
leisure. Black, b'lie or red.
Sizes 4 to 8 in the selection.
Beauty Parlor
Special
All Creme-Oil Permanent
Wave, Machine or
Machineiess
Regularly
$9.00
$700
#
Including feather cut, shampoo
and finger wave.
Call for Appointmenf
MELROSE PARK 1825
rage
Tknisday, Jannaiy 15, 1948
Ike HEBALD meeting of the Ladies' Aid society
of the church.
Other new officers include Marg
Daugherty, vice president; Martha
Wallskog, secretary; Madeline
Cronin, treasurer; Martha Wall­
Contributions for this column skog and Florence Stroberg, flow­
may be sent to Mrs. Lillian er fund, and Hazel Brace, sewing
Chase, 1:251 Highbridge park­ committee chairman.
way, Westchester, or phone
Maywood 697. Cooperation by
Members of the Women's Mis­
having all contributions in by sionary society of the church con­
Monday night would be greatly ducted the annual re-instatement
appreciated.
of officers at their recent Decem­
ber meeting. Afterwards, Mrs. P.
trustee, and Alwes, Sunday school Stroberg, president, presided.
superintendent.
Other officers are the Mesdames
Installation of the new officers A. Anson, vice president, and, O.
will be conducted in a ceremony Brace, secretary-treasurer.
Sunday, January 18.
Committee chairmen include
Miss Mae Daugherty, thank-offer­
Members of the Junior Mission ing; Mrs. Ray Mueller, New
band will meet at 1:30 p. m. Sat­ Guinea; Mrs. W. Bokemeier, India;
urday in the church parlors. On Mrs. C. Lang, educational; Mrs. A.
the committee to serve are Carol Alwes, life membership and mem­
Alwes and Kayleen Jenson.
orial, and Mrs. C. Lang, deaconess.
WestchesterWhirlwind
GRACE EVANGEUCAL
LUTHERAN CHURCH
Orville Brace was elected presi­
dent of the church council at the
annual congregational meeting and
election conducted Sunday, Janu­
ary 11, at the church.
Other officers include Arthur
Alwes, vice president; Ray Muel­
ler, secretary; Wesley Panttila,
treasurer; Kurt Zocher, financial
Secretary; Raymond Niemans, as­
sistant financial secretary; Vernon
Nimmer, head usher;" James
McBride, deacon; Joe Stehlik,
USE THE CLASSIFIED ADS
RAPID
OPTICAL SERVICE
The new officers with Elsie
An installation of all officers
Lang, president, presiding, took will be conducted at the 11 a. m.
charge of the new January 8 service Sunday, January 18, by the
pastor, the Rev. Carleton H. Mall.
Lenses Duplicated
WHILE YOU WAIT
Eyes Examined
GREETING CARDS
FOR EVERY AND ANY
OGGASION
Laboratory on
Prenn,<>s
COME IN TODAY
DR. M. L. WEISSMAN
MELROSE GIFT SHOP
ISO J BKOADMAV
Melrose Park 7Ci2.
1812 LAKE ST.
MELROSE PARK 707
OK»» O M E -I f S l S f
The Westchester Social club met
Tuesday, January 6, at the home
of Mrs. H. Worcester, 750 Hull
a v e n u e . Refreshments w e r e
served and the door award pre­
sented to Mrs. B. Frandsen.
The Birthday club met at the
home of Mrs. Pauline Zellar, 824
Bristol avenue, Wednesday, Janu­
ary 7, to celebrate the birthday of
Mrs. Ann McFarlane. Games were
played, after which a birthday gift
was presented to Mrs. McFarlane.
SWEDISH MASSAGE
REDUCING TREATMENTS
TURKISH STEAM BATH
INFRA-RED—ULTRA-VIOLET
Florence Scheerer, Masseuse
1818 Lake St.
SOCIAL NOTES
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Machner,
1314 Highridge parkway, drove to
Champaign and Urbana, 111., last
Sunday to see the week-old daugh­
ter of Mr. Machner's nephew, Wil­
liam Hasse, who attends the uni­
versity there. The child has been
named Dianne Marie.
M«lrose Park 2284
^§^10 SUIT
NEW SPRING ARRIVALS
The ever popular Gabardine
Suits—double breasted models
in regulars and longs.
(47.50
The sewing circle of the CBB
club will meet Monday evening
January 19, at the home of Mrs.
Jo Machner, 1314 Highridge park­
way.
GIRL SCOUTS
Westchester Girl Scout troops
176, 98, 141 and 236 have com­
pleted plans and selected children
for their World Friendship Kit
project, the largest all-troop serv­
ice of the year.
Troop 98 has selected an 8-yearold girl, for whom it will outfit a
Wilbert W. Haase was elected
winter kit. Troop 141 an 8-year- chairman of the board of directors
old girl, for whom it will prepare of the Forest Park National bank
a summer kit.
at the annual meeting Tuesday.
Troop 176, Bluebird patrol, has Dr. Joseph Sodaro, Emil Levin, H.
chosen an 8-year-old boy for a S. Darr, and Howard F. Sammon,
winter kit; Cardinal patrol a 9- president, were re-elected mem­
year-old girl for a winter kit; the bers of the board of directors.
Clovers patrol a 10-year-old girl
Mr. Haase is chairman of the
for a summer kit plus a, layette board for the American Wilbert
for a baby, and the Holly Leaf pa­ V a u l t C o r p o r a t i o n , w h i c h h e
trol a 1-year-old girl for a year- founded in 1913, president of the
around kit.
Wilbert W. Haase Company, treas­
The Town committee also will urer of the Forest Park library
prepare a kit, Jhat for a 14-year- board and direqfor of the Forest
old girl for the winter.
Home Cemetery company. His
Members of the Ladies Aid so­ grandfather, Ferdinand Haase, was
ciety of the Grace Evangelical the founder of the Forest Home
Lutheran church have announced cemetery and liis grandfather,
that they will assist troop 176 Frederick Lang, was a pioneer
with the sewing for the kits. They Forest Park banker. Mr. Haase
also have donated $10 towards was born and raised in Forest Park
completion of the kit projects.
and has devoted much time to civic
When other local troops com­ affairs.
plete plans for individual kit pack­
Clarence R. Jager has been pro­
ages, details will be announced. moted from cashier to vice-presi­
dent. He has been with the bank
The Girl Scout cookie drive is since its organization and has been
scheduled to begin at 4 p. m. active in the bsinking business for
March 6 this year. More infor­ 25 years. Otto C. Roeder, a life­
mation will be given at a later time resident of Forest Park, has
date.
been promoted from assistant
cashier to cashier and has been
WOMAN'S CLUB
Members of the Westchester with the bank since its organiza­
Women's club will meet at 1:30 tion.
Raymond S. Ratajak, who is pro­
p. m. Tuesday, January 20, in the
home of Mrs. F. W. Magers, 10317 moted to assistant cashier, has
Elizabeth street. Mrs. V. Kroeger been with the bank since his dis­
charge from the army, after serv­
will be the co-hostess.
ing
three and one-half years in the
Mrs. Donald Wetzel, American
European
theater. He came to the
Home chairman, will present Miss
bank under the G.I. trainee pro­
Margaret Swanson, home service gram.
advisor for the Public Service com­
The bank was organized May 15,
pany, who will exhibit a step-by1943,
as the First State Bank of
step demonstration on "Making
Forest Park and was converted to*
Lampshades."
'
Bank on December 2,
A social hour will follow. Re­ a Natiohal
Resources have grown from
freshments will be served by the 1946.
$153,000 on opening day to $6,100,hostesses.
000 as of December 31, 1947. The
bank at all times has given sup­
Infant Clinic Friday
port to the expanding require*
The infant clinic of the May- ments of the community. Thirtywood Public Welfare organization two new business houses have
will be conducted from 1 to 3 p.m. opened in Forest Park since the
tomorrow (Friday) at the Amer­ bank was organized.
ican Legion hall, South Fifth ave­
nue and Leeion street
WANTED
AUTOMOBILE MECHANICS
EXPERIENCED
Good Working C<Mnditions—Good Pay
DAN NIGRO
SUBURBAN MOTORS
S3«S>e9 LAKE ST.
Forest Park Bank
Elects Officers
at Annual Meet
Welfare Group Benefit
Card Party January 30
The welfare group has an­
nounced that it will sponsor a
card party January 30 at St.
Charles school basement, 37th and
Soffel avenues.
The party will be given to help
pay the doctor and the upkeep of
the welfare.
Tickets may be obtained from
any member of the group. Anyone
wishing to contribute awards for
the aid of the welfare may con­
tact the committee at Melrose
Park 2493-J or Melrose Park
2411-J.
TWO PANTS SUITS
In finest
all wool, worsteds,
single and double breasted
models in grey, brown and
blues . . . at
.00
*58 ""-*60
A few of the new blues are in
the Hollywood drape, wnbeataWe for evening wear . . . at
.00
*45
MEN'S SLACICS
, The largest selection of men's
slacks in the" Western Suburbs.
Tweeds, gabardines, wor^eds.
Priced from . . ,
COATS. SUITS, DRESSES
BOYS' and GIRLS' LEGGING SETS
FUR MITTENS and GLOVES
$4.10^ $12.50
The new Hollywood Slacks are )iere in fine all wool
irabardincs in grey, W*»e and tan . . . »t
ViHceHti'^
n* Mor* Mm
0|p«a
WHILE THEY LAST
SHOP EARLY FOR BETTER SELECTIONS
Bro«Hi¥^y
Prefer
ttppttWi
SI9 ISA
TlMatr*
MNf Tkiir««fay Ivenhgt
127
BROAD­
WAY
GRACE STYLE SHOP
MEL
PK.
1950
0>^ SAl^/Z^CrS. . RtOUCTtONS UP TO SO% f
3 DAYS - THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY, JANUARY 15,16,17
Table Model Zenith
or RCA Radio and
Combination Automatic
Record Player
WITH $25.00 WORTH
OF RECORDS
FOR ONLY
120 Bass
Imported Italian
ACCORDION
BEAUTIFUL 2-PIECE
LIVING ROOM SUITE
Sturdy, well-built 2-piece living room suite— $"TO*95
Previously sdld for $149.95.—
This Sale
m W
Trade-In
Allowance
For Your
Accordion
$^^.95
$375.00
150.00
$225.00
$50.00 WORTH OF RECORD^FREE
WITH EVERY PURCHASE OF ANY
CONSOLE RADIO COMBINATION SET
Jusf Think $225 With
STUDIO COUCHES
Values From
$79.95 to $99.95
Reduced to
•49
.95
BABY BUGGIES
Priced $10,98 Up
WHITE ENAMELED
BABY CRIBS
Were $32.95
NOW
IToHr Old Aeeordlon
MATTRESS VALUE!
IHNERSPRING MATTRESS
AND BOX SPRING TO MATCH
$^0-95 '
BOTH FOR
.
REGULAR $79.95 VALUE
Enjoy innerspring comfort at little .-niore
than you'd pay for an ordinary mattress!
Note pre-built border, handles for easy turn­
ing, the practical striped ticking!
METAL SMOKING
STANDS
Were $3.98
Reduced This Sale
$1.98
FLOOR LAMPS
VARIETY OF STYLES
TO SELECT FROM.
WERE $34.95—THIS
SALE
Odds and Ends
IN
END TABLES
MERCHANDISE LISTED HERE
FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
• WASHER
• RANGE
• REFRIGERATOR
• VACUUM CLEANER
Values to $15.00
TABLE
LAMPS
Beautiful Shades.
Reg. $15.00 Values
'5-
$r.oo
CHILD'S LITTLE RED
WOODEN ROCKING
CHAIR
OT
RECORD CABINETS
A REAL
VALUE
AN
ALL
EA.
2 RECORD
METAL CARD
ALBUMS
TABLE SET
Holds 12
Records Each
Table and 4 Metal Fold­
ing Chairs. Fo r m e r 1 y
$26.00 value.
NOW
.95
$^.98
BOTH FOR
.00
12
WE CARRY A FULL LINE-^
NORGE — MAGIC CHEF
AND CROWN RANGES
• • • •
HOTPOINT — SERVEL and
NORGE REFRIGERATORS
• • • •
BENDIX — NORGE and
HOTPOINT WASHERS
Universal—Royal and
G. E. Vacuum Cleaners
SCOTT ATWATER ZYz H.P.
OUTBOARD
MOTOR
W.S
NOW
*79.95
UNIVERSAL RADIO & APPLIANCE STORE
148 BROADWAY
Open Monday and Thursday Evenings Until 9 P.M,
HELROSE PARK 339!
Page 23
Page 24
Tiiaisday,
Tke BERALD Yokohama area. The First cavalry
Taanaiy 15. 1948 division, also known as the "First
Team," is commanded by Major
General William C. Chase.
Overseas since January of last
year, Corporal Berger is assigned
Corporal Fred A. Berger, son of to service troop of the Seventh
Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Berger, 620 United States cavalry regiment
South 17th avenue, Maywood, is which is stationed near the heart
serving with the famed First cav­ of Tokyo. At the present time he
alry division in its occupation of is a mechanic in the Regimental
the 10 prefectures of the Tokyo- Motor Pool, a job which he ably
fulfills.
Prior to his enlistment in the
regular army, he was graduated
from Proviso Township h i g h
school. He was also employed by
his father's garage as a mechanic.
Designed By
Berger Serves
in Japan
Innocent World Ignorant of Its Fate!
FLOWERS
JACK HILL
Piano Instruction
—and—
FLORENCE
TED BINETSCH
Melrose Park Florist
17th and Moin
MEREDITH
Is a Graduate Teacher of the Chi­
cago Musical College and formerly
a pupil of the well-known composer
and pianist Max Kramm. She has
been successful with children and
adults.
M.P. 709
1112 S. 23RD AVE.. BROADVIEW
MAYWOOD
USE THE CLASSIFIED ADS
5T03.W
M£LROie LIQUaRi
142 BROADWAY
PARADISE Pure California WINE
$2.95
$|.55
Full
V2 Gallon..
HILL & HILL
BOND & LILLARD
OLD SUNNYBROOK
OLD McBRAYER
PEBBLEFORD
BLACK GOLD
YOUR CHOICE
Each,
$A'09
Fifth
H
OLD GRAND DAD
OLD TAYLOR
OLD FORESTER
OLD CROW
PRIVATE STOCK
FULL
GALLON
'3-
FULL
V2 GAU
$ I '98
I
Fifth
.94e
FIFTH
WE PICK-UP AND DELIVER
OLYMPIC CLEANERS
1505 W. LAKE ST.
MELROSE PARK
PHONE MFLROSE PARK 634
Phone
Melrose Park
634
FIFTH
FIFTH
ib
$/L.99
f
$9.39
L
OLD COLONY
GIN
»2"
Fifth
BURTON'S GIN
94 Proof.
Fifth
$A.98
A
24 19-OZ.
BOTTLES .
HAMMS. RUPPERT. KEELEY
CASE OF 19 QUARTS OQ 7i; H&H. OLD STYLE.
Q4 OR
CAN BEER
VWi • W YOUR CHOICE. CASE ijlV.QU
GADDARD'S
RUM
r
No need for last year's skirts to
show traces of the shorter hemline
when they're lengthened. OLYM­
PIC erases them completely! Send
us all your dresses, suits, and coats
after you've ripped out the old hem!
Ray O'Neill, 809 West Madison,
Maywood, has been named to the
production staff of the Illini
Theatre Guild, which will present
two plays at the University of Illi­
nois in January.
T h e University's traditional
Globe theatre staging will be used
for the "Taming of the Shrew,"
January 16, 17, 22, 23 and 24, with
matinees for high school students.
John Webster's tragedy. "The
Duchess of Malfi," will be present­
ed January 14, 15, 16 and 17.
The University of Illinois Thea­
tre Guild is a self-supporting stu­
dent activity. Members are re­
sponsible for all designing, cos­
tuming, purchasing and box oflSce
work in connection with campus
productions.
$9.98
BEER SPECIALS
KEELEY H&H 'WISCONSIN
BEER
$2.10
THROW AWAY.
Ol CE
U 12-OZ. BOTTLES.... Vl»WW
OLD HEMLINE
YOUR CHOICE
Each,
$^.75
Fifth
O
Sm" GUCKENHEIMER .
CHAPIN & GORE =
Virginia Dare
WINE
O'Neill Named to
Guild Staff
OLYMPIC CAN BANISH THAT
MELROSE PARK
CALL
10
HELROSE
or
PARK
11
2 Phones
Full
Gallon.,
This innocent appearing group is nnore than it seems to be—Its members are prac­
ticing t o g o out and take over the business leadership of America. Next time you buy a
candy bar, don't laugh—that may be a Future Business Leader of America who's taking
your six cents. Pictured above are some members of the Proviso high school club—left
to right, Joyce Scantena, Jean Amusz, Kathryn Ehlers, Mona Dennis and Bette McDaniel.
Permit No. 17.
Close-Out Special,
Fifth
.69
'2
NOW!THE NEWEST PlYMOUTH FOR
;94t, THE (EST PLYHOUTH YET!
You can't escape Plymouth's beauty of sweeping lines and brilliant
color. And the "Inside Story" is one of easy to-live-with luxury . . .
Restful chair-height seats ... Custom tailored upholstery , . . Jusj
about everything for your comfort and ccmvenience.
MAYROSE MOTORS, INC.
1204-14 W. LAKE ST.
MELROSE PARK, ILL.
New Ritz Clothiers
JANUARY CLEARANCE
SALE
Men's 100% Wool Suits
Dresses! Dresses! Dresses!
From fhe Finesf Manufacturers
$ A .99
$25-00
Values to $39.95
BROWNS — BLUES — GRAYS
Values to $16.95
ALTERATIONS FREE!
MEN'S SLACKS
"i r
FUR COATS
$5000
WOOLS AND PART WOOLS
$e.oo
VALUES TO $12.95
FREE ALTERATIONS
MEN'S SWEATERS
$0.00
SOME SOILED
Values to '189
.50
J
VALUES TO $10.00
L—
Ladies' Suits and Coats
MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS
WOOLS AND RAYONS
ALL NATIONALLY KNOWN
NATIOHALLY ADVERTISED
Vs OFF
VALUES TO $8.95
OUR ORIGINAL TICKETS ARE ON THIS
MERCHANDISE ... JUST DEDUCT Vs and
PAY THE BALANCE.
,
,
,
MEN'S
WHITE BROADCLOTH
SHIRTS
$0.50
CHILDREN'S
SNOW SUITS
5
f-
ALL WOOL
$Q.OO
$12.95 VALUE
GIRLS'
COATS
MEN'S
BELTS
$0-00
$1 .00
VALUES TO $22.95
$1.50 VALUE
FORMALS
$
.00
10
VALUES TO $35.00
OPEN A RITZ BUDGET ACCOUNT
Open Monday
and
Thursday
Evenings
It enables you to buy Ritz Clothes you need and pay out of income in small monthly
payments according to the plan you select. Remember . . . there is NO extra charge
for this added convenience!
HATURALLY AT
NEW RITZ CLOTHIERS
BROADWAY AND LAKE ST.
MELROSE PARK
Home of Hart
Schaffner &
Marx Clothes
Page 25
rage ie»
Tlmrsday,
THOMPSEN INDUSTRIES
The HEBALD
Jannaiy 15. 1948
LINCOLN PARK ZOO QUIZ
What Do You Know About Wild Animals?
What is defeat ? Nothing but ed­
ucation. Nothing but the first step
to something better. — Wendell
Phillips.
1412 Harrison St.
MADE-TO-ORDER
VENETIAN BLINDS—AWNINGS
FREE
•
Estimate on New
Prompt Service—Guaranteed Workmanship
PHONE MAYWOOD 8121
Aluminum and Steel
WALL TILE
CO-MANUFACTURER
Beautify Kitchen
and Bathroom
PECKAT AUTOSHADE
BELL TILE GO.
BEL. 7550
* *
T.
Chicagro Park District Photo
[The above picture 5IS of « famous Lincoln Park Zoo dweller. Check the rieht
answer to the following statements on this animal. Theu get your A.K.* rating
Irom correct answers below.]
1. It is (a) An American Bison, (b) A Tibetan Yak.
An Ibex.
.
of (21) A horse, (b) A cow. (c)
A Rhmoceros.
/t.\'
species of animal was formerly found (a) In pairs,
(b) As lone wanderers, (c) In large herds.
4 This animal now lives in (a) Niagara Falls Park, (b)
Yellowstone National Park, (c) Sequois National Forest.
5.^ Closely associated with its history were (a) American
Indians, (b) Norsemen, (c) American Negroes.
6. It feeds on (a) Prairie dogs, (b) Alfalfa hay. (c)
Crustacians.
-r \ "
(c)
JEWEL
|T0P_3yAUTY_MEW!
SPARE RIBS
ARMOUR STA^
JEWEL HAID
Salads ami Desserts
Laselous frvlts Md fasfy veg«tobks
i« assorfcd Bovored gelgtin molds
IB.
READY-TO-SERVE
TO
LARGE VARIETIES TO
CHOOSE FROM
*Animal Knowledge*
|IT •
••%«»
15
12-OZ. GIN.
Yummy Ice Cream
I II • ••«
FLAVORED
tasty economical
I
Short Ribs
"
DEL MONTE
Tomato
Sauce... 2 CANS 15c
RECIPE BRAND
Pink
Salmon
"^ X 29C
ASSORTED FLAVOR
Jei-Sert D S^^RT'... 3 PK©S. 19c
xn
I
.LB. 5»C
'
Vonilla or
Strawberry
Nutti Brittle
.'can 35C
Meats for Babies '"'0% 17c
MILO SOAP FLAKES
Automatic
PKI:32C
SWIFT'S STRAINED
Bring Us Your Coupons for
Durkee Margarine
REGULAR PRICE 41c
WITH
LB.
COUPON
31'
CHERRY VALLEY CALIFORNIA CLING
Peach Halves
Cut Green Beans
2
Sauerkraut fu'iITodTd
Fruit Cocktail
2
Royal Anne Cherries... 2
Scott Tissue
IN MEDIUM
SYRUP
CHERRY VALLEY FRENCH STYLE
FLAVORED
MARY DUNBAR
CHERRY VALLEY
NO. 2"/2
30-OZ.
CAN
25'
NO. 2
19-OZ.
CANS
29'
NO. 21/2
30-OZ.
CAN
Perk^^SlD.
2c!^5s25c
FOR ALL FINE WOOD WORK
Aerowax
DRAIN OPENER
i/n/Mn
w/rc
PUte
c^n 53C
HOLSUM BRAND
.
10'
45'
NO. I
16-OZ.
CANS
SOFT AS OLD LINEN
LIMITED^
10^
ROLL
IN CHEESE AND TOMATO SAUCE
A^ERK^AN Spaglietti
"oa°n |3«
FRESH CRISP TASTY THIN
Salerno Saltines • •
Whole Tomatoes •
23'
STOKELY'S FINEST
FOR YOUR PET
- - DOS
Sandwich
CTN.
MELT-PROOF BAG FREE WITH PURCHASE
CHERRY VALLEY DICED MIXED FRUITS
O'BRIEN'S MIXED NUT CONFECTION
29<
pi^j OOC
VEGEMBLE
•E^23'
PICKED AT THE FLEETING MOMENT OF PERFECT FLAVOR
Mlhlllfc
HIUICIO BRAND
fresh CORN
OFFTHECOB
A)2-OZ.AFg
^ CANS AQ
^
Spread.. ja> 19'
WHEN TIDE'S IN—DIRT'S OUT
FRESH FLAVORED
Tides'^D^s
PURE IVORY IN FLAKE FORM
ivory Flakes
A BARGAIN IN CLEANLINESS
Puro
2 PKGS 25c
Kitchen Klenzer 3 CANS 20c
FOR FINER FABRICS
Chiffon Flakes
38c
pkI
COFFEE .
j-LB. OA(
BAG
38c
LSE 38c
89
U|0U3mv
?3JB[ UJ
(q) "9 'suBipuj
(«) •? -31^^ IBUOpBJ^ 3uo;sAion3A (q) > -spjsii
(a) •£
-MOD
y (q)
"uosig
UBOUAUIY UY (^)
'I
Band Parents
Ito Meet
ents of District 88 will be con­
ducted at 8 p.m. Tuesday, Janu­
ary 27, in Wilson school, L. E.
Tabatt
has announced.
Next meeting of the band parMarvin Nelson, consultant in
instrumental music in the Oak
Park schools, and George Propeck, principal of Wilson school,
will discuss "Opportunities in
Music Education."
^HdU'iaff.ce
Several of the ensembles which
will compete the following eve­
A U BRANCHES
WORLD WIDE SERVICE
ning in the west suburban en­
P H O N E S M A Y W O O D 1 16 5 o r C E N T R A ! 7 4 1 '
semble contest at Roosevelt
school will perform.
During the business meeting
SO-LITE
and the discussion part of the
All Aluminum Windows
program, Mrs. W. Kirschbaum
Interchangeable Storm Windows
will again provide entertainment
and Screens
2 to 3 Weeks Delivery
for the children appearing on the
program as well as for those
Forest Construction Co.
who accompany their parents to
7439-T44I RANDOLPH—FOR. 46S0
the meeting.
MILES W. HAUPT
LINOLEUM, ASPHALT, RUBBER TILE
LINOLEUM
It will pay you to consult a real floor
specialist. We have colors and designs
for every decorating scheme. Bring
room measurements. 12 sq. yd. minimum.
RUBBER AND
ASPHALT TILE
anl^/ 19^=
The finest tile, beautiful colors, marbleized, long - wearing. Installed by our
expert staff of mechanics.
.PKG.
LGE.
PKG.
TOPS IN FINE FLAVOR
ROYAL JEWEL
;36c
P^^l
ANSWERS
DUZ
POWDER
FOR ALL WASHING
FOR BABIES' TENDER SKIN
INSTALLED
Ivory Soap 2 ^RS 23c
McCORMICK'S
13 North Sth Ave.
KIT South Sth Ave.
1012 South ITth Ave.
For Better Flavoring
Melrose Park
116 Bro«<>w»y—
Vanilla 2-01. oEi.
Extract bot.OO''
cm
Black
4.01. AB.
Pepper
IWALLACEFLOORCOVERIIIGtk).
228 N. CICERO AVE.
OPEN MONDAY & THURSDAY UNTIL 9:00 P. M.
Arthur John Wanderer w&s born McGuIre Wins Honors
to Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wan­
Francis Darrell McGuire, Jr.,
derer, 7607 Roosevelt road, Forest
son
of F. D. McGuire, 1801 South
Park, January 6 • at St. Anne's
20th avenue, Maywood, recently
Robert Mark Bosansc was born hospital, Chicago.
to Mr. and Mrs. Mark Bosanac,
was initiated into Tau Beta Phi,
Barbara Marie Bucker was born
1809 South 23rd avenue, Mayhonorary engineering fraternity.
to
Mr.
and
Mrs.
David
G.
Rucker,
vyood, December 29 at Westlake
10310 Elizabeth street, Westches­
hospital.
ter, January 3 at the West Sub­ to Mr. and Mrs. Jack O'Malley,
108 South 19th avenue, Maywood,
Sandra Kay XUliott was born to urban hospital.
January 6 at West Suburban hos­
—•—
Mr. and Mrs. Dale Elliott, 1915
Gerald Allen Oirie was bom to pital.
South 17th avenue, Maywood, De­
Mr. and Mrs. Robert K. Opie, 2003
cember 29 at Westlake hospital.
Joan Xee Keith was born to
South Ninth avenue, Maywood,
Joan Ann Norcutt was born to January 4 at the West Suburban Mr. and Mrs. Glenn G. Keith, Jr.,
5848 Elm avenue, Berkeley, De­
Mr. and Mrs. Hobart Norcutt, 113 hospital.
cember 31 at West Suburban hos­
North 14th avenue, Melrose Park,
John Vincent O'Malley was bom pital.
December 29 at Westlake hospital.
Hello World
Kathleen Cora Pynakker was
bom to Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Pynakker, 15th and North ave­
nues, Melrose Park, December 30
at Westlake hospital.
Susan Carol, Mislcka was born
to Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Misicka,
702 South Seventh avenue. Maywood, December 31 at Westlake
hospital.
The HERALD
Thnisday,
at Duke university, Durham, N.C.
McGuire is a member <rf the
senior class at the university.
—•—
AND COLD CATHODE
LIGHTING
Beautiful Gift Dressings
M A Y W O O D 3207
1415 So. Sth Ave.
Maywood
507 W. Washington Blvd.
loo/ic8e7rEK...fiEL Bsma
* t,
FIRST WITH
HOMOGENIZED MILK
SUPPOKTCR B U T
NOW YOU CAN BUY
ELGIN HOMES MILK
IN PAPER CARTONS
Kathleen Ann Kauny was born
to Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Kauny,
29 South 19th avenue, Maywood,
January 2 at Westlake hospital.
Susan Lynn Parker was bom to
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Parker, 1842
South 15th avenue, Maywood,
January 5 at Westlake hospitsd.
APPLIANCE AND MOTOR
REPAIRING ' FLUORESCENT
Brace up with a New Improved
Margaret Eileen O'Neill was
bom to Mr. and Mrs. John O'Neill,
119 South Sixth avenue. Maywood, January 2 at Westlake hos­
pital.
•
REPAIRING
AND STOKER CONTROL
INSTALLATIONS
For That "New Look" in Gifts
509 WASHINGTON BLVD.
PHONE MAYWOOD 180
•
ELECTRIC RANGE • WATER
HEATER - OIL BURNER
FLORALAN
GIFT SHOP
JOHN JOSEPH RYAN
REAL
A N D INSURANCE
ESTATE
Robert Martin .Moss was born
to Mr. and Mrs. George Moss, 140
North 21st avenue, Melrose Park,
January 1 at Westlake hospital.
—*—
WIRING
' LIGHTING INSTALLATIONS
Greeting Cards by Norcross
Sandra Patricia Person was
bom to Mr. and Mrs. Axel Person,
510 North Third avenue. Maywood, December 31 at Westlake
hospital.
Joseirii Raynnond Conrad was
born to Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Con­
rad, 2029 South 11th avenue,
Maywood, January 5 at Westlake
hospital.
Crystal Electric Co.
INDUSTRIAL • RESIDENTAL
'
COMMERCIAL
Look to the
—•—
\Wliam Gregory £seman was
born to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Eseman, Jr., 1211 South Third avenue,
Maywood, January 3 at Westlake
hospital.
Page 27
lannaty 15. 1948
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Jannaiy 15, 1948
Maywood 20+h
Century Club
Tells Ac+ivi+ies
m
ed
omen A
Maywood AAUW to Hear
Discussion of Wise Buying
• . .
*SocicL^
Women's Club
Meets Monday
%
0impit
Robert Speaker, young baritone,
will present the program of the
Legislation committee will have
Maywood 20th Century club at 2
Regular meeting of the May- at the home of Mrs. Charles Svo charge of the dinner meeting of
p.m. Tuesday, January 20, at the
the West Area Business and Pro­
First Congregational church. Fifth wood branch of A. A. U. W. was boda, 2013 South 22nd street. Mrs.
fessional Women's club at 6:30
conducted
January
14
at
the
Ply­
Marie
Gibson
of
the
Maywood
pub­
avenue and Erie street.
p. m. Monday, January 19, at the
Well known in Chicago music m o u t h C o n g r e g a t i o n a l c h u r c h , lic library will bring books for
Electric club, 20 North Wacker
circles, Speaker is resuming his with Dr. Irma Plaehn, professor of young children and discuss them. drive.
»
The South Side Community club
career which was interrupted by government at Iowa State Teach­
ers college, Cedar Falls, la., as
Guest speaker will be Arthur C. opened its 22nd year as an organ­
four years of army service.
Lueder, state auditor of Illinois, ization Friday, January 9, at Gar­
The artist has been obtained by guest spieaker.
whose subject will be "Illinois Out field school, with a record attend­
She spoke on the subject "Are
Mrs. Harold F. Carr. Mrs. B. W.
in Front" and will include com­ ance. Community singing was led
Bennett will be hostess for the You a Wise Buyer?" Dr. Plaehn
ments
on the part played by Illi­ by Delton Waby, accompanied by
encouraged the group to balance
day.
A triple-barreled program of en­
Isabelle Ellis.
nois
in
the war.
their
dollars
carefully
against
New members of the club are
tertainment awaits thousands of
The meeting was conducted by
their
purchases.
She
held
that,
Lueder, who is a well known
Mrs. Edward Christian, 1010 South
the past presidents whose names,
First avenue, and Mrs. Harry A. through intelligent buying, the Chicago and suburban Western figure in the city of Chicago, hav­
with the year they served and
Lehnhart, 1010 South 13th ave­ consumer can contribute to the Electric employes, relatives and ing served as postmaster for 14
control of rising prices, and she friends who are planning to attend years, will be introduced by Wes^ their duties for tBe evening are
nue, Maywood.
as follows:
Mrs. E. A. Tyre has been select­ stressed the responsibility of the the company's "family night" Fri Area's founder president, Mrs.
Al Smith, '45, chairman; Emil
housewife
in
meeting
this
prob­
Frieda Koch.
ed as delegate to the Municipal
day, January 16, in the Morton
Hill, '38, presiding officer; John
Art league. Mrs. Erward Schwass lem.
Miss Amy Harrison, chairman Ellis, '42, recording secretary;
Consumer education has an im high school, 24th street and Aus­ of the legislative committee, will
was awarded the doll at the Holi­
portant
place in the schools of the tin boulevard, Cicero, with dan have charge of the program, as­ Pete Anthes, '37, receptionist;
day Fair. Mrs. Don Wynant was
nation in order that the youth may cing, a complete stage show and sisted by her co-chairman, Miss Don Wajeck, '41, treasurer; Wal­
winner of the Celanese quiz.
ter Hagen, *46, refreshments;
Annual contributions have been be instructed in the skills in wise movies scheduled for the annual Mabel Benson.
Verle Brown, '44, speaker;
voted by the group to Oiristmas spending, she said. Dr. Plaehn re­ event.
A special invitation has been ex­ Charles Beach, '30 and '31, pub­
Seals, Gifts for Yanks Who Gave, ceived her B. A. from Cornell and
Sponsor^ by the Hawthorne tended to all the other Business licity and dish washer; Delton
her
M.
A.
and
Ph.
D.
from
the
Park Ridge high school for girls,
club, employes' social organization, and Professional Women's clubs in Waby, '39, ways and means; Ray
Trail Rangers and Occupational University of Iowa. She has done the show will begin at 7:30 p.m., the district to attend.
Williams, '40, civic.
further study at Harvard.
Therapy.
with doors open a half hour earli­
Dr. Jesse White, '32 and '33,
Dr.
Plaehn
was
introduced
by
At 1 p.m. Tuesday, January 27,
er. Festivities will continue until
membership, introduced the fol­
Mrs.
Marjorie
Bos,
chairman
of
a dessert bridge will be held at
1 a.m.
lowing new membere: Mr. and
the home of Mrs. Frank G. Hin- social studies of the Maywood
A 90-minute variety program of
Mrs. Marshall Fastert, Mr. and
man, 241 South 19th avenue. This branch of the A. A. U. W.
movies will open the evening show.
Mrs. R. Southard and Mr. and
will be a benefit for the Veterans
January 23 at the 19th Century Mrs. Galen Williams. The char­
Do you feel that tariff and trade Included in the film will be comr
Assistance Chapel project at Dan­ concessions will strengthen the edies, cartoons, travelogues and club marks Reciprocity Day for ter members present were Mrs.
ville.
the West End Catholic Woman's Henry Johnson and Mrs. George
ties of economic friendship and co­ sports reels.
operation between nations? Let's
The stage show, which will begin club. Mrs. James J. Ryan, Reci­ Ellis.
watch the International Trade at 9 p.m., is one tailored to the procity chairman, has extended an
Ed Pitts, '28 and '29, entertain­
conference now meeting in Ha­ satisfaction of the entire family, invitation to presidents of Catholic ment, announced the special mu­
vana.
Warren Marek presented
from little Junior, Sister, Mom organizations throughout the city sic.
Gurewhich's Concerto, Opus 102,
Do you know the many worth­ and Pop, and even Grandpa and and suburbs.
"Family Night" will be observed
Mrs. John H. Foster, second vice for the saxophone with Jerrjgj^nyby the Forest Park Woman's club while, world-wide achievements of Grandma. From 10:30 p.m. until president and program chairman,
der as accompanist.
the United Nations, through its 1 a.m., the center of attraction will
at 8 p.m. Friday, January 30, in
will introduce Martin and Olga
Jack Curns, '43, corresponding
be
Phil
Levant's
orchestra,
and
World
Health
organization.
Inter­
the Park administration building,
national Civil Aviation organiza­ Shirley White, vocalist. The or­ Stevens of the Stevens Marionette secretary, installed Percy Ford
Beloit and Harrison streets.
chestra has been billed at the Theater in "Joan of Arc." This is and his new board for the joming
Guests of honor will be the tion, UNESCO, and the Food and
Blackhawk cafe, the Aragon, the a marionette show on a large and year. Earl Smith, '47, retiring
Agriculture
organization?
Or
do
husbands and children of mem­
lavish scale.
president, was presented with a
Trianon
and the Palmer House.
you
read
only
about
Russia's
"No"
bers.
James B. Pond, noted theater gift from the outgoing board.
vote
in
the
Security
Council?
Sam Campbell, "the philosopher
Homemade cakes and coffee
Let us overcome the reparations "God of Creation" +0 Be critic and impresario of New
of the forest," will present his
York City, says of this play, were furnished and served by the
1947-48 lecture entitled "The Can­ problems, the monetary difficul­
"Never has the marionette art past presidents and their wives.
adian Rockies and Pacific North­ ties and political prejudices of the Shown at Good Shepherd risen quite so high. It offers au­
Eddie Stange and Red Clarke
European
recovery
plan.
Discuss
Dr. Irwin A, Moon of Moody
west," illustrated by kodachrome
it with the International Relations Bible Institue is the producer of diences as fine a show as can the furnished music for dancing. Isa­
motion pictures.
legitimate theater, yet with only belle Ellis filled in during inter­
Hostesses for the evening in­ study group at 7:30 p. m. Wednes­ the sound-color film "The God of two people responsible instead of
mission by playing the piano for
day,
January
21,
at
the
home
of
Creation" to be shown at r p.m., a company of a dozen or more."
clude members of the board of
a mixup dance.
directors: Mrs. Henry Gitzel, pres­ Dr. and Mrs. Percy L. Julian, 152 Tuesday, January 20, at the Good
Most people instinctively think
Shepherd Evangelical Lutheran of the marionette show in connec­
ident; Mrs. Arthur Jordan, first South 14th avenue, Maywood.
church.
vice-president; Mrs. C a r l O.
The Recent Graduates group
tion with children, but the Stevens
Behnke, second
vice-president; will meet Wednesday, January 28,
Marionette theater has been en­
Mrs. W. Glenn Cross, recording at the home of Miss Shirley Gib­ Stone Park Community Club tertaining exclusively adult audi­
secretary; Mrs. Earl R. Witt, cor­ son, 1407 10th avenue, Maywood.
Mrs. Charles King, 304 North
Regular meeting of the Stone ences since 1934. Their audiences
responding secretary; Mrs. John The Recent Graduates made dolls
suffer emotions, feel an exaltation, Oak Park avenue, will be hostess
MacGregor, treasurer, and Mrs. f<>r their Christmas project and Park Women's Community club
sit in suspense in exactly the same to the West Suburban Alumnae
Joseph Kern, program chairman. sent them to the Addison Luth­ will be conducted tomorrow (Fri­
club of Delta Zeta sorority when
day) at the home of Mrs. C. Voss, way you would if this were real
the group meets at 8 p.m. Tues­
eran Children's home, Addison, 111. 1725 38th avenue. Installation of theater.
day, January 20.
Hostesses
for
the
social
hour
are
NEW RITZ CLOTHIERS
The Child Study group will meet officers will take place. Newly Miss Cornelia M. Benner, Mrs.
Each member has been re­
at 8 p. m. Thursday, January 15, elected officers are Mrs. Bliss, George B. Dietrich, Mrs. John P. quested to bring a gift or a
president; Mrs. Deegan, vice presi­
trinket for one of the elderly
dent; Mrs. C. Vbss, secretary; Drennan, Mrs. Julius J. Grobe, Mrs.
patients at the Oak Forest in­
Francis
J.
McCarthy,
Mrs.
Eugene
Mrs. Cleary, treasurer; Mrs. Gurfirmary, as the club's social serv­
itz, Mrs. Cerny and Mrs. Sebolt, C. O'Reilly, Mrs. James W. Reedy
ice project for the month.
trustees! Hostesses are the Mes­ and Mrs. Frank Smith.
A program has been planned
Parliamentary law class will be
dames Schultz, Arquette and
conducted at 1:30 p. m. preceding by the chairman, Mrs. Roy TamCerny.
blingson of Franklin I'ark.
the regular meeting.
All Delta Zeta alumnae have
been invited to attend this meet­
lighting. Reservations may be made
ALL FLOOR SAMPLES
thrdugh- Mrs. King, Village 3396;
flexible—
the co-hostess, Mrs. Fred Sorensmooth
son. Village 2250, or Mrs. Arthur
SPENCERS *
Benson, Maywood 3153.
\f)LV3
Hawthorne Club
"Family Night"
West End
Catholic Club
Forest Park Club
Family Night
West Delta Ze.ta
Alumnae to Meet
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121 N. Marion, Suite 5
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MAYWOOD MASONIC TEMPLE
AVAILABLE FOR ALL OCCASIONS
WEDDINGS, SHOWERS, DANCES
CLUB MEETINGS, ETC.
PHONE MAYWOOD
118
Local Arts Club Lists
Public Service Display
Members of the Maywood Arts
club have scheduled an exhibit of
small pictures in the show win­
dows of the Public Service com­
pany, Fifth avenue, Maywood,
from Saturday, January 17, to
January 31.
The exhibit will mark the sec­
ond -of the club's displays at the
Public Service company.
Artist members who will exhibit
oils include Glenn A. Butler,
George Lange, Lillie Siebenaler,
Nettie Siebenaler, Carol Stromquist, John Whowell and Corine
Wallingsford.
T h o s e displaying watercolors
are Connie Dowdakin, James Dowdakin, Gay Krizek, Mae Kapost,
Gladys Mohr, Beth McEvoy, Irene
Schultz, Frank Ulrich, IJorothy
Wesson, Martha Zocchi, Janet
Ham, Fred Lienweber, and Fran­
cis Lang.
« «
lAJeddin^S
Patricia Grayson,
Robert V. Jebavy
Wed in Maywood
Mr. and Mrs. Roland Howard
Grayson, 1922 South Third avenue,
Maywood, are announcing the re­
cent marriage of their daughter.
Miss Patricia Vivian Grayson, and
Robert Vincent Jebavy, also of
Maywood. He is the son of Mrs.
Frank J. Jebavy, 1236 South 16th
avenue.
The recent wedding was con­
ducted at the Plymouth Congre­
gational church of Maywood with
the pastor, the Rev. Truman A.
Morrison, officiating.
Mrs. C. Wagerk, organist, and
Thomas' A. Horgan, soloist, pre­
sented a program of traditional
music throughout the ceremony.
The bride chose a gown of
white Satin fashioned with sweet­
heart neckline and long sleeves.
Her fingertip veil fell from a cor­
onet headdress, and she carried a
crescent-shaped bouquet of white
carnations and pale orchids.
Mae Marie Lehnhardt, as maid
of honor, wore a gown of blue and
long matching mitts.
Hre bou­
quet was of spitfire roses.
Bridesmaid was Miss Barbara
Eileen Riegling, who wore a
gown and mitts of pink and car­
ried a bouquet of roses.
Richard Roland Grayson served
as best man. Ushers were Leo Alberti and John Fuller.
Flowergirl was Priscilla Rose
Grayson, six-year-old sister of the
bride. She wore a gown of white
faille, fashioned with sweetheart
neckline and carried a crescentshaped basket of spitfire roses.
The couple was honored after
the ceremony with a bridal dinner
at the Oak Park arms. More than
50 guests attended.
Mrs. Grayson chose a gown of
black with rose sequin trim and
Mrs. Jebavy wore a gown of aqua,
aqua.
Mr. and Mrs. Jebavy are now
making their home temporarily at
the Jebavy home in Maywood.
Both the newly weds were gradu­
ated from Proviso High school. Mr.
Jebavy attended the University of
Michigan, Western Michigan col­
lege and the Illinois Institute of
Technology.
Recently Wedded
Couple to Make
Honne in Bellwood
Now making their home tem­
porarily with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Alexander Tosi, 2308 South
17th avenue, are Mr. and Mrs.
Philip J. Ambrose, whose wedding
was a recent event here.
The young couple are planning
to move into their new home at
27th avenue and Oak street, Bell­
wood, in latter January.
The. bridegroom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ambrose, Libertyville. 111.
The formal service was con­
ducted at the St. Eulalia church,
with Father Dillon officiating. Bet­
ty White and Mrs. McKeun pre­
sented a program of nuptial music
throughout the service.
For the wedding, the bride chose
a white satin bridal gown and a
fingertip veil with the bouquet of
gladioli and an orchid center.
Irene De Michele as maid of
honor wore a gown of emerald
green and carried a yellow gladi­
oli bouquet.
Anthony Santore was best man.
Following the service, the couple
was entertained with a reception
at the bride's home. More than 100
close friends and relatives at­
tended.
Both Mrs. Tosi and Mrs. Am­
brose chose afternoon dresses of
brown for the service.
The bridal couple recently re­
turned from a wedding trip
through Indiana, Michigan and
Wisconsin. Both are graduates of
Proviso High school.
Miss Sheley to Wed
Mr. and Mrs. Ross Curtis Sheley,
1110 South Eighth avenue. Maywood, announce the engagement of
their daughter. Miss Mary Beth
Sheley, to John James Gunn, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Gunn of
Mt. Vernon, la.
Valentine's Day, February 14,
has befe sA as the date for the
Wedding, which will take place at
the Bellwood Baptist church.
Miss Sheley is a student at Cor­
nell college, Mt. Vernon, where she
is a member of the Arrows.
• • •
Betty L. Marrow,
Chicago Man Wed
in Maywood Church
The recent wedding of Miss
Betty Louise Marrow and George
Charles Scheu was an event of the
St. John's Evangelical church in
Maywood. The Rev. W. J. Cramer
officiated .at the double-ring cere­
mony.
The bride is the daughter of Mrs.
Waldemar Swanson and Mr. Swanson, 112 Broadway, Melrose Park.
Mr. Scheu is the son of Mrs.
George Scheu, Chicago.
Escorted to the altar by her
step-father the bride wore a govyn
of white satin fashioned with (ne
peplum back, forming a long flow­
ing train. Her full length veil was
caught to a satin and lace tiara
and she wore a double strand of
pearls. Her bouquet was of white
chrysanthemums and carnations
with long white satin streamers.
Serving as maid of honor was
Miss Beverly Northcote, Melroae
Park. She wore a gown of fuchsia
velvet and long white gloves.
Her colonial bouquet was of chrys­
anthemums and carnations.
Bridesmaids were Mrs. Betty
Anderson, Oak Park; Mrs. Carol
Prescott, Chicago, and Miss Mari­
lyn Marrow, Melrose Park, sister
of the bride. All were gowned
alike in aqua velvet dresses with
white sequin Juliette caps. They
carried colonial bouquets of fuchsia
and white carnations and white
chrysanthemums.
Carol May Pockrandt, as flowergirl, wore a dress of fuchsia and
carrieda colonial bouquet.
Jesse Petrella of Chicago was
best man for Mr. Scheu. Ushers
included John Anderson, . Harry
Prescott and Robert Marrow,
brother of the bride.
Immediately following the serv­
ice, a wedding reception was given
at the Berkely Village hall. The
mothers of the young couple re­
ceived the guests. Both were
gowned in black afternoon dresses
with shoulder corsages of pink
roses and white carnations.
Mr. and Mrs. Scheu now are
making their home in Chicago.
and
ciaem eii Is
Reed-Carlson Vows
Wedding Announcements
Wedding and engagement pic­
tures are published in The Heraid without charge. All pictures
submitted must be black ; nd
white glossy prints. A picture
of the groom is not printed un­
less he is in regular service uni­
form.
Effective January I, 1948,
wedding pictures will oe accepted tor publication no later
than one month following the
ceremony. Although t o r m al
wedding pictures take longer,
your photographer will cooper­
ate with you and The Herald
by preparing a glossy print lor
you several days after the pic­
ture is taken.
, Wedding pictures naay be
called for at The Herald dice
between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. any
Wednesday, Thursday or Fri­
day after they have appeared in
the paper.
Wedding story blanks ntiay be
obtained by calling or writing
to The Herald.
I
i
j
|
,
Miss Herrmann,
Peter B. Heintz
Engagement Told
A church wedding of the Christ­
mas season was solemnized at
high noon December 23 at the
First Assembly of God church in
Greeley, Colo., where Miss Gwen­
dolyn Reed, daughter of Rev. and
Mrs. Glenn Reed of Springfield,
Mo., became the bride of Roy H.
Carlson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gus
Carlson of Longmont, Colo.
Mrs. Sumner Griffin of Maywood, aunt of the bride, was ma­
tron of honor. Miss Gayla Griffin,
4-year-old cousin of the bride, was
dressed as a miniature bride, with
veil and dress identical in style
and material to that worn by the
bride. She was the flower girl.
Gary Griffin served as ring bearer.
Also present at the ceremony
was Mrs. O. A. Fox of Maywood,
the bride's grandmother.
Maywood residents attending
the wedding were Mrs. Griffin and
three children, Gary, Gayla and
Gaye Sherryl; Mrs. Fox, and Mrs.
Nina Westgate.
» »
Donna Murray,
M. R. Stahnke
Exchange Vows
St. John's Lutheran church in
Forest Park was the setting for
the November 22 wedding of the
former Miss Donna Murray, daugh­
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mur­
ray, 2100 St. Charles road, Maywood, and Martin Robert Stahnke,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stahnke,
7223 Jackson boulevard. Forest
Park.
The ceremony was performed by
the Rev. Paul E. Kretzmann.
Music in the church was furn­
ished by Albert Griemmer and
Martin Wiedbush, who sang "He
Leadeth Me" and "The Lord's
Prayer."
Decorations in the church in­
cluded baskets of white chrysan­
themums and candelabra on the
altar.
Escorted to the altar by her
father, the bride wore a gown of
(Continued on page 34)
CIEAN FUN
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Herr­
mann, 234 South 30th avenue, Bell­
wood, are anouncing the engage­
ment of their daughter. Miss Charlene Herrmann, and Peter Russell
Heintz.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Peter Fred Heintz, 1822 South 12th
avenue, Maywood.
Both the bride-elect and her
fiance are graduates of Proviso
High school.
No definite plans have been
made for the ceremony.
• • •
Tell Engagement
John A. Merneigh, 918 North
16th avenue, Melrose Park, an­
nounces the engagement of his
daughter. Miss Carill Joan Mer­
neigh, to Victor Wasikowich, son
of Mr. and Mrs. A. Wasikowich,
1718 Lake street, Melrose Park.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
It's okay, chum. I'm just taking me extra shirt to
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Mrs. Edith Pearson, Prop.
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710 SO. FIFTH AVE.
MAYWOOD 6495
NIELSON JEWELERS
710 So. Fifth Ave.
Maywood 192
COALf com.! COilL!
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A LARGE
SHIPMEKT OF
POCAHONTHS MTOE
RUN C03IL
FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
PHONE BELLWOOD 5247
FOSS COAL COMPANY
3803 WARREN AYE.
BELLWOOD 5247
The HERALD Saturday at Washington, D. C.
More than 30 women's organi­
January 15. 1948
zations, with a combined mem­
bership of nearly 2,000,000, will
be represented at the conference,
under the chairmanship of the
American Legion auxiliary.
Mrs. Lee W. Hutton, the auxili­
ary's national president, will pre­
Members of the Maywood unit side.
Speakers will include James
133, American Legion auxiliary,
have announced that the annual Forrestal, secretary of defense;
Women's Patriotic conference on James O'Neil, national command­
National Defense will be con­ er of the American Legion; Dr.
ducted from today (Thursday) to Daniel Poling, editor of the
Christian Herald; members of the
senate and house of representa­
PERMANENT tives, and officers of the army,
navy and air corps. All phases
WAVES
of the national security ques­
COLD WAVES
tion will be discussed, and reso­
$5.95 Up
lutions adopted expressing the
MACHINE
findings of the conference.
$4.95 Up
The next fifth district meeting
MACHINELESS
will be conducted Thursday eve­
ning, January 22, at the Colum­
$7.50 Up
bus Park clubhouse.
k
y
No Appointment
Page 30
Thnisday.
Maywood Masonic Lodge
Advance Schedule Given
Legion Auxiliary
Patriotic Meet
Begins at Capital
Maywood lodge 869, A.F. and
A.M.j^ announces the following
schemile of meetings:
January 20, Five Second degrees
beginning at 7 p.m.; January 27,
second degree at 7 p.m.. Stated
meeting at 8 p.m.; February 3,
two third degrees, beginning at
p.m., official visit of Proviso lodge
1028 at 8 p.m.; February 10, sec­
ond degree at 7 p.m. Stated meet­
ing at 8 p.m.; February 17, four
first degrees at 7 p.m.; February
24, Stated meeting at 8 p.m., fol­
lowed by entertainment, March 2,
visit by Bethel 19, Job's Daugh­
ters.
Maywood lodge meets every
Tuesday evening at the Maywood
Masonic temple. Fifth avenue and
Oak street. All resident and visit­
ing Master Masons are invited to
attend whenever they may have
the opportunity.
Necessary
MELODY BEAUTY
SHOP
1407 N. IStli Ave.
Mel. Pk. 2123
Fire each year kills 2,000 chil­
dren under five—ten times as
many children as die from infan­
tile paralysis.
REPAIR ON ALL
MAKES OF
VACUUM CLEANERS
WASHERS AND
BICYCLES
GRAYSON'S
1319 So. Fifth Ave.
MAYWOOD 1574
clearance
Regularly priced
7
Makeup Representative
at Sorority Meet
Mrs. La Verne Harvey, a rep­
resentative from the Linda Lee
Makeup company will be guest
speaker at the January meeting
of the West Suburban Alumnae
chapter of Alpha Omicron P: at
the home of Miss Gladys Horeys,
1609 South Grove avenue, Berwyn.
The group will meet at 8 p.m.
Tuesday, January 20.
^
Each member will be invited to
take part in the demonstrations
to be given by the representatives.
TTie assistant hostesses wiU be
Mrs. R. G. Adams and Mrs.
Charles Royer of Oak Park.
USE THE CLASSIFIED ADS
NEW STOCK OF
STORM WINDOWS
JUST ARRIVED
FREE ESTIIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN
Protect
Your Car This Winter
0,
*6.99 ord '5.99
Slashing reductions that
bring you the greatest
values in our history!
Remember, these are all
QualiCroft Shoes, famous
for beautiful styles and
fine quality. All sizes
but not in every style.
WE CAN DELIYER THE MATERIALS
AKD RECOMMEND A RELIABLE CARPENTER
TO BUILD YOUR GARAGE
Come in and lef us fell you how
easily this may be financed
WEATHER STRIPPING
INSULATE NOW!
YOU'LL REDUCE FUEL COSTS AS MUCH AS 40%
FINAL CLEARANCE OF
House
Buy now for a year ahead!
A^any styles. Sizes incomplete.
AflFords all year-round comfort with winter
warmth and summer coolness 1
BALSAM WOOL
ROOK WOOL
In Batts
or Bags
LARGE STOCK OF FRAMES—DOORS—WINDOWS
$5.50
• SINCLES
• ROLL ROOHNG
• BUILDING LUMBER
i i r f S (|uilCiitSlu)U
1139 Lake Street
• ASBESTOS SIDING
NO MONEY DOWN
36 MONTHS TO PAY
HARBOR LUMBER
AND SUPPLY CO.
25th Avenue at Armitage
PHONE MELROSE PK. 70
Grandmothers
Choral Group
Lists Program
Kathryn Skeffington's "Singing
Grandmothers' Chorus, Inc.," will
be presented in a special perform­
ance at 8 p.m. Wednesday, Janu­
ary 28, by the Tabernacle society
of St. Eulalia church. The pro­
gram will be given at the church
auditorium, Eighth avenue and
L«xington street.
The chorus is composed of 35
authentic grandmothers ranging in
age from 43 to 83. Ten members
take the principal parts with the
others making up the choral back­
ground.
The group, organized more than
six years ago, has presented more
than 250 colonial minstrels and 198
concerts.
The grandmothers have com­
posed 30 different acts, specialties,
song and dance numbers, duets,
classic and modern vocals, jokes
and bank instrumentalists.
The forthcoming program, en­
titled "Through the Years," in­
cludes songs made famous by Nora
Bayes, Jenny Lind, Harry Lauder,
Blanche Ring, Adelina Patti and
others of that day.
Admission will be $1. Tickets
may be secured through Mrs.
Arthur Pelletier, 2124 South Sixth
The BERALD
Thnisday,
Page 31
Januaiy 15, 1948
avenue, who has charge, or from
any of the officers of the society.
Secret study, silent thought, is,
after all, the mightiest agent in
human affairs.—Channing.
ROOFING, REMODELING at
ALL KINDS, SIDING, INSULATION
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Forest Gonsfruction COi
7441 RANDOLPH—FOREST 4650
IIIIIIIIIIIIII1
COMPLETE AUTO LICENSE
SERVICE
WE FILL OUT YOUR APPLICATION,
NOTARIZE IT AND GET
THE PLATES
507 - HILLS -
LAKE ST.
SEND IT WITH CONFIDENCE
...USE IT WITH PRIDE
The Roman Laundry Co.
Finely Finished Shirts
Make Wash Day a Holiday
MAIN OFFICE 322 N. LAVERGNE AVE.
Phones Est. 0840-41, Euc. 1948, May. 1610
Bond blasts the notion that ROCHESTCR-tailored
OVERCOATS always come high!
You know Rochester's reputation for big-league
clothing—its nationally famous needleworkers,
its foremost stylists, its master's touch on the most
pedigreed of fabrics. Yes, and you know that
Rochester tailored overcoats usually command a
stiff price! So be prepared for an entirely new
picture—when you come to Bond's. You'll see no
sky.high tariffs here! These handsome Rochestertailored huskies have traveled the renowned Bond
bee-line straight from Bond's own workrooms
to you. No fancy trimmings to boost costs. No
expensive detours to pyramid the price. At Bond's,
you get Rochester quality at its finest. Plus the
pick of this country's richest woolens. And you pay
not one cent more than you'd pay for an ordinary
overcoat. Select yours today—the smart way to
learn why more men wear Bond clothes than any
other clothes in America!
Style Manor
Overcoats
Park Lane
Overcoats
Executive Group
Overcoats
35
$
45
55
$
Charge Account, 90-aay Charge Account,
or Budjtsl Service at no extra cost
1133 Lake St., Oak Park
Oak Park Store Open Monday and Thursday Evenings
Chicago Loop Store: 65 W. Madison St.
<0 MAPLE FURRIERS 5^
MAPLE FURRIERS
t
y
MAPLE^ FURRIERS
MAPLE FURRIERS
MAPLE FURRIERS
MAPLE
Q AVINGS
are truly tremen<lou8 now in MAPLE'S ANNUAL
CLEARANCE SALE! Despite months of far coat weather ahead,
MAPLE FURRIERS will CLEAR ITS RACKS of all the smart gar­
ments now in stock. Traditionally, MAPLE'S ANNUAL SALES offer
the greatest Fur Values in all Chicagoland, and this sale promises to
outdo all past events. By all means, avail yourself of this opportunity
to SAVE ON THE VERY COAT OF YOUR CHOICE. The partial
listing below gives only an idea of the bona-fide values that await you.
Come early for a wide choice from complete selections.
<&m..•HirlP'I'iP^k
PARTIAL LIST
Formerly
NOW
.r.
$235
$139
NATURAL AFRICAN KIDSKIN ...........|.v
$225
$139
CHEKIANG LAMB PAW (Grey and Brown). . i.......................... $255
$139
POLO WOLF
CHINESE CARACUL PAW
h
K
h
Vi
P
U
I—I
....
.......... $225
.
$159
Natural and Blonde MINK-DYED M U S K R A T S . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 9 5
CIVET CAT
/
$295
$195
PERSIAN PAWS
$245
$195
NATURAL GREY CHINESE KIDSKIN
$275
$195
SILVER BLUE MUSKRATS .
$325
$210
.............. $375
$225
NAT. AUSTRALIAN OPOSSUM ........
$345
$225
U
DYED RUSSIAN SQUIRREL
$475
$295
P
NATURAL SHEARED RACCOON
$425
$325
HUDSON SEAL {DYED MUSKRAT)
$495
$350
PERSIAN LAMB
$495 .
$350
SILVER FOX GREATCOAT
$595
$395
MINK GILL
$595
$395
P
h
CD
cc
M
hH
K
K
NORTHERN BACK MUSKRAT
$195
T.
g
SABLE DYED FITCH
$595
$475
LET-OUT NORTHERN MUSKRAT
$595
$495
(d
LET-OUT CHINA MINK
$695
$495
P
U. S. GOVERNMENT ALASKA SEAL
$795
$595
SHEARED CANADIAN BEAVER
$1045
$895
SHEARED CANADIAN BEAVER
$795
$595
$795
$595
$3250
$2450
h:hi
<1
PERSIAN LAMB
cn
PS
u
I—I
.^
NATURAL MINK
phh
hm
<!
v.
P
p
If You Don't Knoui ,Furs
Know Your Furriers!
ta
P
J
JllapU
p5
cn
FURKIEHS
U
I—I
ed
en
j. silverman
P
b
w
I-)
Pi
«!
126 N. Marion St.
Euclid 5910-5818
OAK PARK
*^ricet Sub/eet to Federal Tm»
MAPLE FURRIERS
Page 32
MAPLE FURRIERS ^ MAPLE FURRIERS
MoutonsI
2 SPECIAL GROUPS
Formerly
$120-$I55
$I60-$I95
now
$99
..$125
MAPLE FURRIERS ^ MAPLE FURRIERS^
MAPLE
Ky., with the mother of Mr. Blair,
who was returning to her home.
While on the trip, she visited her
parents in Tennessee. STie re­
turned home Tuesday, January 6.
Ylcrth
By AVIS OLIVER
316 East Belle Drive
Melrose Park 6972
Now that the holidays are over,
please send in your news to the
above address and help make this
column of interest to everyone.
Thanks.
Verna Ann Gellinger, 323 East
Country Club drive, underwent a
minor operation at the Children's
Memorial hospital, Wednesday,
January 7.
Mrs. Clarence Garner, 327 East
Country Club drive was taken to
the Westlake hospital Tuesday
evening, January 6.
She is much better at' this
writing.
Her daughter, Mrs. C. L. Wells,
of Tabor, la., who had mo­
tored to Urbana, 111., to spend a
week with her son, Willis, returned
Wednesday, January 7.
Mrs. E. Foringer, 135 East Arm­
itage avenue, enjoyed her birthday
December 29 when Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Brock and Mr. and Mrs.
George Vosburgh dropped in to
help her celebrate. She wishes
The Happy Bluebirds, club room
to show her gratitude to her "se­
cret sister who sent the beautiful at 316 East Belle drive, began reg­
ular meetings again Tuesday, Jan­
gift.
uary 6. There are now 16 regular
members of this group. The mem­
Please Notice:
The Fire Department of North- bership will be closed until further
lake Village wishes to co-operate notice.
whenever possible in all cases of
Many new projects were planned
emergency, but during certain at the regular business meeting
storms and water emergencies it and some new by-laws written.
cannot be of any definite help.
The next meeting' will be a game
When water is low to power and song session.
shortage, phone Hillside 940; for
electric light and pow^ shortage,
Janice Wonecke, 25 Edward ave­
the number to call is Maywood nue, celebrated her sixth birthday
5500.
with Ronald Brickman, 228 East
During all corresponding emer­ North avenue, who celebrated his
gencies the local fire department fifth birthday, Friday, January 2,
already is overburdened and at the Wonecke home.
should, in no case, be further ham­
They entertained Nancy and Ed­
pered by these unnecessary calls. ward Brickman and June Won­
Please, THINK before you call ecke. Games and refreshments
the Northlake Fire department for were enjoyed.
local emergencies other t h a n
FIRE. Thank you.
Mrs. Robert Niemeyer and son,
Robert Niemeyer, jr., 124 East
Belle drive, are in Exland, Wi.s.,
visiting Mrs. Niemeyer's mother
who is ill.
Fe He Fahringer
to Address
Proviso Group
"Religion in War and Peace" is
the topic Chaplain F. H. Fahrin­
ger of Hines Veteran's Admini­
stration hospital will discuss at
the Proviso Youth Fellowship
forum at 8 p.m. Friday, January
23, at the First Baptist church,
Maywood, Fifth avenue and Ran­
dolph street.
Chaplain Fahringer started his
army life at Camp Wheeler in
Macon, Ga. He was in Europe
at the 173rd general hospital. His
group followed General Patten's
army into battle and ministered
to them.
At the close of his talk, Chap-
lain Fahringer will answer the
questions of the audience. There
will be group singing and refresh­
ments, served by the Women's
society of the church. There will
be no admission charge.
The committee which made the
forum possible includes Don
Smith, '48, general chairman;
Wilma Haack, Carolyn Jones and
Paul Lehnhardt, all '49.
Lobby of Oak Leaves Bldg.
Euclid
t250
-»-•—
Mrs. Sami Blair, 3C® East Belle
drive, traveled by bus to Mayfield,
JOE ZITO'S SERVICE STATION
601 SO. FIFTH AVE.
MAYYWOOD 8428
COMPLETE HOME ENTERTAINMENT WITH
A
GENERAL ELECTRIC ^
ElaECtRONIC
lif" p' W
nature!I clciritA
HORMEL
* TELEVISION
ONION SOUP
* FM STANDARD
RADIO
TELEVISION
Bv PHILCO
THE LEADER
* AUTOMATIC
PHONOGRAPH
* GE ELECTRONIC
REPRODUCER
* NATURAL
CLARITY
* NATURAL TONE
IN ONE magnifi­
cent instrument you
get both the marvel
of G-E t e1 e v ision
and a superb Gen­
eral Electric FMAM Automatic
radio-phonograph.
tXsfinguished Bvf Coarse...
. . . Makes a drabdinnera deliglit.
Festive, formal, ilayorsome and
LENNOX
OIL BURNERS
John Curns, 1829 South 1th
avenue, Maywood, recently was
pledged to the Delta Upsilon Pi
fraternity at DePaul university.
Curns, a junior year pre-med
student, is in the college of liberal
arts and sciences.
Don't let your radiator get
caught without anti-freeze! Drive
in to Joe Zito's today for a winterization treatment. You'll also
need a Battery, Tire and Oil
Check Up for w-inter drivingT
Sinclair Oil, Gas, Products.
. We are pleased to report that
Patricia Holly, 104 North William
avenue, is doing fine now at the
Elmhurst hospital after a critical
illness following a ruptured ap­
pendectomy January 1. She spent
36 hours in an oxygen tent and re­
ceived two blood transfusions.
The Atomic club was enter­
tained at the home of Mrs. Leroy
Lippman, 120 East Whitehall ave­
nue Wednesday evening, Janu­
ary 7.
Curns Pledges Fraternity
WINTER SERVICE
SUPREME
H TRAVEL
A L L MSERVICE
ARK
Marie B. Kaspar
The HERALD
Page 33
Thuisday. lannaiy 15. 1948
authentically French. Mellow ripe
New
Reduced
Price
onions sauteed in butter joined to
a rich beef stock sparked with
Model 802
cheese—bon, bon, tree bqn! Tell
Oil Burning Fiirnaces
your grocer to send some right
Home Heating Go.
over—or write Geo. A. Hormel &
Co., Austin, Minn.
725
$
The Philco 1000
395
$
THE PHILCO 1000 . . .
Unequalled in table model
direct view television receiv­
ers. Sharper pictures on 10inch tube. Automatic Elec­
tronic Control. Rich mahog­
any cabinet.
R.C.A. VICTOR
Home Heating Speelalistt
for 36 Years
500 lilADISON ST.
EUCLID 5757
OAK PARK
TELEVISION
5 IN I CONSOLE
1. TELEVISION
with
3. FM RADIO
4. AM RADIO
2. VICTROLA
5. SHORT WAVE
795
Model $
641-T-V
All Prices Plus Ftdtral Tax and Standard Insttdlatlon Ft*
Tak« adv«ntaK« of thia iww opportunity to eut
hMting eott and conMrv*fu«l—complat* itock of
Winklar Btokm now on hand for iutalUtion In
bom«, apartmanta, commardal and induatrial
buildinca. WaUar Stokara ara famoua for operat­
ing economy and afficiancy—'bum low-coat fbal
and lasa of it—aava man-power—and tmoke nui. See the Winkler demonatrated today.
mxtha
POWMR
from Winldar
Tntar-plan"
Drtv*
MAYWOOD HOME APPLIANCES
WINKLER
AUTOMATIC
STOKERS
6TH AND ROOSEVELT RD. MAYWOOD 3874
FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION
LIBERAL TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE
Immediate Delivery—Convenient Terms
Other Television Receivers Available from $250 Up
^ R. N. HENRY, INC.
CORNEI} OAK PARK AVE. & MADISON ST.
OAK PARK, ILLINOIS
PHONE VILLAGE 9 4 0
Purchase Meat
WHOLESALE!
SAYINGS UP TO 20%
and have what you want
when you want if
W E SELL S W I F T ' S I D E N T I F I E D BEEF
Hall
Carcass
GRADE
Arrow No. 24
Select No. 23
Premium No. 22
Choice No. 21
Premium Beef Loins
Hotel Cut Rib Roast
Premium Lamb
Pork Carcass
lb. 49c
lb. 53c
lb. 58c
lb. 65c
Front
Hind V*
lb. 45c
lb. 47c
lb. 51c
lb. 59c
lb. 55c
lb. 61c
lb. 68c
lb. 75c
lb. 1.09
lb. 99c
lb. 55c
Ih. 49c
The HERALD
lannaiy 15, 1948
Page 34
Thnisday,
Local T.T.T. Society
to Meet Jan. 20
January luncheon meeting of
the local Chapter C, Illinois, of
National T.T.T. society, will be
given in the horrie of Mrs. C. D.
Dickinson, 843 South 16th avenue,
at 1 p.m. Tuesday, January 20.
Reports will be presented of
the group's Christmas activities
in aiding Garibaldi Settlement
house, joining with Chapter K,
another Maywood group, in con­
tributing to the Maywood Wel­
fare's Christmas baskets and in
completing clothing for the chil­
dren of war devastated countries.
WEALTH!
• It is an old saying—and a
true one. If t'our Health bal­
ance is a bit low, bener go at
once to a trusted physician.
Let him make a thorough ex­
amination. Then heed his ex­
perienced counsel. And we
suggest that you bring his pre­
scription to this "Reliable"
Pharmacy for compounding.
Plus Processing Charges
Specials!
LEE KAHN
R.PH.
stewing CHICKENS
49e
Broiling CHICKENST'
YOUR FAVORITE
HOME FREEZER
GENERAL ^ ELECTRIC
4 cu. ft. Home Freezer
8 cu. ft. Home Freezer
-
-
1820 ROOSEVELT RD.
t
MAYWOOD 1421
^
t
n n • • i-rH-i
Limit 6 each Per Customer
RENT
PHARMACY
only $239.75
only $329.75
BEBtitBBIB
5 cu.
10 cu. ft
16 cu. ft
5259.95
-^599.50
rxxrt
Weddings and
'^ngagennen+s
•
(Continued from page 29)
white satin with a sweetheart
nedtline, seed pearl clips and 'a
long train. Her fingertip veil was
held in place by a halo of beads,
and she wore a single strand of
pearls. Her flowers were white
chrysanthemums around a white
orchid.
Miss Betty Hanlon," maid of
honor, chose a teal blue taffeta
gown with gold sequin trim and
taffeta mitts. She carried yellow
chrysanthemums.
Miss Linda Murray, junior
bridesmaid, wore dusty rose taf­
feta and mitts and a gold sequin
halo. Her flowers
were yellow
and rust chrysthemums. Candlebearers were Barbara Lewis and
Lois Mondrall.
Attending his brother as best
man was Paul Stahnke. Ushers
were Roger Buckley and Jack
Hopkins.
Following the ceremony 150
guests attended a dinner in the
Forest Park American Legion hall.
The bride's mother received guests
wearing on aqua dress with brown
accessories and yellow talisman
roses. The groom's mother chose a
blue dress with navy accessories.
The bride attended Proviso
Township l^igh school.
Prenuptial parties included a
personal shower given by Miss
Betty Hanlon, a miscellaneous
shower by Barbara Lewis and a
linen shower by Mrs. Ann Dullinger.
Out of town guests at the cere­
mony were Mr. and Mrs. Archie
Murray and their daughter Gaynel; Mrs. Ambrose Wanters and
daughter Nancy of Green Bay,
Wis.; Mrs. T. Bergerson, Amberg,
HAVING TROUBLE WITH
BABY'S MILK?
Confidentially, many of our new customers men- ^
tion the fact that our milk agrees with their
babies.
We make no fancy claims for our milk, but if it
will benefit your baby, we pass the information
on to you.
We handle Brandt milk exclusively. Buy it
here or at the nearest dairy that can supply it.
•
•
K. Locke Weds
Pennsylvania Girl
The wedding of Miss Dolores
Burlbaugh, Chicago and New Ken­
sington, Pa., and AETM 3/c Ken­
neth Locke, of Maywood and Glenview, 111., was an event of Decem­
ber 13.
The wedding service was per­
formed at the Neighborhood Meth­
odist church, with the Rev. Sar­
gent Wright, pastor, ofBciating.
The bride, who is a student nurse
at the Illinois Masonic hospital in
Chicago, is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. C. W. Burlbaugh, New
Kensington, Pa. Locke is the son
of Mrs. C. O. Jones and Mr. Jones,
428 South 14th avenue, Maywood.
Gowned in blue, the bride chose
an afternoon dress and blacl
accessories. Her shoulder corsage
was of white roses.
Miss Waverly Mitchell, Iron"
River, Mich., was maid of honor.
Raymond Corrigan, M a y w o o d ,
served as best man.
A small reception was given
afterwards at the Jones home.
The bridegroom, who is an avi­
ation electronics technicians mate,
third class, with the na^,.is sta­
tioned with the Naval Air station
at Glenview, 111. He and his bride
are making their home temporarily
in Maywood.
• • •
Edwin Ploetz, Jr., to Take
Chicago Girl as Bride
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Tomlinson,
Chicago, are announcing the en­
gagement of their daughter, Miss
Viola Elizabeth Tomlinson, to Ed­
win William Ploetz, jr., of Maywood.
The bridegroom-elect is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ploetz.
2115 South Seventh avenue, Maywood.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
The bride-elect attended Schurz
high school, Chicago. Her fiance
was a student at Steinmetz High
school, Chicago, and had two years
duty with theiarmed services over­
seas during the war.
•
•
•
Ruth Williamson, P. Rossi
Engagement Announced
' The engagement of Miss Ruth
Williamson to Paul R. Rossi has
been announced by her mother,
Mrs. Rose Williamson, 620 South
24th avenue, Bellwood.
Mr. Rossi is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Vito Rossi, 1826 North 24th
avenue, Melrose Park.
No date has been set for the nup­
tials.
•
•
•
Engagement Told
\
Home delivery service
with our rental pur­
chase plan. $28.50 down
and $6.60 per m o n t h
gives you 10 cu. ft. stor­
age. * You must own
your own home or have
a co-signer that owns
property to be eligible
for this offer.
Wis., and Mrs. Carl Stiers, Sara­
sota, Fla.
Mr. and Mrs. John E^spland, 919
North Seventh avenue, Maywood,
announce the engagement of their
daughter. Miss Alphild Espland, to
Harold Peterson, son of Mrs. J.
Peterson, 2036 South Fourth ave­
nue, Maywood.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
STONE PARK FARM STORE
Between Lake and North Ave., on Mannheim Rd.
GAL. MILK 71c
DEUVERED TO YOUR HOME
We are now making weekly deliveries of frozen foods. If you.own
a freezer, send us a card ... or phone Glen Ellyn 2888 (reversing
the charges) and our refrigerated truck will call . . . loaded with
top quality merchandise. We distribute BIRDSEYE HONOR
BRAND —J. I. BRAND —FRIGID DOUGH — LUICK ICE
CREAM — SWIFT'S CHOICE BEEF — POULTRY — FISHDEEP SEA SPECIALTIES.
FREEZE'RITE
LOCKER and SALES COMPANY
500 Crescent Blvd. Glen Ellyn
Phone Glen Ellyn 2288
OPEN THURSDAY EVENING
Banking Hours: Mondays, Tuesdays and Fridays,
9 A.M. to 5 P.M. Wednesdays, 9 A.M. to 12 Noon.
Thursdays, 9 A.M. to 8:30 P.M. Saturdays, 9 A.M.
to I P.M.
FIRST
LOAN
ASSOCIATION
Forest 789
7500 W. MADISON ST.
SAVINGS
OF
AND
FOREST
Forest 5900
PARK
Assets Over $4,500,000
AND
RIVER
FOREST
Esiebrook 7860
^
FOREST PARK. ILL.
•
WHY HOTPOINT
REDUCES PRICES NOW!
One of Nation's Largest Appliance Manufacturers Joins in
Fight to Curb Inflation by Announcing Price Cuts,of as Much
as }0% on America's Finest Electric Ranges, Refrigerators,
Disposalls and Water Heaters •—Effective Immediately
]^NDOUBTEDLY the greatest current threat to
America's progress and prosperity is inflation
... if unchecked, spiralling prices and wages threaten
to wipe out many of the gains made by this country.
In an effort to check this threat, the General Electric
Company has taken the initiative byreducing prices
on many of its products. With a firm conviction in
the soundness of this program, Hotpoint — an affil­
iated company of General Electric—is proud to join
diis crusade by announcing sweeping price reduc­
tions on practically its full line of household appli­
ances • - effective at once.
This voluntary price reduction—amounting in ac­
tual savings to you of as much as $20 on some items
— is being made purely in the public interest. And
someof thegreatest savings are onthemostpopularpriced models. We expect to maintain these prices
provided there are no further increases in our costs
of labor and materials, and that there is no distor­
tion of materials through rationing or new allocations.
Never have Hotpoint products been more in de­
mand. Despite the fact that new production records
are being made—through the most significant ex­
pansion pcogram in the appliance industry—the
demand still continues to out-pace our ability to
supply. Dealers all over the country report that more
and more people are placing orders for Hotpoint
products, and that they will not be satisfied with some
other brands that may be more readily available.
Equally significant is the fact that these price cuts
apply to Hotpoint's brand new 1948 models, most
of which have just recently been introduced with
many new features... appliances which dealers and
the public alike acclaim as truly"post war" appliances.
Hotpoint accepts the responsibility that goes with
leadership in the appliance industry by making this
precedent-shattering move. We hope that other
manufacturers join this movement to curb the cost
of living. We hope, too, that every American citizen
will do his or her part by spending less money for
unnecessary things...by buying cautiously...by
adding to their savings instead of drawing on them
... and by doing all the other things that tend to
force prices downward. Only by such action can we
preserve the American standard of living which has
made this country the envy of the entire world.
Curbing inflation is everybody's business... it's
up to every one of us to do his part.
Hutpoint
I
NC
I
CHICAGO, ILL.
A GENERAL ELECTRIC AFFILIATE
*
iHtatt
The HERALD McLaren Presents Program
Thnisday. Jannaiy 15. 1948
Page 36
Robert J. McLaren will present
the program at the Austin, Oak
Park and River Forest Art league
at 8 p.m. Sunday, January 18. Mc­
Laren, a member of the league.
Tfte
"/% Real Meat Troat"
JUST NORTH OF MADISON ST. ON W. SIDE OF I7TH AVE.
Chip
Next to Branch ot Maywood Public Library
"Alteuys
Milk-Cream
PHONE MAYWOOD 990
Open Daily and Sundays
8 A.M. to i:30 P.M.
•
AVAILABLE AT
EGGS
Dairy Mart Farm Store
Freeh from
intry
to You!
1119 W. ROOSEVELT RD,
MAYWOOD IM3
MAYWOOD
PARICHY ROOMING
AND SHINGLE CO.
CHIP STEAK CO., Inc.
Insulation
Roofing
Siding
Painting
th®
CHEESE
GROCERIES
Tender"
•
BUTTER
BAKERY
GOODS
COLD MEATS
•
will show colored motion pictures
which he has taken on trips in
various parts of the United States.
Miss Elizabeth Pearl and her
committee will serve a dessert
supper at 7 p.m. Reservations for
the supper must be made by
Thursday, January 15, with Miss
Pearl, Euclid 5849, or with Miss
Maude Tiffany, Mansfield 7714. .
The gallery will be open from
4 to 6 p.m. every Sunday after­
noon in January. Visitors are wel­
come. Mrs. Carl S. Junge, Village
7726, is president of . the league.
Euclid 4403
208 Madison St. Oak Park
751 Harlem Avenue
Forest 880
.15
MAYPOLE'S
a**
IS
nep
tlCA
coi\ot®"
, i
q\SI
« ViO®
foi*
HEADQUARTERS
.ft «»»
pVai^S'
oVS^
R. C. A.
GENERAL ELECTRIC
, axiaVW
tfU®*
ArtceA
CROSLEY
MOTOROLA
A
so
Come in for a
fe'
ve'
ilfl
lite****
demonstration
or
Let us place one
in your home
fot
on a trial basis
TERMS
ote-
te«
-j::;'--
Cash if you have it—
Credit if you want it.
r$
MAYPOU
BOATS and MOTORS
;
Dial, of CENTURY SEAMAIDS
an4 OWENS CRUISERS
5901-07 W. Madison St.
1 Block East of Austin Blvd.
ESTEBROOK 7363
VILLAGE 500
Open Monday
& Thursday 12 to 9
-M'
' ' ' •*
*
*
•
*
•K
*
*
*
¥
«
Student Days
GBEETIN'S. . .
Saturday night the Melrose Park
Veterans Park district began its
initial series of teen-age recrea­
tion dances. Aided by a trusty
"Juke Box" and a committee of
hard-working individuals, t h e
dance was a success.
II managed to attract Crloria
Notwell, Dick McGilyra, Dee Koglund. Bud Guarrine, Edna Carl^,
Chuck Danca, Ruth Carlan, Dick
Janasky, Carol Solan, Mike Sperando, Dot Ross, Johnny D'Zima,
Vic Custardo, Gene Scliraeder,
Bud Schmidt, Mel Nauertz, "Cas­
per" Provenzano, Dean Voiker,
Jeanine Temitty, Bonnie Ancona,
Guy Macino, Johnny Kashycke
and AI Pitt.
Next week promises to be
equally attractive, so drop in at
the Melrose Park Community
building at 18th avenue and Rice
street to see all your friends.
Incidentally, admission is FREE.
Some of the kids who stopped
over at Sis Schloman's house Sat­
urday after the dance were Dick
Hageiiiawer, Bob Zierk, Joyce
Drier, Fred Mons, Yvonne Stange,
Bon Sanger, Dick Anderson, Joan
Fiedler, Bob Walker, Lyle Kaapke
and Lois Stacey.
WINTER SPORTS
Palos Park proved to be popu­
lar the Friday after Christmas
when Shirley Grabner, George
SCarquardt, Mary Baldasar, Bob
Grabner and Harold Honath went
for a few rides. Wet but undaunt­
ed they buzzed out to Russell's for
barbecues.
—•—
On the heels of this safari came
Joann Came, Marilyn Clary, Bar­
bara Fuller, Joann Anderson, Do­
lores Workman, Marjorie Miller,
Joyce Larson, Jackie Fuller, Anna
Picks, Dorothy Ruppe, Sarah Cleff,
Susie Dickenson, Jerry Fuller,
Jack Warring, Dave McCIeary,
Ken Koritz, George Smith, Jerry
Askey, Don Osborn, Harlan Felkissehoer, Robert Ottman, Bob
Newton and Bill Thurber.
But, finding the chutes dark and
deserted they journeyed to Jerry
Fuller's for dancing, chow, and a
card game.
Being a, little less athletically
inclined, Nancy Dahlstrom, Ronnie
Boblnsky, Bev Muskell, Bob Scallon, Georgene Rodenbostel, Terry
Lucas, Barb Schriner, Don Bennish, Shirley Liedke, Red Barker,
Joanne Gaden, Lloyd Wasmer,
Gibson and Dick Walker
relied on a horse-and-sleigh for
their winter wonderment.
Believing in exercise, but not
that accompanied by blustery
breezes, were Kay Ablers, Richard
Panzer, Carol Slavik, Mickey Pan­
zer, Joyce Scatina, Ed Plecharty,
Delphine Polkrandt, Chuck Win­
ders, Ruth Price, Harry Adams,
Pat Cameron and Gene Norris
who confined their talents to roller
skating at Villa Park one Friday
night not so long ago.
Relieve PAIN and MISERY of
RHEUMATISM
& ARTHRITIS
or Your Money Back!
TRY "TUNER'S STOP-GO METHOD"
A Wonderful New"2-Way''Treatiiient
CTnpi The RED "STOP" tablet ofTera
^
• wonderful comfort and relief from
PAIN. Made of medically proved ingredients
used by many physicians for nearly 40 years,
ftrti
Tl*® GREEN *'GO'* tablet fortifies
• your daUy meals with EXTRA liberal
amounts of THREE of the leading VITA*
MINS, D, Bl and C; o scientific dietary
•vpplei^l^
WHY SUFFER NEEDLESSLY? Arthritic
and Rheumatic pain pulls you down, wears
you out, makes you look and feel (^der.
Why not get this new, different, scien­
tifically compounded treatment from any
one of the following druggists in Maywood,
Mueller^Sf Chulock's, Henrick's, Miller's,
Proviso, Rambo'fl, Lake Street Drug, and
Turk's. In Melrose Park, Mariscano's,
Porte's, and Antimello's. In Sellwood, John
A. Anderson and Workman's Pharmacy.
In Broadview. Lee's Pharmacy, and all
leading drug stores. Sold on a firm moneyback guarantee
satisfaction.
By LYN GRIFFI
Having a good time watching
the Blackhawks win the Hockey
game Sunday night were Joan
Fiedler, Yvonne Stange and their
folks.
—•-—
PARTIES
Welcoming in the New Year at
Bob Zierk's were Shirley Snyder,
Tom Rhode, Janis Souvenier, Bill
Powell, Patti Plantz, Jack Soderberg, Lynn Scheve, Bob Songer
and Joyce Dreier, startin the new
year off right with laughs sup­
plied by court jester. Bill Powell.
Lynn Scheve and Dick Friese
Here's , more big news—"The
drove out to O'Henry's one night Spades Spin," a stag dance, will
recently, eventually ending up at be given at the 19th Century club
Robert's.
Friday, January 30, and Pat Mahoney's 15-piece orchestra will
ORB-EXERCISE . . .
take care of the music department.
Straining their eyes at the Lido
A nice line-up there.
New Year's eve were Mafcia Hol­
P.
S. . . .
land, Alice Kusles, Dolores John­
At the head controls this week
son, Marilyn Schulz, Shirley Grab­
ner and Mary Baldasar, who stop­ was Johnny Kashycke, with the
ped in at Mary's house afterward writer merely obliging as co-pilot
for a little sleep—very little sleep. and stenographer. . .
Power rewards a skillful player
Those lucky fellows and girls more than any other card game,
who saw Sonja Henie's Ice Review according to the Encyclopaedia
Sunday night were Vern Malwitz, Britannica. Patience, rather than
Butch Primuth, lone Confort, a "poker face," is a prime quality
Wayne Allen, Joan Forney and of the successful poker player,
Bill Palas.
enabling him to drop out time
after time until a good hand
BEAT OF THE WEEK . . .
comes along. Even more impor­
Rythm Rockers Quintet.
tant is the good player's insist­
ence on receiving proper "odds"
COMING ATTRACTIONS . . .
for every bet he makes.
January 22 is THE date, kids.
After those tough finals, we've ar­
No Limit on Our Famous
ranged for you to relax and have
fun at the "Panthereen Prowl,"
which, by the way, is a turnabout.
Sounds good!
At Shirley Smith's New Year's
party were LaVeme and Helen
Vander Heyden, Johnny Fanella,
Joe Oantore and Ken Kunes.
^
—•—•
Gathering at Offermann's on this
last night of December were Mary
Lou White, Gene Zeman, Betty
Sinon, George Rehor, "Peanuts"
OfFermann, Dick Cahuts, Chuckie
Oilermann, Bob Needum, Beth
Hewitt. Dick Offermann, Grace
Flight, Bob Lang, Marge Hayward, Fran Ross, Arlene Polk,
Then, two days later, Emerson
Wayne Crawford, Jerry Dutka, is offering its big feature—a barn
Dick Rasch, Art Lagon, Dan Mc dance, plus real live caller.
Nalley, Bob Tieger and Don KoyDue to space limitations, how­
ach.
ever, this strictly vvill be a date
With the New Year well on its
way, Bette Smith, Don Carlson,
Mary Ann Harwood, Ed. Beaven,
Shirley Gorr, Bill Cameron, Ken
Kunes, Marian Gillette, PeeWee
McHousten and Bill Forest drop­
ped in at Darlene Dewitt's house
Friday night to witness Ed and
Don in a mock hockey game.
—*—
DANCES...
Braving the crowds, Mary Weidelmann, George Hutchison, Gini
Purcell, Jimmy Shannon, P a t
Brennan, Bill Riley, Pat l^gaber,
Don Miller, Pat Nardi and Jim
Hutchison journeyed down to the
Hotel Sherman for their New
Year's eve party.
Jeanine Willis, Bud Whitney,
Betty Gaide, Johnny Martinson,
Zena Buza and Keith Steinkamp
attended the annual formal at the
19th Century club.
Bette Toye, Gene, Henrioulle,
affair. You'd better get your
tickets early, fellows—either at
the dance Saturday night or from
the writer—because only 75 tickets
(each admitting both you and
your date) will be sold—at 75
cents each. A final word—old
clothes is the idea; positively no
admittance to girls in "skoits."
BETTER
HOMES
FRENCH CREAMS
The HERALD
Tbnisday,
Page 37
lannaiy 15, 1948
A 300-million volt betatron to
produce cosmic rays in the labora­
tory and open entirely new doors
to scientific research is being built
at the University of Illinois.
IMSURANCE FAX
A NDSOin
A) LIKE A SORE
UNHiywKAt
That's what , everyone says
about the service given by
O. H. PETERSON. I write
complete Fire and Extended
coverage" on homes and am
personally interested in every
one of my patrons. See me
today.
STEJR'S
CANDY KITCHEN
MAY 7400
7353 W. Madison St.
FOREST 775
Open the Spring Season with this Chic,
3'Star Jonquil
GONSTRUGTiON CO.
ROOFING " SIDING
FREE ESTIMATES
1053 MADiSON ST.
Telepiione Euclid 359
Store Hours, 9:15 to 5:45 except on
Mondays and Thursdays, 12:30 to 9:i
'Mdikd
Lake and Harlem
Saturday, January
luary 17
HEAR THEE STORY LADY
...on our
Second Floor
10:00 a.m.
11:30 a.m. and
4:00 p.m.
Toy Center—
rst time, the famous Story
fell her Interesting group of
Dak; Park. Your children
will be fascinated
>cinated . . . and you'll find
yourself dreaming
•eaming back to your
childhood with nostalgic remembrance.
Wonderful, wearable cufF brim . .. s-o-o becom­
ing! Trimmed with a cascade of pert pique
leaves! With an attention-getting veil for ex­
citement!
Prettier . . . saucier . . . smarter . ..
newer! Fine felt m black, brown,
navy and spring colors . . . wearable
with everything . . . everywhere!
You may also choose this 3-Star Jonquil with a
hackle feather trirti at the same low price!
Millinery, Second Floor
Tk FM
c?i
Tlie HEHALD service, inc., now locatea at 2mi 11
St. Charles road, Bellwood.
Coffee is delivered ready to
serve in sanitary stainless steel
vacuum containers which keep
contents fresh and hot.
"Higher plant morale, increased
Hot coffee in any amount at production and decreased acci­
any time and any place is the dents" are the results which fre­
service offered by Salerno Food quently have been reported by
both industrial and office mana­
gers.
BEGINNERS OR
This service is offered to any
ADVANCED STUDENTS
gathering — parties, conventions,
Start now and in Just
lodge affairs, sports
a few weeks you^Il be weddings,
playing the latest song events—any group up to 115,000.
"hits" in swing style,
rag* 38
New Service
Offers Hot
Coffee Delivery
Hmiio
IE- CHRISTENSEN
by note. Phone or call
for free booklet. 43rd year.
SPECIAL
2 Plain Garments
$150 PLUS
SCHOOL
All Instruments Taught at
Madison St. Address
CHICAGO
3945 W. Madieon St*
Van Burm 1933
OAK PARK
1140 Lake St.
EucHd 12S0
Graceful and Pretty as a Swan
INSURANCE
ABARBANELL CLEANERS
401 MADISON ST., MAYWOOD
USE THE CLASSIFIED ADS
Augie Mader, Proviso's top diver, poises on the diving board, as Coach S. A.
Hagen (white clothes) briefs his successful swimmers at the Proviso pool. Standing at
the left is Gerry Holan, who earlier this year set a Proviso record for the breast stroke.
At the far right is Ralph Hanson who teams yith Mader in the diving competition,
to give Proviso a one-two punch in the fancy body maneuvering competition.
Three Pledge at DePaul
Every
Home Owner
Knew..
The Comfort
.That
Weather-Seal
Owners
Know...
They Would
4f Biisebs 5 Modern
Opffcol Departments
No need to delay getting glasses if
you need them. Decide now to have
your eyes scientifically examined and
then buy your new glasses on confi­
dential easy kredit terms.
Newest Clear Vision
Rimless Glasses
Three DePaul university coeds,
residents of Maywood, were re­
cently pledged to sororities at
DePaul.
They are Dot Gannon, 1007
South First avenue, college of
physical education student, who
was pledged to the Phi Delta Pi
sorority: Darlene DeJarlis, 2011
South 18th avenue, student in the
college of commerce, pledged to
the Phi Gamma Nu sorority, and
Margaret Hild, 2109 South Third
avertue, student in the college of
liberal arts and sciences, pledged
to the Delta Zeta Gamma so­
rority.
FURNACE
& BOILER
Get The Facts
ABOUT WEATHER-SEAL FOR THEIR HOME TODAY!
A home demonstration will give you these facts — Compare
WEATHER-SEAL with all other combination windows and
doors. You can see for yourself WHY we say — They're the B« .
m
K)R A FREE BSTIMATJ
AND HOME DEMONSTRATION
CALL
•KKUiKEtiu mrn
kmok
WSHMnStKM
AUSTIN 4600
EUCLID 4600
CORNER RANDOLPH & HARLEM
OAK PARK, ILL.
FREE Eye Test by Registered Optometrists
50 50
D0WNW££KLY
Why wear old outof-date "specs" when
the new m o d e r n
glasses cost so lit­
tle? Fitted complete
with first-q u a 1 i t y
toric lenses.
WOO
COMPLETE
W
WITH
INSTALLATION
LI
LENSES
Stoker!^
Oak Park Store Open Men. & Thurs. Eves. Downtown Loop Store Mon. Eves.
•
Oil
•
Burners
For Free Estimates Call
B U S
VILLAGE HEATING AND
AIR CONDITIONING CO.
KREDIT lEWEl
JEWELERS —OPTICIANS
210 Chicago Ave., Oak Park
1141 Lake St., Oak Park
Phone Village 1551
Chicago Loop Store, 37 E. Madison St. Also 4 Other Conveniently Located Stores.
WELL DRESSED MEN PREFER "BROOKS" DRY CLEANING—
bCCOUSG • • •
* Brooks cleaning complements the original styling
* Brooks cleaning retains the natural softness of wool
* Brooks cleaning makes any garment look better and wear longer
for "Better" Grooming, Send your cleaning to Brooks.
FIKE
FOR CASH AND CARRY DISCOUNT
(Dry Cleaning Only)
PATRONIZE OUR MAIN BRANCH
600 North Boulevard at East Ave.
(I Block South of Lake St.)
Open 7:00 A.M. to 6 P.M. Daily
.
LAUNDRY—DRY CLEANING—RUG CLEANING—
GARMENT STORAGE
MAYWOOD 8400
MO NORTH BLVD.
OAK PARK
Better Care, Longer Wear
The
-ivMV
EVERYBODY 'S POINTING TO
"Hcipoint
. AND
EVERYBODY'S POINTING TO
|U||C\J^
•*
I ^W/ki
WW
PDI^^EC
I I \ I % ^ C 4i9
1948 Electric Ranges and Refrigerators you'O
point to with pride for EfRciency, Beauty, and Valuel
/
HOTPOINT "SPECIAL
EIGHT " REFRIGERATOR
at the new low price of only
• M a d e of bonderized steeldurable, easy to deanl
.
224
Loojc at these Important
features!
• Corrosion-resisting steel shelves
with round-wire fronts!
• Automatic door latch—a light
touch swings the refrigerator
door open, automatic latch
pulls it tightly closed!'
• Door does not protrude into
cabinet; shelves are made more
accessible by extending them
to the front of the cabinet!
The Speed Freezer . . . made
of stainless steel with an alu­
minum door.
Insulated to
maintain !ow temperature. 24pound capacity.
• 59'^" high, 29%" wide, 29"
deep (ijtcluding space for venti­
lation and door handles^!
A beauty for home refrigeration
—s p a c i o u s, dependable, and
handsomely streamlined!
It's
another Hotpoint success built
with all the efficiency you want
in home refrigeration. Available
now at The FAIR.
Ready for immediate delivery, and easy to
own! Just pay 10% down, the balance in easy
Pop-out Ice Trays . . . two trays of 20
cubes each. Handy release enables
you to pop cubes out two at a time,
or by the trayful.
monthly payments (small carrying charge].
THE "ECONOMY"HOTPOINT'S SMART
UTILITY RANGE
• Has oversize automatic oven and
automatic temperature control. Has
two rust-resistant shelves, porce­
lain-enameled roasting pan, smoke­
less type broiling rack!
Cold Control . . . simple to
operate, easy to reach
Has
nine temperature settings,
plus "defrost," and "off."
Thriftmaster Unit . . . Vacu­
um-sealed against air, mois­
ture and dirt; designed for
years of service. Permanent­
ly lubricated, self-c o o 1 i n g,
with overload control.
169
Two important features
• Five measured surface cooking
heats; four heats for every cooking
operation, plus "warm"!
• Oven signal light glows until de­
sired oven temperature has been
reached!
• 37x25" overall; 2T' deep.
Has the new "Calrod" unit
. . . for better heat distribu­
tion, long life, more respon­
siveness to heat changes (from
high to low—from low to
high)!\
You'll be proud of your "Economy"
range—the way it magically cooks
delicious meals so economically!
It's a streamlined beauty that pays
for itself. See it now—own it now!
M^jor Appliances, Downstairs Store
-.1 , .
Thuriclay Store Hours: Noon to 9 P.M.
s*.
eomplef* fin*
of
Hofpofnt ApptlancM
Thrift cooker . . , include*
6-qt. aluminum ijail, alumi*
num lid, and aluminum trivet.
iUuminum well increases effi­
ciency. Five-heat c o c k i n g
unit.
>a9« 3>
Page 40
Thuisday,
The HERALD
lanuaiy 15, 1948
Returns to School
Miss Ruth Little, daughter of
Robert N. Little, 1617 South
Fourth avenue, has returned to
St. Katharine's school in Daven­
port, Iowa, after spending the
Christmas holidays with her father
in Maywood. Miss Little is en­
rolled as a senior at St. Kath­
arine's.
WATCH REPAIRING
I Week Service
Timed ond Roted on Wotchmeter
A. H. SCHIERER
Wotehmaker and Jeweler
1149 Lake St.
Opp. Field's
VILLAGE 1507
Ml. and C. Drapery Co.
Draperies, Bedspreads
From Our Material or
Yours
Specializing in Covered
Cornices
Samples Upon Request
PHONE
BELLWOOD 1354-W
301 GENEVA AVE.
Ready to greet thousands of shareholders and the public in their modern and elab­
orate new offices at 105 North Marion, are these officers of the Oak Park Federal Savings
and Loan association: seated, Dennis J. Organ, president, and standing, from the left—
Mary E. Cook, assistant secretary; Frank R. Muneio, Jr., secretary-treasurer; R. W.
Critchfield, vice-president, and Parker Hazen, assistant treasurer.
WANTED
USED CARS — 1937- 1947
HIGHEST PRICES
Bring Car and Title fo
Into spring with smart gay
Rayon PRINTS from LES­
TER'S. Here you will find
ihe prints you have
dreamed about, but
haven't seen for years.
Large colorful designs on
dark backgrounds. Dainty
floral prints and smart
monotones. Your fingers
will itch to sew these de­
lightful fabrics into smart
colorful dresses and
blouses for your spring
wardrobe and the amazing
low price will tempt you
to buy several lengths.
They are priced from
MAYWOOD MOTOR CO.
34
YEARS
400 LAKE ST.
OM
L4K£ ST.
MAYWOOD, ILL
Phones Maywood 281-282
when you can now REPLACE your
OLD worn-out FUEL-WASTING oil burner
*119 to *2 49
YAKD
41 INCH
NYLON TAFFETA
In Aqua, Brown, Maize, Red, Blue. This
outstanding fabric is crease resisting, wash­
able, needs no ironing and is ideal for
formats—blouses—sHps—linings, etc. Spe­
cially priced at only
•1"
YARD
No Discomfort • Ho Inconvenieneo
3
YEARS
VILL. 3220
OAK PARK
2 hours free parking for our customers
LAKE AND FOREST PARKING LOT
Store Hours, MONDAYS AND THURSDAY, Noon to 9:30 P.M.
With January 21 the date of
the 32nd annual dinner meeting
of the Thatcher Woods area of
the Boy Scouts of America only
one week away, scout and cub
units all over the council are
rapidly sending their reserva­
tions into headquarters. The
deadline for all unit reservations
is January 17 but this date will
be extended to January 19 or
until there Is no more room avail­
able.
Each year the number of Scouters and Cubbers who have at­
tended this annual fun-filled
event has grown until now the
preparations committee is con­
cerned with the problem of find­
ing ample room to accommodate
the Scout lea'ders in this area
at future dinner meetings. Well
over 500 attended last year's af­
fair and fully 800 are expepted
to be present January 21.
These meetings always ^have
been noted for their good fun
and fellowship, and have always
been marked as tops for the
guest speakers who have ad­
dressed the group. Last yeeu? Dr.
Preston Bradley made 500 friends
who are still talking of the many
valuable things he said, and again
this year a noteworthy man has
been invited to speak, Dr. Alfred
P. Haake, noted economist and
lecturer.
The meeting will be conducted
in the cafeteria of the Proviso
high school at 6:30 p.m. January
21. For further Information, call
Stan Whitford, chairman of the
annual dinner committee, or Boy
Scout headquarters.
Veterans Park Youth Center
LONG
1036 LAKE ST.
Boy Scout
Annual Dinner
January 21
TO PAY
Change over now to fuel-saving Williams
Oil-O-Matic heating. Call or telephone today
about -the amazing new "3-hour installation"
plan. Don't say oil burner . . . say oil saver.
And that means Oil-O-Matic with the LOW
Pressure Principle. Act now—and save!
SUBURBAN OIL COMPANY
Wm. Curran and Sons
METROPOLITAN COAL CO.
Village 4780
Forest 4780
Austin 4780
Veterans Park Youth Center
has announced that the "Rhythm
Rockers" were _ unable to play at
the opening of the Youth Center
last Saturday, but will be able
to appear Saturday, January 24.
This coming Saturday, January
17, the music will be furnished by
the "Half Notes," former students
of Proviso high schooL
John Carpino, representing the
Veterans Park Youth Center
Recreation board, is pleased to see
the many high school students at­
tending the Saturday's dances at
the Community building in Mel­
rose Park, one block north of
Lake street on 17th avenue. Ad­
mission ife free.
4J
DL FOREST PARK NATIONAL BANK
^^y^nnounced tlie ^iection
^^irectord
HOWARD SAMMON
President and Director
and
the C^omln^
war
WILBERT W. HAASE
Chairman of the board of directors
H. S. DARR
Director
y
At the annual meeting of stockholders
and Board of Directors of the FOREST
PARK NATIONAL BANK, Wilbert W.
Haase was elected Chairman of the
Board, Mr. Howard Sammon was re­
elected President and Director. Messrs,
H. S. Darr, Emil Levin, and Dr. Joseph
C. Sodaro were re-elected Directors.
Mr. Clarence R. Jager was promoted
from Cashier to Vice-President, Mr.
Otto Roeder from Assistant Cashier to
Cashier, and Mr. Raymond S. Ratajak
was appointed Assistant Cashier.
JOSEPH C. SODARO
Director
EMIL N. LEVIN
Director
CLARENCE R. lACER
Vice President
OTTO C. ROEDER
Cashier
RAYMOND S. RATAJAK
Assistant Cashier
FOREST PARK NATIONAL BANK
7348 Madison Street, Forest Park, III.
Member of the Federal Reserve Deposit Insurance Corporation
RESOURCES NOW EXCEED $6,000,000.00
Page I!
%
Your Earning Point.
The HERALD CIRCLE LANK LADIES'
W.
lanaaiy 15. 1948 Village Tavern
35
Pa9« 42
Thnisday.
Bowlin' 'Em Over
ST. EULAMA'S LADIES'
STANDINGS
Clifford's Jewelers
Clilebak Foods
Royal Crown Cola.....
Midget Bakery
Roehl's Spec.
Mfg. .;
Youthful Shoes, Oak Park
Powers Elec. & Gas Appl
La Rocco's Groc. & Meats
Sc
W.
30
3S,
21
20
19
17
15
12
MArROSE COMMEBCIAL
Come Back Inn
Old Style Lager
Universal Radio
Glass Tap
Rau's Bakery
Clippers "A"
55chlltz Beer
Clippers "AA"
^
Village Tavern
Evans Cleaners
McKesson-Robblns. Inc
Double T Tavern
..35
_...32
.32
.31
29
27
27
.20
• 20
20
17
16
L
9
17
18
19
20
22
24
27
16
19
19
• 20
22
24
24
31
31
31
34
35
START THE NEW YEAR
WITH A NEW PERMANENT
Try One of Our
Special Cold. Way«
Permanents
sr a Reeular
PemaMnt
DOROTHY
CHRISTIANSEN
Ownar
MODERN BEAUTY SHOP
Op»fl Tueiday, Thursday Evanin^t
MAYWOOD 4760
1204 SOUTH IHH AVE., MAYWOOD
Croft Cream Ale
33
Lilac Lodge
32
The Piccadilly
31
Biltmore Printing Co
29
Schneider Twins Beauty ^lon..27
The Hains Co
26
Reliable Credit Co
.25
Bruggem^er. Inc
25
Madison Fuel & Supply Co
25
Organ Bros. Lumber co
24
Jb'irst Natl. Bank of Maywood-.23
Dutch's Food Shop
23
Circle Bowling Lanes
21
Weissman Bros. Inc
21
Scolaro's I.G.A. Store
i
20
William Kennedy, Plumbing...^
Rau's Bakeries
19
BOWLERS' CLUB
L.
16 Foui- L'a
18 Idier.s
19 Anything Goes
20 High Riders
22 Sad Sacks
24 Zephyrs
25 Dubbs
^
26 Scotties
26
26 MAYROSE HOUSE
27 Arrow Fuel Oil
28
28 Molley Paint & Decorating
30 Seeger's Hardware
30 Mayrose
31 Clipper A. C."
31 Redwood S. & Sash
32 Carson Insurance
Clauss Coal
^7
33
30
30
29
28
28
25
25
22
14
42
15
20
24
27
27
28
29
29
32
32
35
43
Blatz Beer
47
Senne Flowers
40
Silver Fox Tavern
36
Muehlenhaupt's Tap ..........
29
Jim Hills Co
26
Village Tavern
26
Bowlers Club Cocktail L<>unge..l2
Bowlers Club
12
10
17
21
28
31
31
45
45
Gussie's Beauty Salon
Sellinger's Finer Foods
Overland Construction Co.
Joann's Beauty Salon
:
Chlebak's Foods
Brady's Bar
Austin Bros. Construction
Woman Bowler Magazine
Bruggemeyei\ Inc
Robertson & Co
Timecraft Watchmakers
Fritzie's Tavern
BOWLERS' CLUB
EDEN HOUSE LEAGUE
Lee's Pharmacy
Sekeva Furniture
White Manor
Berco Seed
O.K. Motors
Kingsbury Beer
Pocket Butler
Eden House
Gersen Service
McDonald Machinery
39
36
3$
35
[32
30
26
.21
19
11
WARNING
W iHI1 1 I V I i n
TO THE
PUBLIC!
If a photographer calls on you—he k NOT from
Bunnygrap>h. Buanygraph photographs are
made at
our studios only. We specialize in high-cla®s portraits
of children, and we do NOT solicit business by
means of going from door to door offering so-called
"coupons," or special "discounts."^IfVe have NO
salesm^. Anyone who claims to represent Buiuiygraph is misrepresenting the truth!
,
ST. PAUL'S MEN'S
Voigt's Deep Rock Serv Sta. ...32
Behren's Grocery and Market..25
Elbert's Real Estate
^
Senne's Funeral Home
24
Seeger's Hardware
24
Clauss Fuel Oil & Coal Co
22
Arallng's Flower.s
.21
Weiss Insurance
19
FOREST PARK SCHLITZ
Muehlenhaupts
Scliamberger-Schlitz
Bill & Ernies
Ernie's Grill '_2S
Set Back Inn.
*
Abrath's Grill
Kumnicks
Randolph Lounge
Village Tavern
The Pines
31
28
26
7
25
25
21
20
ig
W.
26
25
23
22 18
ig
14
12
L.
13
14
16
17
21
23
25
27
29
27
24
22
21
21
18
18
16
IS
21
2,'S
24
24
27
27
ST. EULALIA HOLY NAME
Suburban Funeral Home
30
Joseph Strutzel
«...28
Georg<» Poliquin
27
Edward Hines Lumber Co
25
Ritz Clothiers
23
John Joseph Ryan Insurance....23
Roehl Specialty l^rs
22
Mark's Barber & Beauty Shop..20
Norbert Nielson. Jeweler....,
18
Fred Stebel. Florist
18
Jake's . Service Station
18
Western Insurance Agency
18
BRYN BROS. MAJOR ,
Bonnie Bee
38
West Melrose Auto Wreckers....34
Donegan's Tavern
33
Larry's Pastime Inn
.:...-.33
Kaplan Shoe tSore
.32
Smith's Lounge
.32
Suburban Sporting Goods....
31
Schumann's Bakery
.30
Town Pub
29
Remkus Schlitz
^
is Danny's Tavern
20
21 Probish Corner Tap
4i
21
22 MEN'S JUNIOR HOUSE
25
27
31
36
33
46
MANOR PARK OF BELLWOOD
J. W. Albright
.25
Reliance Building Corp.
22
Dura-Flame, Inc
ii
Stai'-Progress
.20
Bell-West Service Statlon.."!~~;.20
Melvin^Home Builders..
18
WINFIELD SOOTT AUXILIARY
17
20
21
22
22
24
Oak Park-Madison Serv. Sta. .40
Fritz Tavern
36
Home Modernizing
34
Bowlers Club
32
West Melrose Auto Wreckers..30
Homer's Sandwich Shop
......29
Sisco Funeral Chapel
28
Suburban Signs
27
Forest News
:
.26
Mayrose Motors 25
Arcturus Lounge
24
Lawrence Linoleum
22
Sisco Hamilton Candies
21
Koch Sporting Appliance...
21
.Bud's Aquarium & Pet Shop....20
Suburban Oil
15
Better Homes
15
Kotas Ice Cream
13
Austin Arms
13
Silver Fox Tavern
10
16
23
23
24
24
26 CIRCLE LANES HOUSE
27 Triune Paper Box
37
29 Suburban Market
37
Klas' Restaurant
36
Jim HlUs Co.
33
32
17 Bowlers Club
32
20 Lauterbach Shoes
31
22 Breunig Jewelers
Speedway
Garage
.30
23
29
23 Berwyn Dairy
29
23 Lemon King Co
J29
27 Circle I..ancs
West
Town
Liquor
Supply
.25
27
24
28 General Finishing Co
—
.23
30 Gus & Sam's Canteen
Apex Bolt Products
23
Refrigerating Specialties
.22
Demir Cleaners
21
Aladdin Knights
20
CIRCLE LANES JUNIOR
Lytton's
Circle Lanes
Arrow Petroleum
Harlem-Dlvlsion Service
Voight's Motor Sales....
Randolph Lounge
Circle Inn
Jefferson Ice
Schamberger Schlitz
Zito's Sinclair
Monar<^ Beer
Apex Bolt Products
33
32
^
.28
.26
^
—
-26
^...23
22
.21
20
19
BRYN LADIES' LEAGUE
Italian Village
T & T Tavern
Danny's Tavern
Meyer's Insurance
Melrose Park Bank
Melrose Wreckers
31
...-.28
26
26
.24
18
LARGEST CLEARANCE
SALE M SLIPCOVER
MATERIALS in our HISTORY
JANUARY ONLY
ir
99
$|.f9
*Reg. U. S.
Pmte»$ Ojfiee
ran
Y».
I>0(
w
$|.49 «
$0113^
YOUR CHILD'S
PHOTO^RAPHCft
Oak Park
1018 Lake SIraai
NORTH SHORE
SOUTH SHORE
6221 N. Clark St.
1939 East 71st St.
Village 6268
Sheldrake 3340
Butterfield 4181
SLiPCOYERS MADE TO ORDER
LaGrange Upholstery &
Slipcover Co.
520 W. BURLINGTON AVE., LA GRANGE. ILL.
Open Thursday Only Until 9:00 P.M.
15
M7
1&
^
22
22
23
25
27
27
27
27
19
23
24
24
25
25
26
27
28
31
37
53
8
12
14
16
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
26
27
27
28
33
33
33
35
38
20
20
21
24
2S
2^
26
27
28
28
28
32
33
34
34
35
36
37
18
19
21
2Z
SS
25
25
28
29
30
31
32
20
25
25
J®
37
3S
Church
Announcements
ASSEMBLY OF GOD
COMMUNITY GOSPEL
Nothing can bring you peace
but yourself; nothing can bring
you peace but the triumph of
principles.
—Emerson.
CONCERT
BELLWOOD BAPTIST
PROVISO AUDITORIUM
FOR PARTIES, CONVENTIONS
SUNDAY, JANUARY 25 — 3 P.M.
50e
lOe
Total
<0c
Students
Fed. Tax
Total
HOT COFFEE
Your coffee U delivered, ready to drink, AerVoiD vacuum conialners keep
it fresh, hot and deficious. No fuss, no work, ro costly equipment to
buy. Higher plant morale, increased production, and decreased acci­
dents are the results most frequently reported by both works and office
managers. Deliveries daily. Phone Bellwood 218, phone now for details.
Dist. 89 CONCERT AND CADET BANDS
AdHlts
Fed. Tax
IN YOUR PLANT OR OFFICE
This Clean, Conyenient Way of Serving
Delights Everybody, Speeds Production,
Prevents Accidents
UNIFORM BENEFIT
Friday, January
8 p.m., Bible study.
Sunday, January 18
9:45 a.m., Sunday school.
11 a.m., worship service.
BAPTIST
Page 43
lanuaiy 15, 1948
eludes 17 colleges and schools, 13
other teaching units, 16 research
and service units, and has seven
The University of Illinois in- cooperating or affiliated units. ~
1705 North avenue
Melrose Park
V. N. Hillestad, pastor
Phone Melrose Park 1238-W
7 p.m.. Young People's service.
8 p.m.. Evangelistic service.
Wednesday, January 21
8 p.m., cottage prayer meeting. Loca­
tion of the meeting will be announced
Sunday in church services.
The HERALD
Thuisday,
S$c
5e
30c
For weddings, lodge affairs, sports events, any gathering of 50 to 115,000
we can supply the coffee.
SALERNO FOOD SERVICE, ING.
Bellwood 218
2711 St. Charles Rd.
St. Charles road and 25th avenue
A. Dale Ihrie, pastor
Sunday, January 18
9:4? a.m., Sunday school with
ciass^ for all age groups.
11 a.m.. Morning worship serv­
ice. Message by the pastor.
6:30 p.m., Junior Youth group,
under direction of Mr. and Mrs.
John Dosch.
6:45 p.m.. Senior Youth group.
Meeting this week will be led by
Miss Joanne Givens.
7:45 p.m., Evening worship serv­
ice. Message by the pastor.
1
Wednesday. January 21
7:45 p.m., midweek prayer service
and Bible study. Message by the pastor.
•
•
•
FIRST
Fifth avenne at Randolph cireet
Maywood
Fred C. Lnedecke, pastor
1612 South Fifth avenue
Fhone Maywood 1916
Thursday (Today)
7:30 p.m., Woman's society
meeting at the Baptist Home
and Hospital, 315 Pine street.
Speaker, Miss Carrie Dollar, na­
tional president of the Baptist
Youth Fellowship arid student at
the missionary training school.
Men of the church are invited.
Friday, January 18
8 p.m., Men's council, movies will be
shown.
Sunday, January 18
9:45 a.m., Sunday school.
*'What Is Your Platform?" Is the
topic the pastor will discuss. Nursery
conducted during the worship hour by
the Mothers' club. Children from 5 to
10 will be excused after pastor's Childrens story to go to the basement
rooms where special activities of their
age-interest will be conducted.
7 p.m., three groups of Young Peo­
ple meet every Sunday night at the
church Last day for Young People's
drive for wearable shoes for European
relief. A large box has been placed in
the vestibule for all donations of usable
shoes.
Tuesday, January 20
8 p.m., trustees.
Wednesday, January 21
7:45 p.m., midweek meeting in down­
stairs room of the church.
Topic
"How to Get the Most Out of Prayer.'
Thursday, January 22
7:30 p.m., choir practice at the
ehurch.
Friday, January SO
Father-and-Son banquet, given In ap­
preciation to the men and women of
the church. Speaker, Dr. Fred Q.
Brown from the Chicago Technical col­
lege. who will give a talk and demon­
stration on "Science Looks to the Fu­
ture."
Sizes tor
ior
]Vlisses
•-.J'>1
BIBLE
Save
MELROSE PARK
Post Office Box 197
Melrose Park
Saturday, January 17
7:30 p.m.. Fundamental Young
People's Fellowship's a n n u a l
Methodist conference in Chicago
Gospel Tabernacle, Clark street
and Barry avenue, Chicago.
Speaker, the Rev. Malcom R.
Cronk. Song leader, Thor Haaning. Organist, Mrs. Thor Haaning.
Sunday, January 18
9:30 a.m., Sunday school in Eagles'
building. 147 Broadway. Melrose Park.
11 a.m., morning worship service.
6:30 p.m., Young People's meeting.
7:45 p.m., evening service.
Wednesday, January 21
8 p.m.. prayer meeting in home of
Mr. and Mrs. E. Lloyd, 146 North 16th
avenue, Melrose Park.
•
•
•
STONE PARK BIBLE
1814 North 35th avemie
Stone Park
K. Ti. Bachman, pastor
Piione Division M98
XoSay (Thursday)
S:45 pjn., first
meeting (rf
Sword club (for school age boys
and girls), at William Lee home,
1731 North 37th avenue.
Saturday, January 17
5 p.m., teachers' prayer group.
Sunday, January 18
9:30 a.m., choir practice.
9:45 a.m., Sunday morning service.
The Sunday evening fellowship is be­
ing omitted temporarily.
(Continued on next page)
lYvese
• • - ,,8-. siV
nvv iviT®
•vei ot
«
Ti.-
v^av
Aved
gotva
•VS-
tiec
12 to
V)\»cV
ow
Opeit
Pacre 44
Thwsday,
Tke HERALD
Jaagary 15. 1948
Church
Announcements
(Continued from preceding page)
CATHOLIC
CHURCH OF THE DIVINE
INFANT JESUS
Suffolk and Canterbury streets
Nixon school, Westchester
Rev. Charles H. Langan, pastor
Sunday
Masses at 8 and 10 a.m.
•
•
•
CHURCH OF OUR LADY
OF MOUNT CARMEL
1101 North 23rd avenae
Melrose Park
Very Rev. Benjamin Franch, pastor
A friendly welcome
awaits you at your new
Kroger Super Market.
We're spick-and-span...
have better values in
finer meats, fresher fruits
and vegetables, special
and staple foods of all
kinds. Come — you'll be
glad you didf
Sunday mcisses 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 and
11:30 a.m.
Weekday masses 7, 7:30 and 8
a.m.
Novena in honor ot Our Sorrow­
ful Mother at 7:30 p.m. every
Friday.
•
•
'
Kroger Coffee
VAC-PnC
REGULAEt
OR
DRIP
Sunday masses 7, 8, 11 and
11:30 a.m.
Confessions: Saturday from 7:30
to 8:30 p.m.
$p9
•
Sunday masses at 6:30, 8, 9,
10 and 11 a.m. and 12 noon.
Weekday masses at 6:30, 7 and
8 a.m.
Mother of Perpetual Help devo­
tions and prayers for boys in serv­
ice at 7:45 p.m. every Tuesday.
CHRISTIAN
FIRST
1101 South Sixth avenue
One block south of Madison street
Maywood
Robert A. Thomas, Pastor
Sunday, January 18
9:30 a.m., Sunday school.
10:50 a.m., worship and com­
munion service.
5 p.m., intermediate young peo­
ple.
6:30 p.m., high school group.
7:30 p.m., evening service.
FREE!
Wednesday, January 21
7:30 p.m., midweek service.
Thursday, January 22
Women's council missionary pro­
gram.
6:30 p.m., annual congregational
supper and meeting. Speaker, Dr.
Samuel C. KIncheloe.
Vz-LB. BAG OF
Fcnnnvn FRENCH
vdw^IW
KROGER
BRAND
63*
COFFEE
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
WITH EVERY PURCHASE
OF A LB. OF ANY
KROGER COFFEE
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST
2nd avenue and Pine street
_ Maywood
FIRM RIPE
Bananas
" 13'
asBMisr.. -«•
vMrmim
"»•
iSroSra. .
-M'
SSiiSrciami
SO
O
"
.
SUCED
SmrinsB nun
TASTE TEMPTING
Tangerines
4
25®
CALIFORNIA LARGE SIZE HEAD
„7 3 '
•
£Iein[ and Harrison streets
Forest Park
Bev. John T. Wagener, pastor
CAMPBELL'S
0 s. GOVT. GHME
I CHOICE & GOOD. LB-
•
ST. BERNARDINE
2-LB.
Loar
Y
/
Wolf road, north of North aveniM
Northlake Village
Bev. Robert P. Doyle, priest in eh%rg^
ROLLS
Ktoger Cul Beel Gives ob
'
ST. JOHN VIANNr *
SPRY SHORTENING
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE ....... 2'c»T29'
TOILET TISSUE morthern
4 29^
CHEESE SPREAD
^ 89'
ARMOUR'S LARD
89'
TOMATO SOUP
• • • • • .3 29'
TOMATO JUICE
s
23'
3-LB.
CAN
•
Hillside and Butterfield road
Hillside
Father F. J. Wiehl, OSM, pastor
Father Li. B. Mazurk, OSM,
assistant pastor
Sunday masses 6, 8, 9, 10 and
11 a.m.
Novena at 7:30 every Friday
evening in honor of Our Sorrow­
ful Mother.
LAST CHANCE AT THIS PRICE
Bib
•
ST. DOMITILLA
Sunday
9:30
a.m., Sunday school forpupils up to 20 years.
11 a.m., church services.
Wednesday
8 p.m., evening meeting which in­
cludes testimonial of Christian Science
healing.
Reading room at 2nd avenue and
Pine street open dally from 11 a.m. to
' p.m. except Sundays and holidays.
•
•
•
HINES
,
Christian Science services con­
ducted by Christian Science joint
institutional committees of west
suburban churches, Hines Memo­
rial hospital.
Saturday
2:55 p.m., first and third Saturday
each month In the Quonset hut chapel.
2:55 p.m., second emd fourth Satiirday of each month in chapel, Vaughan
hospital.
Cauliflower . . 25<
CONlBREGATIONAL
RED TRIUMPH
FIRST CONGREGATIONAl,
Potatoes.
M
10 "•^49'
APPLES 3ts25'
Fifth avenue at Erie street
Maywood
Ralphe A. Harris, minister
511 North 7th avenue
Phone Maywood 1113
Sunday, January 18
9:45 a.m., church school with
classes for all age groups including
adults.
11 a.m., morning worship. The
(Continued
page 46)
mi
Store Hours, 9:15 fo 5:45 except on •
Mondays and Thursdays, 12:30 to 9:00
Lake and Ha/lem
stock up on wooly-warm blankets and cozy comforters at special prices
jnnuHRv sniG or iinEns
There's a toasty-warm winter ahead with our bountiful collection
of blankets ready and oh-so-able to keep you snug.
These
are just a few from our exciting, gay array of blankets, comforters
Fairibault /Wellington. An
extra-heavy wool blanket
with rayon satin binding.
Attractive colors: b l u e ,
rose-beige, yeljow, cedar,
green or white. 72x90
inches, $13.95
,and other staple linens including bath towels, bedding, table
and kitchen linens.
All merchandise is from our regular
stock and all will return to regular prices after the sale . . . so
*
stock up today and save! Fifth Floor
Chathann Airloom. Long-
wearing blanket at a lit­
tle-budget price. 75%
wool 25% cotton, rayon
satin binding. Blue, pink,
green, peach or winter
rose. 72x90 inches, $7.95
Chatham
Lamsdown.
Fine wool blanket with
velvety soft nap. Bound
with rich, rayon satin.
Blue, rosedust, y e l l o w ,
green, peach or white.
72x90 inches, $14.95
R«Ucrest* NobHHy—above.
Luxurious, selected
wook in luscious eobrs: blue, rosedust, yellow, linne
^een, peaeh, pink, turquoise or white. Rayon saWn
bmcKng. 72x90 "mches, $14.95
Wool-filled Comforter—right.
gloriously warwi.
Fairibault Frontier. Rug­
ged wool blanket with
yarn binding. White with
green, red and gold
ban d s or scarlet with
Islack bands. 72x90 inches,
$13.95
Light as can be but
Beautiful rayon satin comforter
fiHed with f»e wool, edged with self-covered cord.
Rose, blue, gold or green, 72x84 inches, $19.95
Page 45
v.i
Church Announcements
Special This Week!
FAHCY1 ™ ROOSTERS
29«
DIITTCP While Our Supply Lasts
DU I I cn Specially Priced at
77e
LB. • '
EGGS
COTTONTAIL RABBITS
(THIS IS YOUR LAST CHANCE TO GET THEM)
F. C. HOELTERHOFF & SONS
Poultry—Eggs—Game
8305 W. NORTH AVE.
The HERALD
Tannaiy 15, 1948
(Continw,^ from page 44)
6:30 p.m., Young People's society per and meeting.
Monday, January 19
Rev. Ralphe A. Harris, minister. pot-luck supper. An Indian speaker
9 to 12 noon, week day religious
Subject: "The Genius of Our from -the Chicago Theological
Faith."
Seminary will be guest at the sup- education classes.
7 p.m., Boy Scouts, troop 71.
Tuesday, January 30
Are You Troubled with
8 p.m., "2x2" club with new of­
ficers in charge.
Dandruff, Itchy Scalp,
Wednesday, January 31
Scaly Scalp, or Hair Loss
8 p.m., choir rehearsal under the
Due to Any of These
direction of O. M. Holliday.
Thursday, January 23
Causes?
3:45 p.m., Girl Scouts, troop 68.
Jenning's Scalp Treat6:30 p.m., Men's club regular
merrts will relieve these
stfited meeting.
conditions.
Friday, January 23
8 p.m., recreation dance for
JENNING'S
Proviso high school-students.
BARBER SHOP
• •- •
3 DOZ. $1.49
Our Farmers
Page 46
Thnisday,
MELROSE PARK 97-98-99
BETWEEN THATCHER AVE. AND FIRST AVE.
ON SOUTH SIDE OF STREET
1213 So. 17th Ave.
PHONE MAYWOOD^ 1562
PLYMOUTH
Fifth avenue and Van Buren street
Maywood
Truman A. Morrison, pastor
1819 South Fourtii avenue
^hone: Maywo^ 1257
(Peuitk^ (fh&i- 7un}e
Today (Thursday)
I p.m., Cradle Roll mothers potluck luncheon in Pilgrim hall.
1:30 p.m., Priscilla circle at the
home of Mrs. H. B. Dunning, 1701
South Eighth avenue. Esther cir­
cle at the home of Mrs. C. H.
Pygman, 1444 South 12th avenue.
Co-hostess, Mrs. H. A. Calder.
Friday, January 16
8:30 p.m., Polycon club for older
young people in Pilgrim hall,
Sunday, January 18
9:30, Sunday school.
II a.m., morning worship. Sermon
topic: "Do You Believe in Man?"
Youth choir will sing under \he direc­
tion of Roy Stocker with Mrs. McLetchie at the organ.
A nursery for small children is con­
ducted by a trained leader during the
church service.
7 p.m., Plymouth youth fellowship.
"Parents' night." All parents are
urged to attend. Speaker: Harold
Craw. Topic: "Pilgrim Fellowship."
All high school age young people ar«
invited.
Monday, January 19
8 p.m., the Couples' club in Pilgrim
hall. All young couples of the church
and community are invited.
Wednesday. January 21
8 p.m., the Evening circle will meet
in Pilgrim hall.' Hostesses are Mrs,
Bernhardt and Mrs. Errsberger,
Thursday. January 22
1:30, Elizabeth circle meets at the
Home of Mrs. Frank Myers. 1834 South
20th avenue.
EPISCOPAL
CORN FLAKES
Kellogg's
0 13-OZ.
C PK6S.
CHEERIOS OR
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE
35c Bordo
Wheaties
2 PKGS. 29c Bordo
BLAND LARD
$1.29 Welch's
. li-OZ.
. BOTTLE
V /N
VETYEETA cwetse
Kraft's
2 LI.
LOAF
PLAIN OR IODIZED SALT
A
WHOLE KERNEL CORN
98c Del Monte
26-OZ. 15c
£ PKGS.
FRUIT COCKTAIL
Del Monte
NO. 303
. GLASS
QUALITY PEACHES
25c
NO. r/i
CAN
KERNEL CORN
NIblefs
2
HAND PICKED TOMATOES
Natco .. .
Libby's
NO.
. CAN
i2.0Z.
CANS
14-OZ.
BOTTLP
VEGETABLE SOUP
Campbell's
2
DEEP BROWN BEANS
BARTLETT PEARS
Del Monte
.
FRESH PORK
Butt Roasts
SMALL LEAN
NO. 21/2
CAN
Beef Tongues
SWIFT'S ORIOLE
49
NO. 1
CANS
Spare Ribs
11/2-3 LB. AVG.
LB.
33c
19c
VITAMIN ENRICHED
LB.
PKS.
45^
39°
46-OZ.
25c
CAN
29'
FACIAL OR BATH SOAP
38c Sweetheart
2
BARS 33c
WASHINGTON STATE
WRAPPED AND BOXED
APPLES.. 3
JONATHAN
ROME BEAUTY
25
DELICIOUS
SNOBALL
23'
SLICED BACON
69' CAULIFLOWER
. • • • • • 0 25®
BRISKET CORNED BEEF ..... 59< GRAPEFRUIT
Oranges
Anjou Pears
lOc
BACON SQUARES
. . . .. 39< Carrots
2 .15C Celery
2 sV^kI 17c
LARGE
TOBIN'S FORT DODGE
HEAD
TEXAS SEEDLESS
MORI ARTY'S SHAMROCK BONELESS
LBS.
REDl-RIPE
FLORIDA JUICE
CUDAHY—GEM l'/2-3 LB. AVG.
CRISPY FRESH
FLORIDA GOLDENHEART '
ICHS
U. S. GOVT. GRADED—STAMPED
CHOICE AND GOOD BEEF
LB 83c
LB 73C
Sirloin Steaks
Rib Roasts
U. S. eOVT. GRADED—STAMPED
COMMIRCIAL lEEF
Sirloin Steaks
Rib Roasts
. 73c
LB 63C
FANCY TOP GRADE SUGAR CURED
SWANSON'S EVISCERATED CUr-UP
Frying Chickens
Cut-Up Fowl
SWANSON'S EVISCERATED
BRAUNSCHWEIGER
Liver Sausage
MICKELBERRY'S ROLL
Pork Sausage
'
*"
WAFER SLICED—CANNED
LB 13C Cooked Ham
EXTRA STANDARD
LB 63c Oysters
BONELESS AND SKINLESS
LB 55C Cod Fillets
FANCY JUMBO
lb 53C Shrimp
LS.
MAINE
IO
C SuperSpuds 10"Bi!l="65c
LB
FANCY TOP GRADE NEW YORK
STEWING CHICKENS
LEAN SLAB BACON
RED EMPEROK
Grapes
LB.
39°
B
CAN
59c
#WV
LB 33C
LB 85c
FIRST
37th avenue and Division street
Melrose Park
C. William Solomon, pastor
Phone Melrose Park 3015
Friday, January 16
7 p.m., special movie program
for the children and young people
of the area, with Hap-a-long Cassidy in "Three Along the Trail"
as the feature of the evening. Two
hours of entertainment will be of­
fered. Refreshments will be sold,
with the proceeds to be added to
the organ fund of the church.
Tickets may be obtained from
Youth Fellowship members or at
the door for 30 cents.
Sunday, January 18
9:30 a.m., Sunday school.
10:45 a.m., morning worship.
7 p.m.. Youth Fellowship meeting, to
which all young people of the commu­
nity are Invited.
8 p.m. evening service.
Tuesday, January 20
7:30 p.m.. Men's Brotherhood will
sponsor
Wives'
Night.
A
movie,
"Doughboys in Ireland,' ' featuring
Kenny Baker, will be shown. Refresh­
ments will be served.
Wednesday, Januarj' 21
3:30 p.m.. Junior Youth Fellowship
party.
7 p.m., choir rehearsal.
Friday, January 23
3:45 p.m.. Catechism and church
member^ip class.
7:30 p.m., youth center open f<w
young people of community.
•
. 59'
^INT
9:45 a.m.. Senior church school.
11 a.m., Holy communion.
11 a.m., Primary church school.
4 p.m., Adult confirmation classes.
Monday, January 19
8 p.m., Annual parish meeting of the
Episcopal church in Guild hall.
Tuesday, January 20
10 a.m.. Holy communion.
EVANGELICAL
VEGETABLE JUICES
14-OZ.
2 CANS
25c Lux Flakes
SMALL MEATY
CELLO
WRAPPED
iC
Saturday, January 17
10 a.m., children's confirmation
class.
Sunday, t/^anuary 18
8 a.m., Holy communion.
HOLLYWOOD'S FAVORITE
39c Libby's
SMOKED
Fifth avenue and Oak street
John H. Tredrea, pastor
23c
NO. 2
2 CANS
35c
57c Siiider's ..
2'/i 27c
FANCY PEACHES
29c
2 12-OZ.
CANS 33c
TOMATO CATSUP
Del Monte
CHURCH OF THE HOLY
COMMUNION
2 44-OZ.
CANS 35c
GRAPE JUiCE
Swiftofng
LB.
2
ORANGE OR BLENDED JUICE
44.0Z.
CANS
•
•
ST. JOHN'S
Melrose Park
W. J. Cramer, pastor
Phone Melrose Park 5284
IFOO
PlaceKonfo Go
ForThefheBestBrands
Know
Thursday (Today)
7 p.m., Youth Fellowship meet­
ing.
Sunday, January 18
9 a.m., Sunday school.
10 45 a.m., church service.
Friday, January 23
2 p.m.. Sewing circle meeting.
(Continued on next page) *
Church Announcements
(Continued from preceding page) Brotherhood in the church parlors.
All children not having any Sunday
school home are cordially invited to the
First Lutheran Sunday school, and vis­
itors are always welcome at this
church.
EVANGELICAL AND
REFORMED
•
CALVARY COMMUNITY
1431 South 18th avenue
Maywood
Herbert F, Reichert, pastor
Phone Maywood 4696
Thursday (Today)
Tuesday, January 20
8 p.m., dartball team will have a
game with Downer's Grove in the
church basement.
Wednesday, January 21
8 p.m.. monthly meeting of the
Churchmen's brotherhood. Election of
officers will be conducted.
FREE METHODIST
FREE METHODIST MISSION
137 North 20th avenue
Melrose Park
Frank W. Miller, pastor
Phone Melrose Park 2128
Sunday
9:45 a.m., Sunday school. Classes
for all age groups.
11 a.m., morning worship.
7 p.m.. Young People's meeting.
(Continued on next page)
(Continued from preceding page)
7:45 p.m., congregational hymn
sing and evangelistic service.
Three prayer meetings are conducted
weekly: From 1 to 3 p.m., Tuesday
afternoon:
Young
People's
prayer
service at 7:45 p.m., Thursday, and
an adult service at 7:45 p.m. Thurs­
day.
•
MELROSE PARK
Friday, January 16
4 p.m.. Confirmation class.
Open night.
Sunday, January 18
Second Sunday after Epiphany. Gos­
pel lesson. Matt. 17:1-9; Epistle lesson
II, Peter 1:16-21.
The pastor will
preach on the gospel lesson. "The
Transfiguration."
Monday, January 19
7 p.m., trustees.
8 p.m., adult class at parsonage, 715
South 6th avenue.
Tuesday, January 20
4 p.m.. Confirmation class.
8 p.m., dartball; motion picture with
sound and color, "Does Science Con­
flict with the Bible?"
Wednesday, January 21
4 p.m., children's choir.
7:30 p.m.. Junior Walther league so­
cial.
Thursday
6:45 p.m., juQior choir practice.
7:15 p.m., senior choir practice.
•
•
•
NORTHLAKE ENGLISH
EVANGELICAL
Member of United Lutheran Chureh
in America
Sunday
9:45 a.m., Sunday school. W. O.
112 Wolf road
J. Francis Mussehl, pastor
Hepker, superintendent.
120 South LaVergne
11 a.m., morning worship. Mes­
Phone: Melrose Park 848
sage by the pastor.
Sunday
7 p.m., Y.P.M.S. Sunday Young
9:30 a.m., church school.
People's service.
10:45 a.m., churcfci worship serv7:30 p.m., evening service. Mes­
ice.
sage by the pastor.
Wednesday
8 p.m., class meeting. First and
«third Wednesdays.
8 p.m., prayer meeting. Second and
fourth Wednesdays.
The official board of the church
meets at 9 p.m. the first Wednesday
of the month. The Sunday school board
meets at 7:30 p.m. the third Tuesday
of the month.
LUTHERAN
BETHLEHEM
•
•
•11th avenue and Lake street
Melrose Park
Church office, 509 North 11th avenue
Church and school phone:
Melrose Park 2250
Branch schol« 17th avenue and
Lemoyne street
(One block south of North avenue)
Phone: Melrose Park 5824
P. L. Kluender, senior pastor
M. R. Kiuender, junior pastor
Sunday, January 18
9:30 a.m., Sunday school at
Branch school, 17th avenue and
Lemoyne street.
9:45 a.m.,~ Sunday school at
Parish building, 509 North 11th
avenue.
8:30, 9:45 and 11 a.m., church
services. "In the 9:45 a.m. service
• • •
Holy Communion will be cele­
GRACE LUTHERAN
brated. There will be no special
Manchester and Devonshire
Westchester
confessional service.
Carlton H. Mall, pastor
A nursery is conducted in the
1636 South 11th avenue
Phones: Maywood 9561; Maywood 9408 Parish building during the las':
two services.
Sunday
Tuesday, January 20
10 a.m., Sunday school. All
7:30 p.m., Junior "B" Walther
children are welcome to attend. league meets in the parish building.
Wednesday, January 21
11 a.m., worship service.
8 p.m., third in a series of five Bible
Saturday
9 a.m.. Confirmation class meets.
The class meets each Saturday at this
time.
"The Little Cliurcli With the
Welcome"
608 North 15th avenue
A. D. Zahniser, pastor
606 North 15th avenue
Phone Melrose Park 2386
•
ST. PAUL
7 p.m., junior choir.
8 p.m., senior choir.
9:45 a.m., church school.
11 a.m., worship service.
7:30 p.m., Youth fellowship.
•
•
Sixth avenue at Warren street
Maywood
^
J. M. Bailey, pastor .
Sunday, January 18
•
•
GOOD SHEPHERD
officers of all organizations. Music by
the senior choir. Sermon by the pastor:
"Organized to Witness."
10:45 a.m., Primary department of
Sunday school, so that parents of
young children may attend the wor­
ship service.
Tuesday, January 20
6:30 p.m.. Catechetical class. Instruc­
tion for confirmation.
8 p.m., Church council meeting for
election of officers.
7:30 p.m.. Evening group packing
used clothing, shoes and bedding for
Lutheran World Relief.
Wednesday. January 21
7 p.m.. High school choTr rehearsal.
8 p.m.. Senior choir rehearsal.
Church school staff meets at 8 p.m,
the first Monday of every month.
Church council meets the first
Tues­
day of every month. Women's Mis­
sionary society meets the third Tues­
day of every month.
•
•
•
ST. JOHN'S EVANGELICAL
LUTHERAN
lively recreation- All high school youth
invited.
Young adult fellowship meeting,
third in a series of contest programs.
Tuesday, January 20
6:45 p.m.. First Wesleyan service
guild meeting of 1948. potluck supper
at the church. All gainfully employed
women who are interested in joining
are invited * to attend. Married women
are asked to bring hot dishes; single
women bring salad or dessert.
Wednesday, January 21
Woman's Society of Christian Service
board, the home of Mrs. Dale Conner,
1814 South Sixth avenue.
8 p.m.( Wesleyan circle meeting at
the church. Mrs. Mildred Conner, de­
votional leader. Program: Movies by
Harold Burgoyne entitled. "The Sports­
man Show." Mrs. Henry Frost, hostess
chairman.
502 South Sixth avenue
Maywood
Morrison O. Galloway, pastor
Phone Maywood 271 •
Friday, January 16
9:45 a.m., Sunday school, with
• • •
classes for all age groups. Free
NORTHLAKE COMMUNITY
transportation upon request, just
LeRoy avenue and Belle drive
phone and make arrangements for
Northlake Village
Arthur H. Smith, pastor
this free service, and, thereafter,
the bus regularly will stop at your
Sunday
residence.
9:45 a.m., Sunday school.
11 a.m.. morning worship. Special
music by the choir. Sermon by the
11 a.m., morning worship.
pastor. Nursery provided during the
service for pre-schooi age children.
7 p.m.. Youth Fellowship meeting.
•
•
•
NEIGHBORHOOD
METHODIST
19th avenue at Washington boulevard
Sargfent Wright, minister
431 Sontii 19th avenue
Phone: Maywood 7956
Saturday, January 17
9:30 a.m., carolers choir (.iunior).
Friday, January 16
Tuesday
The official boar^ meets the
second Tuesday of every month.
Thursday
Woman's Society for Christian Serv-
(Continued on page 54)
The Best Costs
No More
^ s0^ ^
Sunday. January 18
9:45 a.m.. Sunday school.
IVor^ ^memi^er/fr^
7:30 p.m., Board of Education
meeting at the church. A repre­
sentative from the Community
Council of Religious Education
will be speaker.
Sunday, January 18
9:30 a.m., Sunday school, with five
adult classes. Call church office. Maywood 1040, for information concerning
the free bus service.
10:45 a.m.. Morning worship service.
Theme: "Faith for This Hour." Music:
John Williams, choir director, and
Erma Jean Widell, organist.
7 p.m.. Methodist Youth Fellowship.
Sound motion pictures, folk games,
Page 47
Jannaiy 15, 1948
11 a.m., family divine worship. Nur­
sery for small children. Music by the
Adult Chancel choir. Message by the
minister.'
• 4 p.m.. Pre-Hi Fellowship. (Seventh
and eighth grades).
5 p.m.. Youth choir.
7 p.m., Hi-School Fellowship.
Monday, January 19
8 p.m.. Official board meeting.
Tuesda.v, January 20
A rally of all women of the church,
preparatory to the start of the en­
larged
women's
program
of
the
church. Entertainment, games and re­
freshments will be presented.
All
women who are members or friends
of the church are invited. Transporta­
• • •
tion will be arranged. Call Maywood
MELROSE PARK METHODIST 875-J or Maywood 7955.
14th avenue, .just north of Lake street
Wednesday, January 21
Allen R. Regan, minister
Cradle-roll Mothers' club for mothers
601 North 14th avenue, residence
and children in pre-school age group.
Telephone Melrose Park 3385
John Lake, lay leader of the church,
was a delegate to the Laymen's con­
ference
at Rockford. 111., this past
Sunday, January 18
weekend.
7 p.m., Hi-School Fellowship
classes.- The class is discussing the let­ skating party. Meet at church for
ter of the Apostle Paul to the Gala- transportation.
tians,
St. Paul church is affiliated with the
8 p.m., Wesleyan Service Guild
Lutheran church—Missouri Synod.
meets at the home of Mrs. Roy
McCreery, 151 South 15th avenue.
METHODIST
Mrs. A. M. Echols, co-hostess.
FIRST METHODIST
The HERALD
Thnisday,
Do not hesitote o moment to cod us
when your need orises. Your loved
one deserves the best.
SENNE»
MELROSE PARK 770
8900 W. North Ave.
MOONO.nONtD VtAH. AKOUNO
OKI ST n/
CONO AVE. • maywood 14
MAVWOOO.IILINOII
Fifth avenue and Legion street
Luther O. Cooperrider, pastor
Phone Maywood 431
Today (Thursday)
35th avenue and Harvard street
Maywood
A. C. Hallmann, pastor
1:30 p.m., Women's society will
meet at home of Mrs. John Mc
Cleary, 1702 South Fifth avenue.
Mrs. Mabel Dagan, leader of mis­
sion topic.
Sunday, January 18
9 a.m., Sunday school.
1-0 a.m., Divine worship.
Sunday, January 18
Monday, January 19
9 a.m.. First service. Junior, inter­
7:30 p.m., Bible class.
mediate and senior departments of Sun­
8:30 p.m.. Young People's society so­ day school meet for this worship serv­
cial evening.
ice. Music by the high school choir.
Wednesday, January 20
Sermon by the pastor: "Witnesses of
8 p.m.. choir rehearsal.
Jesus."
• • •
9:45 a.m., junior, intermediate senior
classes in Sunday school.
EMMANUEL LUTHERAN
10:45 a.m.. Second service. Installa­
CHURCH
tion of newly-elected councilmen. and
19th avenue at Lexington street
Wesley Smuzer, pastor
Lester Bensen. Sunday school supt.
Today (Thursday)
3:45
meets.
p.m.,
Catechetical
class
Friday, January 16
7 p.m.. Luther league meeting.
Sunday, January 18
9:30 a.m.. Sunday school.
11 a.m.. Morning worship. The
church councilmen and Sunday school
superintendent for 1948 will be In­
stalled at this service.
Tuesday, January 20
8 p.m.. Brotherhood meeting. All men
of the church and thier friends are
Invited to attend.
Wednesday, January 21
1:30 p.m.. Women's Missionary so­
ciety meeting. Mrs. Harold Long is
topic leader and Mrs. Ronald Neff,
hostess.
•
•
•
Every family is assured of pay­
ing the same price for the article
in question.
FIRST
Member Augustana Synod
North Eighth avenue
Just north of Lake street
Maywood
F. A. Johnsson, pastor
Sunday, January 18
Second Sunday after Epiphany.
Text, Luke 19:1-10, and theme,
"Jesus in the Home of Zacheus."
8
Tuesday, January 20
p.m., January meeting of
the
FLOWERS
Greenhouse Fresh
Greenhouse: 909 N. Harlem
61-63 Easf Monroe Street
25 N. MICHIGAN BLVD.
salange
VILLAGE 4 2 0 0
jMBLEM
A family may look at various
pieces of merchandise and make
its own comparisons without
embarrassment.
Sound business procedure which
proves beyond a doubt that our
prices are impartial.
Air Conditioned Throughout
SUBURBAH FUNERAL HOME
301 S. Fifth Ave. at Maple St.
Maywood 100
Illinois' Most Beautiful Cemetery
"Without the Gates of the City"
T^HICKLY shrubbed Family Memorial Estates of distinc­
tive beauty are available at Mount Emblem at surprisingly
moderate cost.
.
pOR such natural loveliness as you will find at Mount
Emblem you could reasonably expect to pay more, yet
our prices are comparatively low.
J^OUNT EMBLEM is the site of the Old Dutch Mill, built
in 1850. The grist mill machinery is in place, juet as
it was many years ago when grinding grain. It is an inter­
esting exhibit. Visitors are welcome.
OH
Grand Ave. at Ml. Prospect Rd., two miles west of
LaGrange Rd. or Mannheim Rd.
City Phone: Mansfield 1332; Suburban Phone: Elmhurst 6080
rag* 48
Tke HERALD necessary to have several days
ThHisday.
lanaaiy 15, 1948 of zero weather so the water does
SPOTS
FROM
SPORTS
not seep into the ground as it is
sprayed from the lire hose. As
soon as the weather i)ermits,
other locations in Maywood will
be flooded also, so that the MayMaywood Recreation board ice wood youngsters will have an op­
derby will be held at 10 a.m. this portunity to try out their Christ­
By BOB ZIERK
Saturday at Waterworks park if mas skates.
Medals will be awarded to the
the weather man is willing to co­
Proviso's athletic department, its
operate and send some cold boys and girls who win in the
weather.
races Saturday morning. These student body and its many fans
Tn order to flood a field such events are for both boys and girls received quite a jolt early this
week when it was learned that
as the one at Waterworks it is of grade school age.
seven Proviso basketball players
were declared ineligible following
the breaking of a state law. . . .
The state law in question declares
that "if during a school year, a
SCHEDULE OF CLASSES
member of a school squad in any
Spring Term, 1948, February 9 to May 5
sport plays a match game on any
other team representing his own
No classes March 24 and 29
school without the previous writ­
All classes will meet from 7:15 to 9:45 unless otherwise noted
ten consent of his principal, he is
Courses run for 12 weeks unless otherwise noted
ineligible from the date of such
match game' through a period
HOMEMAKING COURSES
equivalent to one whole semester.
DAY ROOM
FEE
Beginning Sewing
Wed
84
$ 6.00
What this does to the present
* Costume Accessories
Wed.
41
6.00
Proviso basketball team is demon­
Dressmaking
Wed.
39
6.00
strated in the fact that four of the
Tailoring
....Mon.
41
6.00
five starters are now declared in­
Millinery
Mon.
129
9.50
eligible. . , . These include for­
Millinery
: Wed. 129
9.50
wards Dick Anderson and Ray
* Foods
Mon.
80
6.00
Boeke, center Bob Bennett, and
*Party Cookery
Wed.
80
6.00
guard Ed Beaven. . . . Also gone
Lampshade Design and Con­
are Bill Jefferson, Jack Grupe and
struction (Advanced)
Mon.
39 (10 weeks)
8.00
Bob Mueller. . . . The later two
Lampshade Design and Con­
were also top junior varsity start­
struction (Beginning)
Mon.
84 (10 weeks)
8.00
Color and Design
Wed.
38 (6 weeks)
6.00
ers. . . . And so, the Proviso bas­
Child Psychology
,.Mon.
38
, 6.00
ketball team is crippled.
Marriage and Family Living
Mon.
36
6.00
But this is not all that will come
of this incident, for, you see, Ben­
PERSONAL DEVELOPMENT AND RECREATION
nett, Jefferson and Anderson are
Physical Conditioning
also baseball prospects, who have
(Women) (7:15-8:30)
Wed.
Gym
3.50
been depended upon all year. . . .
Swimming (Women)
Bennett's hitting and Jefferson's
(8:30-9:45)
Wed.
Pool
, 3.50
pitching were to be a major factor
Ballroom Dancing
Wed.
Social Room
6.00
in the school's state championship
Advanced Dancing
Mon.
Social Room
6.00
Bridge
Mon.
Lower Gjrm
6.00
hopes this year, and there were
* Chorus
Wed.
266
6.00
many reasons to hope for such a
*Etiquette
Wed.
40 (6 weeks)
3.50
title.
*Radio Production
Mon.
214
6.00
Grupe, though only a junior, was
also depended upon in a spring
BUSINESS EDUCATIDN^
sport, . . . Jack is a tennis player—
Mon.
233
6.00
a good tennis player, upon whom
Beginning Steno (7:15-8:30) ...Wed.
233
6.00
Proviso had again attached many
Mon.
280
6.00
hopes. . . . These hopes now seem
Beginning Steno (7:15-8:30) ....Wed.
280
6.00
to fade.
Mon.
225
6.00
Steno A (7:15-8:30)
Wed.
225
6.00
You readers may asdt what action
Advanced Steno (7:15-9:45)
Mon.
276
6.00
I plan to take on this suspension
Mon.
231
6.00
act. ... I am a student of Proviso,
Beginning Type (8:30-9:45) . .Wed.
231
6.00
and know each one of th»ise boys
Mon.
280
12.00
quite well, some intimately, and
Special Type (7:15-9:45)
Wed.
280
'
12.00
others just to talk to. ... I have
Mon.
227
6.00
talked to a few of them about this,
Type A (8:30-9:45)
Wed.
227
6.00
and have also spoken to the Pro­
Mon. ' 276
6.00
Advanced Type (8:30-9:45)
Wed.
276
6.00
Cal. Machines
;
Wed.
217
6.00
Business Arithmetic
Mon.
217
6.00
Bookkeeping
Mon. ' 258
12.00
Wed.
258
12.00
Business English
Mon.32
6.00
Specialty Selling
Mon.
115
6.00
Retail Selling
.Wed.
115
6.00
Beginning Medical Steno
Mon.
176
6.00
Advanced Medical Steno...... Wed.
180
6.00
*Legal Steno
•....-Mon.
180
6.00
^Dictaphone
Wed.
276 I
8.00
PORK CHOPS
*Display and Lettering
......Mon.
245
6.00
ROAST
TURKEY
^Business Management
Wed.
226
6.00
Try Ice Derby
Again Saturday
PROVISO EVENING SCHOOL
viso athletic director, a few coach­
es, and a few teachers. . . . With
this under my hat, I've tried to
find out as much as I could about
this.
Proviso coaches knew that the
boys were participating in recre­
ation ball, and warned them. . . .
Proviso's J.V.'s outscored Maine
They told the fellows not to do so,
because they would then be de­ of DesPlaines, last Saturday morn­
clared ineligible for basketball. . . . ing, to gain a 40 to 34 victory
But' the boys did not heed the on the DesPlaines hardwood.
coaches' advice . . . they went Saturday morning, Morton will
ahead and played. ... And now play host to the Proviso juniors,
they are ineligible until the latter in the last of two morning games.
Proviso jumped to a quick, 15
part of May, 1948.
Now we have seen that it is the to 1, first quarter lead. The ac­
players' fault for the Ineligibility. curate shooting of Bob Ericksen
. . . But is it ? . . . Why, some play­ and Bob McCuiston, plus the re­
ers ask, did the coaches, teachers, bounding of Ralph Pahlow, led the
etc. decide to damp down on the Proviso drive.
Maine climbed Irtto the scoring
athletes now, this year. . . . Why
did this year have to be the year seat and broke down the Proviso
of example ? . . . Why does it lead to 22 to 12. The third
quarter marked a 7 to 7 stand­
snow ?
It appears to be obvious that the still, and the two teams entered
varsity boys took such actions to the final period with the junior
spite their coach. . . . They were Pirates in the lead, 29 to 19.
Paced by Bill Frey and Jack
downhearted following a tourna­
ment loss to Rochelle, and the Schaefer, Maine gained on the
bruising, trouncing which the Proviso advantage in the final
Pirates received from Evanston. period, but the Maywood team
We do not care to blame anyone staved off the DesPlaines rally,
for this great disturbing action. . . . to win, 40 to 34.
McCuston's 13 points were high
In our estimation, a little of every­
for
the game, with Pahlow ~ and
thing and everybody was at fault.
. .We now lay down our clubs Erdal coming second and third
and think of the after-affects. . . . with eight and seven points, re­
spectively.
It is a pity, we believe, that this
has happened. . . . With the sus­
pension of these boys, much time,
patience and money which was
spent training these boys is
wasted.
Yes, it seems a shame that these
boys are left out in the cold, but
Sparked by Ray Moccio's 19
there also is a bright spot in this points. Proviso's soph aggregation
dark story. . . . These boys have trounced New Trier, 46 to 35 last
been made an example. . . . Play­ Friday night, on the Terrier hard­
ers will now look back to the year wood. The victory marked Pro­
1948 when the Proviso basketball viso's second triumph in this year's
team was taken apart because of league competition, and its second
ineligible players. . . . Proviso will in three games.
have discipline, which has not been
With Capt. Les Olson, Moccio,
around very much lately, and it and Ray George leading the way.
will also have a reason to hold up Proviso jumped to an 8 to 5 first
its head when other schools are quarter advantage. Back came
around. . . . Proviso gave up a good New Trier, led by Jim Anderson,
team to keep its nose clean. . . . with 11 points, and Proviso trailed
Things will turn out.
at halftime, 16 to 14.
And what of the suspended ath­
Proviso jumped back into the
letes? . . . How do they feel? . . . lead during the third period, with
Do they want to return to their Moccio and Bill Colvett heading
teams now, and try again? . . . the way. Colvett looked good on
Yes, I feel that they do, down deep, rebounds, and Moccio kept up his
but that is another story. . . . And scoring. The third period scoi-e
we do not try to tell stories. . . . stood at 28 to 25, Proviso.
We just express our views.
The Sophs assured themselves
of a victory in the final quarter,
with Evanston falling behind, 18
to 10.- The final score ended at
46 to 35, Proviso out in front.
The box score:
Proviso J. V.'s
Stop Maine;
Morton Next
Proviso Sophs
Top New Trier
In 46-35 Tally
FOREST
GARDENS
GENERAL CULTURAL COURSES
Spanish A
Mon.
Beg. Spanish
Wed.
^Effective Speaking
Mon.
Composition and Vocabulary—-Mon.
^Advanced English Grammar
Mon.
Psychology
...Wed.
Psychiatry
Wed.
^Literature Appreciation
_Wed.
*Math Review
4.—Wed.
^English Review
Mon.
Law for the Layman
Wed.
26
' 26
226
34
239
36
38
239
143
30
30
HOBBlt AND SHOP COURSES
Beginning Art Sketching
,.Wed.
241
Advanced Art Sketching
Mon;
241
'
Crafts
Wed.
245
Woodworking
Mon.
8
Woodworking
Wed.
8
Photography
Mon.
131
Auto Theory
Wed.
18
Beginning Machine Shop
Mon.
66
Advanced Machine Shop
Wed.
66
Shop Math
Mon.
139
Blueprint Reading
—Mon.
* 2
Electric Wiring
Wed.
68
Furniture Refinishing
Mon.
68
Mechanical Drawing
Wed.
11
Machine Drawing
i
Mon.
11
Printing (Presswork)
Mon.
6
* Bookbinding
Wed.
6
"Glovemaking
..Wed.
245 (6 weeks)
Fees are payable at the time of registration
There will be a $1 non-refundable registration fee
*New classes
REGISTRATION—JANUARY 19, 20, 21 and 26
HIGH SCHOOL LIBRARY—7:30-9:30
l»ROYISO TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL
First Avenue and Madison Street, Maywood, Illinois
For Further Information CaH E. W. Stubfos, Maywood 7004
6.00
6.00
6.00
6.00
6.00
6.00
8.00
6.00
6.00
6.00
6.00
Totals
Proviso
New-Trier
BEEF TENDERLOIN TIPS
CREAMED CHICKEN
BREADED VEAL CUTLETS
includes potatoes, ve^etobles, combination salad and beveraqes
THE WELL KNOWN FAMOUS ARTIST
ADEL ROGERS
AT THE HAMMOND ORGAN
Large Size Television
6.00
6.00
6.00
6.00
6.00
6.00
6.00
8.00
8.00
6.00
6.00
6.00
6.00
6-00
6.00
8.00
6.00
4.00
7401 Madison St.
Forest 5760
Forest Pork
WE'RE NOT "LION!"
(LYING)
r o U ' U B N J O Y THE TOWN T A P
Visit Our New Longer Bar
Mixmasters of Mirth:
FRED LA.U, SAM DIMINO, FRITZ KNOLL,
GENE CLEFF
THE POPULAR RADIO STAR
AL WILDE
At the Mighty Hammond Organ Nightly
TOWX TAP
7420 W. MADISON ST.
FOREST 5543
Proviso (46)
New Trier
BFP
7 5 2 Ander.son,f
3 10 Lyons,I
114 Greenless.t
4 10 Massey.f
112 Covell.c
Oil Halvorsen.g
2 0 2 Merrlfleld.g
Brymer.g
Moccio. f
George.I
Colvett.c
Olson,g
Schultz. g
Petersohn,c
Wheeler,g
SAT. NITE
Large
Turkey
Plate, 75c
18 10 11
(.S5>
BFP
4 10
2 20
2 01
00 2
12 1
223
205
10 2
Totals
14 7 14
8 6 14 18—46
5 11 9 10—35
Suburban League
Cage Standings
MEN'S 'A"
Hines
—
Crystal Lourxge
V. F. W.
Koch Appliances
Eagles
Maywood CelticsMEN'S "B" "
"A" Boys
Invaders
•
—
Ghosts
State Farm Insurance
White House Rebels
Clippers A. C
Legionnaires
Nielsen Jewel^r^
MEN'S "C"
Badgers
Fizz Kids
Ramblers
—
Shamrocks
Southenders
Musketeers Pistols
Hoboes
JUNIOR "A"
Crusaders
Dragons
Mormsurance —
Ed's Grocery
Hung^ Five
Blue Devils
JTTNIOB "B"
49'ers
:
Comets
Liberators
Wacky Wackblers
Hendrlck's Drugs
Longhorns
Targeteers
JUNIOR "C"
ATA
.1
^aches
...
Hackers
Huskies
Balls
Suburban Oils
Baumgart Foods
Jokers
.3
2
0
-0
0
1
2
3
3
.3
.3
...2
1
-.1
...0
J2
0
0
t
1
0
.0
1
2
2
3
3
2
.-.2
2
^...1
1
1
0
e
1
1
1
2
2
2
3
..J2
.0
3
.t2
.1
.0
.0
3
J2
JZ
^
.2
_0
-.0
0
1
1
2
2
3
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0
1
1
2
2
3
e
1
1
1
1
2
3
3
iThe HESALD
Thuisday.
Proviso Night School Spring
Term Registration Monday
Registration for the spring term
of the Proviso evening school will
begin at 7:30 p.m. next Monday
evening, January 19, in the Proviso
Township high school library, E.
W. Stubbs, director, announced
this week.
Registration will continue Jan­
uary 20, 21 and 26, from 7:30 to
9:30 p.m. each evening in the same
place. Fees will be payable at the
time of registration, Stubbs point­
ed out. There will be a $1 non­
refundable registration fee.
The spring term will run from
February 9 to May 5 from 7 ;15 to
9:45 p.m. Monday and Wednesday
evenings. There will be no class
meeting on March 24 and
March 29.
The content of courses to be of­
fered in the evening school are as
follows;
CONTENT OF COURSES OFFERED
IN PROVISO EVENING SCHOOL
Spring 1948
HOMEMAKING COURSES
„ ^
Sewing—Classes in sewing will be
organized according to levels of pro­
ficiency.
For beginning sewing classes
no particular preliminary skills are re­
quired, but will be developed in the
problems of simple articles of wearing
apparel To register in dressmaking
certain skills in pattern using, machine
stitching, and hand sewing are re­
quired and more intricate sewing prob­
lems will be considered. Tailoring is an
advanced course. Persons registering
should have skills equal to those which
would be developed In the dressmaking
classes, as more involved jiroblems of
construction are undertaken. Materials
and supplies will be furnished by stu­
dents Classes will be limited.
Costume Accessories—This is a new
course and will feature special hand­
made trimmings for garments, fabric
gloves, bags, belts. There will be in­
struction in applique, sequin and bead
work.
Milinery—Instruction and practice In
millinery technique, design, selection
and construction of hats. Materials and
supplies will be furnished by students.
Classes will be limited in size.
Foods—The primary activity Is ac­
tual food preparation from selected
recipes. There is some attention to meal
planning and serving. Food used in the
class is paid for by the students. The
cost averages about $.40 per week. The
recently remodeled foods rooms will be
used.
Party Cookery—This Is a new ad­
vanced foods class which will specialize
In fancy pastries, party foods, salads,
and desserts. Enrollees should be proflcient
In plain cooking. Miss Cora
Beeman of the Mary Martinson divi­
sion ot the Chicago Herald-American
will be the teacher. Food supplies used
will be charged to students. The cost
should not exceed J.40 per week.
Lamp Shade Design and Construction
—Miss Olson, professional lamp shade
designer for Chicagoland decorators,
will offer a new course In advanced
lamp shades. This course will feature
the design and construction of fabric
shades, selected and made for bases
owned by students. The class will be
limited in size, and will run for 10
weeks. Enrollees should have completed
the beginning course. Mrs. Huppenbauer will teach a beginning course In
lampshade construction. Frames, ma­
terials and supplies will be available.
Students pay for those used.
Color and Design—At the request or
former students In Interior decoration
this will be an advanced course stress­
ing the arrangement of furnishings
and the use of color In decoration. A
background course In Interior decora­
tion Is advisable before registering;
otherwise admission will be only with
the approval of Mr. Norton, the In­
structor. This is a six weeks course.
It Is the only course Mr. Norton will
teach this term.
Child Psychology—This course will
emphasize the everyday problems TOnfronting parents In dealing with chil­
dren ot school age and younger.
Marriage and Family Relations—This
Is an adult course dealing with the
practical aspects of married life. It
will be of particular Interest to young
married people, and engaged couples.
It will be taught by Dr. Lester Kirkendall; Director of the Association for
Family Living, and his associates.
PERSONAL DEVELOPMENT
AND RECREATION
Physical Conditioning and Sports—
This course for women will include
posture building and muscular control
exercises as well as i>articipation In
such games as volley ball ana bad­
minton. The first class meeting will be
the required physical examination, the
cost of which iS' included In the course
{66
Swimming—Each class session will
Include both instructional and recre­
ational swim periods, Non-swimmers as
well as swimmers may attend as adeuate life guard service is provided.
3?
J'ovrols and suits will be furnished by
T«
the school. The first
meeting will be
the required physical examination.
Dancing—Beginning dancing includes
Instruction and practice in the basic
steps and dances, stressing the waltz;
foxtrot, and their variations. The ad­
vanced class includes rumba, tango.
Congo and more intricate vsiriations of
the waltz and foxtrot. To register in
the advanced class, it is necessary to
have taken the beginning course or to
demonstrate equal skill in dancing.
Bridge—A class in contract bridge
will be formed. There will be instruc­
tion and demonstration in bidding and
playing the hand, followed by actual
piling.
rfhorus—This is a new course on
Chorus
Wednesday evenings. Taught by Mr.
Davis, it will include the study and
singing of modem music in radio style.
Students do not have to have trained
voices but they should be interested in
singing in groups.
Etiquette—This six-weeks course has
been included at the request (rf former
students. It will be a practical applica­
tion of the more common problems dis­
cussed by Emily Post.
Radio !l^oduction—In this class radio
programs will be produced and record­
ed. Materials studied and practiced
will include commercials as well as
program shows. The course will include
visits to rehearsals and broadcasts of
professional radio shows.
BUSINESS EDUCATION
Stenography—Three classes in Gregg
shorthand will be offered. Beginning'
Shorthand is for those who have never
studied the subject; Steno A is for
those wlvo have completed one evening
term; and Review Steno is for those
who wish to brush-up or increase speed
in dictation. If enrollment warrants
two classes of Steno B will be formed.
The division will be in the basis of
time available for iiome study, so that
those who have limited time will not
be lost nor will those who can study
much be held back.
Typing—Four
typing cleisses are
planned. Beginning Typing will be of"
lered to persons who have had no
previous instruction; Special Typing
will meet for double periods, giving
twice as much instruction and practice;
Typing A is for those who have com­
pleted one evening term; and Review
Typing is for proficient typists who
wish bmish-up and increase in speed.
Calculating Machines—This course
will meet one evening a week on
Wednesday for two and one-half hours.
It will give instruction and practice on
Monroe, Burroughs, and comptometer
machines.
Business Arithmetic — This course,
will review the fundamental processes
of arithmetic and apply them particu­
larly to business procedures. Demon­
stration will show the use of machine
calculators. Store clerks and business
owners will profit from this study.
Bookkeeping—This class is elemen­
tary in character, particularly designed
for record keeping in the small busi­
ness. The theory of accounts is fol­
lowed by actual record keeping practice
in journalizing.
Business English—Much of the in­
struction will emphasize business vo­
cabulary. spelling, and letter writing.
This class will particularly benefit
stenographers and secretaries.
Specialty Selling—There will be an
advanced class in selling dealing par­
ticularly
with
the specialty sales
technique. To be eligible a student
should have completed the sales course
or have employment in the selling field.
Retail Selling—This beginning class
will emphasize the psychology of sell­
ing and will be especially adapted to
persons actually engaged in merchan­
dising occupations.
Medical Steno—There will be two
courses in Medical Stenography. A beginnir^ course will be offered on Mon­
day. The Wednesday class will be a
continuation of the fall term.
Legal Steno—This is a new course
designed especially for stenographers
and secretaries in law offices.
Dictaphone—The class in Dictaphone
will include the making of Dictaphone
records, shaving of cylinders, and prac­
tice in transcribing the material dic­
tated. The class will be limited to
eleven.
Display and Lettering—This is a new
course designed especially for man­
agers and employees of retail stores.
Tne class will include store and de­
partment planning, store signing, and
window and interior display. Mr. Hammesfahr of Sears will be the instructor.
Business Management — This
new
course is . particularly for the small
store owners. Topics will include or­
ganizing a business, purchase and
traffic of stock, merchandising, sales
promotion, personnel selection, and
cost control. Mr. McAllister of Marshall
Field and Company will teach.
GENERAL CULTURAL COURSES
Spanish—The W^nesday class is be­
ginning Spanish featuring practical
conversation in the language. An ad­
vanced course in Spanish A will be
organized for Monday.
Effective Speaking—Instruction, prac
tice and criticism of speaking before
a group is the technique followed to
acquire effective speech habits in large
and small groups. There will be
emphasis on conversational speaking.
Composition and Vocabulary Build­
ing—The purpose of this course is to
improve facility in correct expression.
Spelling, word-usage, sentence struc­
ture and paragraphing are stressed in
writing exercises.
Advanced English Grammar — This
will be a continuation of the fall term
work in grammar. A beginning class
will be organized if the registration is
adequate.
Page 49
Januaiy 15, 1948
Psychology—Consistently this class
in everyday psychology has been very
popular. It discusses the behavior of
normal persons in terms of scientifi.c
principles. This study will promote a
much better understeinding of why we
do the things that we do.
Psychiatry—This is a course in the
symptoms and treatment of mental di­
sease. There will be much emphasis on
mental" hygiene. Field trips to mental
hospitals can be arranged.
Literature Appreciation — Literature
appreciation is a new course. It will
emphasize the reading and discussion
of modern prose, of fiction
and nonfiction as well as poetry.
Math Review—This course is especial­
ly designed for persons who wish to
review arithmetic, algebra, and geome­
try. It should be of especial interest
for those who wish to qualify for high
school graduation through the General
Educational Development Tests.
English Review—This will be a re­
view of English, particualrly spelling,
grammar, diction, sentence structure,
and punctuation. It will be especially
valuable for candidates for the Gen­
eral Educational Development Tests,
Law for the Layman—Many persons
are interested in law from a non­
technical standpoint. This class will
bring instruction in everyday matters:
contracts, notes, wills, deeds, mort­
gages, suits-at-law, and the like.
HOBBY AND SHOP' COURSES
Art Sketching—The class is designed
to develop artistic apprecitaion through
sketching and painting. Pencil, char­
coal, ink. crayon, water color, and oils
will be media used. Students furnish
their own supplies. There will be two
clasiSee formed. The Wednesday class
will be a beginning group; the Monday
class a continuation of the fall term.
Mr. Kearney will teach both classes.
'Crafts—This is a beginning class in
crafts, particularly leather, metal, and
plastics. Instruction will be combined
with the corirtruction of hand-made
tooled articles. Supplies will be fur­
nished by students. Mr. Lakin of the
Art Institute will be the instructor.
Woodworking—Two classes will be
formed. This is an informal construc­
tion course, with access to excellent
power machinery. Both men and wom­
en are eligible. Students furnish their
own supplies. Enrollment may be for
Monday or Wednesday or both.
Photography—This course is a c<Hnbination of theory and practice. Topics
are the camera and film, picture compo­
sitions, developing printing, and en­
larging. Students supply their own
materials.
Auto Theory—The principles of the
automobile will be studied, including
the correct functioning and adjustment
of units It will not be a laboratory
shop course since space will not permit.
Instruction in upkeep of a car will be
featured as well as correct driving.
Machine Shop—There will be two
classes in machine shop. The Wednes­
day class will be for persons who have
completed one evening term or those
with some experience. The Monday
group will be beginners and will stress
precision measurement and lathe work.
Classes will be limited. Students pay
for materials used. Advanced students
may register for both evenings if tJiey
wlsn.
Shop Math—^Thls will be a review of
arithmetic, algebra, geometry, and"
trigonometry with particular reference
to shop practice. It would be desirable
to have had some high school mathe­
matics before registering.
Blueprint Reading—This course is de­
signed to assist men who need to work
with blue-prints to read them more
accurately and effectively. No previous
experience is necessary.
Electric Wiring and Appliance Re­
pair—This course will feature a non­
technical treatment of wiring and
electrical repair. Study of the wiring
code will be included. There will be
actual practice in wiring and repair
problems.
Furniture Refinishing—This class will
combine theory and practice. Instruc­
tion will be by demonstration. Stu-
(Continued from page 53)
LAST GREAf DAY! —
"RED STALLION" in
COLOR!
Plus "1 LOVE TROUBLE"
FRIDAY-4 DAYS ONLY!
THAT POPULAR SONG HIT!
THIS TERRIFIC
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and
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Poramounf presents
Ray
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DIETRICH
PI HO RIOT OF f
iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit
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rLUO LAUGHS •
YOU'VE
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WAIT TILL
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FOR THE
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• Tues., Wed., Thurs., Jan. 20-21-22 •
Every Sat. Hlght
' ^KUBER
"'S oncesrtA
BALLROOM
474Q MADISON at CICERO
Yale Theatre
FIFTH AYE. AND MADISON ST.
PHONE MAYWOOD 1090
SUNDAY, JAN. 18 THROUGH THURS., JAN. 22
CAN YOU USE A LOAD OF LAUGHS?
SAMUtl OOlOWYN pnmn,
DANNY KAYE • VIRGINIA MAYO
eW THE OOlDV/m MRlt >>
"THE SECHET LIFE
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TKHNfCQlOlf with
BOftIS KARIOFP • FAY BAINTIft • ANN RUTHERFORD
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(Mr««M«irM»ro9kyi9 0AftM69kA,S.C.
PLUS
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MATURE—fRESH FROM HIS TRIUMPH IN "KISS
OF DEATH"—RETURNS IN AN EVEN GREATER
STORY AND FILM SUCCESS!
VieTOR
PEGGY CUMMINS
VICTOR MATURE
ETHEL BARRYMORE
.CURSED!
'CENTURY-FOX
2a»
VINCENT PRICE
Vase SO
ne HESALD-
Tksisd«7.
TaaHaiy IS. 1948
• FIND m
• BUY IT!
• S£U IT!
t SOUTH
II i
• IN THE WANT ADS!W i712
FIFTH
To Place Your Ads
AAm
Phone: Maywood 7100
AVENUE
other Phones: Euclid 3200, Mansfield 3800
Real Estate
Real Estdte
Real Estate
REAL ESTATE FOR SAL£
(Improved; Broadview
PEACOCK
Ma rie Ratledge
Associates
REAL ESTATE & BUILDERS
CORP.
REALTORS
Ed. Lindop &
Associates
609 LAKE STREET
MAYWOOD. ILLINOIS
PHONE MAYWOOD 6700
OPEN EVERY SUNDAY
A FINE 2 STORY
FRAME RESIDENCE
6 large, nicely decorated rooms and
reception hall. Large modern cabi­
net kitchen. All in perfect condi­
tion. Furnace, stoker fed. 2-car ga­
rage. 60-foot lot, nicely landscaped.
Good neighborhood. 3-minute walk
to fast transportation, school and
stores. Owner is leaving town and
will sacrifice. Immediate possession.
2 STORY BRICK RESIDENCE
in West Maywood near Washington.
10 large rooms now divided into 3
apartments. 4. 4 and 2 rooms. Month­
ly iqcome $190, in addition to own­
er's apartment.
Hot water heat.
Large garage. All in perfect condi­
tion. A bargain at $14,200.
505 Main St.
Maywood 294
BELLWOOD: 5 room, 5 year old brick
residence. 2 lovei.v large bedrooms,
ample closet space. Modern tile bath
and
shower.
Tile cabinet kitchen.
For Sale: River Forest
Beautiful 6-room frame bungalow; Fully insulated. Venetian blinds. Use
only
3V2
tons
of coal to heat with
large attic, hot water heat, l-car ga­
rage. large screened-in porch, in ex­ bin-fed stoker. Fully landscaped. Ga­
rage.
Good
location.
Immediate pos­
cellent condition.
session. $15,500.
For Sale: Maywood
Beautiful 6-room frame; hot air MAYWOOD: 6 room frame residence
3 lovely bedrooms
heat, 2-car garage, cabinet kitchen, in good location
lot 60x160. insulated. This wonderful on 2nd. Cabinet kitchen. Automatic
H.W. heater. Carpeting included. 2-car
buy for only $12,000.
garage.
Immediate possession. Just
reduced to $12,000.
For Sale: ^Maywood
Just the place you are looking for.
Attention
to
parties
6-room brick bungalow with 20-ft. ELMHURST:
room finished
in attic; hot water wishing to buy 2 homes for the price
heat. 2-car garage, lot 40x125; all of 1. One block south of North av.
Vi down.
newly decorated; immediate posses­ Large lot. , Price $17,750.
sion; in the Seminary section, close Balance on a convenient contract.
to school and transportation. Don't
1049 South Boulevard
pass this by.
Oak Park 111
Village 8300
For Sale: Melrose Park
Ranch style brick home; 10 rooms, Open Monday and Thursday evenings
2-car heated garage, corner lot 45x
until 8:30 P.M.
125. hot water heat, automatic hot
water heater. This is 6-room, avail­
able immediately, and the 4-room
apartment in 30 days; good income
property.
ANOTHER MONEY MAKER
2-story frame residence on large cor­
ner lot in near North Maywood; 11
large rooms now divided into 4
apartments; 5, 2. 2. and 2 rooms.
Fine income. Furnace heat, stoker
fed. In fine neighborhood. 2-car ga­
rage. Convenient to everything. A
real sacrifice at $13,000, Immediate For Sale: Melrose Park
Three 4-room apartments, two S-room
possession,
apartments; stucco; lot 39x125; all
modern apartments; wonderful In­
FOR $4,000 CASH
come property; good condition.
You may have this frame 2 flat.
5
and 5 rooms. In near North Maywood. Furnace heat. Immediate pos­
session. Convenient to stores, school
and fast transportation.
Balance.
$8,000. payable in small monthly in­
stallments.
O. H. PETERSON
Melwood
Realty Co.
2408 W. ST. CHARLES RD.
BELLWOOD 310-350
Kenneth Cantreli, Owner
Bellwood—Small home on large lot.
Gas heat and automatic hot water.
New boiler, new root, new stucco,
modern kitchen and other extras.
Price $11,500.
Westehester—6-room brick and frame
Georgian. Oil heat and automatic
hot water. Only 4 yrs. old. Posses­
sion May 1. Price $12,500.
Bellwood—40-ft. lots on 22nd, 23rd and
24th av., between St. Charles rd.
and Washington. Buy now for your
new home In the future.
SEE US FIRST FOR HELP WITH
YOUR INCOME TAX. EXPERT SERV­
ICE AT REASONABLE RATES. BY
APPOINTMENT. PLEASE.
MAYWOOD
REALTY CO.
1008 SOUTH I7TH AVENUE
COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE
MAYWOOD 1070
MAYWOOD—3 Rm. Frame. Asbestos
Shingle Siding,
Attached Garage—
Girc. Oil Heater. An Ideal Home for
smftll family. All for $5,750.
Bellwood—^3909 Jackson. 5 Rm. Brick
Georgian. Only 6 Months Old. Auto­
matic Gas Heat. Cabinet Kitchen. Im­
mediate Possession. Priced for quick
sale. Owner called back Into service.
BELLWOOD—5 Rm. Brick. Less than
1 year old. Gas Heat—Comb. Storm
Windows. Cabinet Kitchen and many
extra features. For immediate posses­
sion. Shown by appointment.
We also have other fine
vacant property.
homes and
Income tax service.
FOREST PARK
7 room brick bungalow. Automatic gas
heat, automatic hot water with soft­
ener unit, A large cabinet kitchen and
the bath are finished
In colorful tile.
Tasteful decorating, carpeting and Ve­
netian blinds throughout. Recreation
room in basement. Fully Insulated;
new roof. Copper screens and awnings.
2 car garage. Possession at once.
2 flat
brick. Five and five.
Hot air
oil heat. Building In excellent condi­
tion. Located on a wi<Je lot In best
section of Forest Park for schools,
shopping and transportation.
Sale
Price $15,000.
3 flat
fram#. All fives.
Stove heat.
One car frame garage. Immediate pos­
session one flat.
Sale Price $10,000.
GEORGE C. OLSEN
REAL ESTATE
7405 MADISON STREET
FOREST PARK
FOREST 5100
Please mention TM Herald
Mplylfig to ads.
wiieB
C. F. NELSON
ORGANIZATION
BROADVIEW—$9,250
Beautiful two bedroom unit in duplex
type building; large living room, com­
pact cabinet kitchen, full basement,
stove and electric refrigerator included
in price.
CORNER BRICK
See this two bedroom brick home In
Broadview on 50 ft. corner lot; new
brick two car garage with overhead
doors. Space for two more bedrooms
on 2nd floor.
Priced to sell at $12,8(X).
IN(3UIRE—INVESTIGATE—INVEST
We have residential, business and In­
dustrial vacant for sale in the fast
growing 17th Avenue and Roosevelt
Road district in Broadview.
Ed. Lindop &
Associates
2125 So. 17th Ave.
May. 8757
5-ROOM stucco house; new basement,
new roof, insulated. 50-foot front;
$9,800; 14th and Harrison, Broadview.
Inquire at Pure Oil gas station.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
(Improved) Westchester
WESTCHESTER, beautiful 5-room Co­
lonial, cabinet kitchen, large bed­
Zoned rooms. oil heat, garage; immediate pos­
session. Maywood 5066.
MANNHEIM RD. AT LAKE ST.
MELROSE PARK 182
3.125 sq. ft. facing North av.
for industry. $1,800.
108x125 corner across from Interna­
tional Harvester plant. Good business
location. $5,975.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
(Improved) Miscellaneous
no SOUTH FIFTH AVENUE
ELMHURST VICINITY. 4 and 5 room
homes,
on one half acre; ever­
No money down. 4-room house out­
PHONE MAYV/OOD 7400
greens; as low as $3,4^. Terms. Needs
side finished,
$2,800.., On your own lot, some
inside
work.
Maywood—A well located brick 2-flat, $500.
5 and 5 rooms, with two sleeping
50'xl50'
lot,
beautiful elms; improve­
porches. Has two new hot air fur­ Large wooded lot. 60x220 ft. $995. ments in and paid;
restricted neighbor­
naces. 2-car garage, wide lot. Near Terms.
hood; close to schools, stores and
stores and transportation. Immediate
transportation.
Full
price $950. $250
occupancy of 1st flat.
Price, $13,500.
down, $15 per month. Building now
going
on.
Drive
out
Lake
st. 3 blocks
Bellwood—Three-year-old 5-room brick
MEYER REALTY SERVICE west of Tri-State route 83 to property
residence. Large living room, dining
office. C. F. NELSON ORGANIZATION
room and cabinet kitchen on first floor,
REALTOR
or phone AMBASSADOR 0593, morn­
two large bedrooms and bath on sec­
727 BELLWOOD AVE.
ings or evenings.
ond. Hot air heat; 2-car garage. Near
BELLWOOD 3550
stores and transportation. A good buy
at $13,000.
A LOVELY Hillside seven-room resi­
Bellwood—5-rm. brick Georgian type,
dence. Forced air oil heat; insulat­
Broadview—An excellent 6-room, gas convenient to transportation. Immedi­ ed ; carpeted living room and dining
heated, frame residence with large liv­ ate possession. $12,250.
room; one bedroom and full bath on
ing room, dining room and cabinet
first floor;
Venetian blinds; large cor­
kitchen on first floor;
three bedrooms Maywood—Two story 8-rm. brick ve­ ner lot; three-car garage. A good buy
and bath on second. Automatic hot neer, HW heat, garage, convenient to for a large family, at $13.5(X). Davies
water; Venetian blinds: combination transportation. A real buy at $14,200. Realty Shop, 1209 South 5th av.
screens and storms. Price, $12,500.
Lake property, 110x135. 7-rm. frame 9-ROOM brick home, garage, tile bath,
hot water heat, steel construction;
house, completely furnished, beauti­
excellent lo­
fully landscaped, fruit trees, garden, prewar clear oak floors;
cation, close to "L" and schools. Phone
4% mi. south of McHenry; $6,<^,
Maywood 6978.
A-1 CONDITION. 6-room home; hot
air heat, 2-car garage; Immediate
BEAI. ESTATE FOR SALE
possession; $10,500. Phone Villa Park
(Improved)
Maywood
REALTORS
$3,500 CASH for this 4% room frame 1133 or Lombard ^3-J.
bungalow in a good south side loca­
INSURANCE BROKERS
tion.- Enclosed heated rear porch;
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
beautiful cabinet kitchen; furnace heat,
(Vacant) Miscellaneons
7 North 5+h Ave. Maywood 340 stoker; automatic hot water heater; VACANCY,
Broadview residence; lot 50
insulated; close to St. Eulalitf's school;
ft. frontage on 15th ay., 2 blocks
Maywood — 6-room frame residence; two-car garage. Priced at $10,500 for north
of
Roosevelt
rd. Torrens certlfiside drive, 2-car garage, close to quick sale. Davies Realty Shop. 1209 cate. Maywood 4604.
trans, and school. 3 lovely bedrooms South 5th av.
up and a new stoker recently in­ PRE-WAR Cape Cod brick. Four rooms FOR SALE OR TRADE. 2 lots south
of Elmhurst or will build to suit on
stalled. All decorated and In good
and modern bath down, and extra
condition. Sale price, only $10,750.
large bedroom up; large cabinet kitch­ terms. Phone Melrose Park 1250-J.
en; furnace heat; insulated; garage;
Broadview—An attractive 5-room brick convenient to St. Eulalia's school. Price
REAL ESTATE WANTED
residence, all Insulated, and has $12,500. Davies Realty Shop, 12(^ South
storms and screens. A 50-ft. lot with 5th av.
LET us sell your property. We have
side drive to garage House is nicely WELL-BUILT modern 6-room bunga­
cash buyers waiting. Our agent will
decorated and invites your inspec­
low. 3 bedrooms; A-1 condition; com­ tell you what your home is worth on
tion. Only $12,600.
plete new furniture throughout includ­ today's market. Phone your friendly
ed; hot air heat, stoker; automatic Realtor—E. T. Marquardt, 7500 MadiSo. Maywood—Corner 6-room frame on water heater; select location. Great son St., Forest Park. Phone Forest 5900.
80-ft. lot with gar.; needs some re­ buy at $12,500. Cummins & Bossy, 711 WILL buy from owner only, one large
pairs; in apartment zone.
Only South 5th.
home and some smaller ones, in or
$10,500.
2 BUNGALOWS FOR PRICE OF 1. near Maywood, for company foreman
transferred
here.
Factory furnishes
5 and 3 rooms; A-1 condition;
grounds 66x131; 2 basements; 2 full cash to buyer. Write details. P. O. Box
52.
Forest
Park,
III.
baths; 2 furnaces. Good location Mel­
rose Park. Move right in. Great sacri­ WANTED from owner: 5 or 6-room
fice, $11,500. Cummins & Bossy. 711
bungalow within six blocks Sth and
South 5th av.
Madison. $12,500 maximum. Will con­
506 Washington Blvd.
PRE-WAR six room home. One bed­ sider vacant same vicinity. Write' Box
Maywood 52
room on first floor;
modern bath; T-23, Maywood Herald.
furnace heat; insulated; lot 60x132; REAL Estate wanted from owner: A
MAYWOOD—
convenient to "L," shopping center and
bungalow or 6 or 7-room residence in
Five room insulated bungalow with school. Price $13,800. Davies Realty nice residential district. Will consider
spacious rooms; centrally located, con­ Shop. 1209 South 5th av.
a 2-flat. Call Village 2052.
venient to Emerson and Proviso high
SALE — Beautiful 7-room Dutch DU SABLE Realty Co. Phone Mayschools. Owner leaving town and will FOR
colonial; corner lot; carpeted; large
woo^ 4710. $10,000 to $15,000 cash
give quick jwssession. $13,650.
recreation room In basement with bar. for improved real estate. 645 South
Maywood 4427 until January 17; after 13th av.
BROADVIEW—
that. Village 1313.
PRIVATE party desires 5-6-7 room
Five room brick residence; hot air
house or bungalow in any good loca­
heat; 2 car garage; immediate posses­ lO-ROOM residence, apartment zone,
by 5th av. "L." two full baths, also tion. Phone Euclid 5418.
sion. $12,600.
3 extra toilets and washrooms, stoker WANTED to buy: Bungalow or resi­
heat. 3-car garage. Maywood 6978.
HILLSIDE—
dence on today's market. Have cash.
Practically new five
room brick resi­ 9-ROOM house, 2 apartments, large Phone Village 8440.
dence; oil heat; automatic hot water
yard, near park, good transportation. YOUNG couple; from owner; 5-6 room
heater;
aluminum storm' windows; Immediate sale. Write Box T-53, Maybungalow or house. Write Box T-13,
quick possession; $11,500.
wood Herald.
Maywood Herald.
6-ROOM frame residence, oil heat, au­
tomatic hot water heater; immediate
LOANS AND INVESTMENTS
possession. Maywood 8327.
WE ARE in the market for mortgage
5-ROOM stucco bungalow, near school
loans on improved real estate. Our
and *'L." Maywood 4988.
terms are reasonable and service Is
prompt. For further information call
EEAL ESTATE FOR SALE
MARIE RATLEDGE ASSOCIATES
(Improved) Bellwood
505 MAIN STREET
MAYWOOD 294
BEAUTIFUL 6-room brick Cape Cod
in Bellwood, 8 months old; forced
heat, automatic hot w£ter, tile WE ARE In the market for first mort­
Bellwood: Now nearing completion. gas
bath, powder room, storm windows,
gage loans on well located improved
Six-room area, brick colonial homes. de
luxe
Bendix; excellent transporta­ real estate. Applications will receive
Aluminum windows, cabinet kitchens, tion. Bellwood
6119.
prompt
attention.
oil heated, in finest
residential loca-n
JOHN PRESTON BULLARD
tion, one block to grade school, 2
506 Washington Blvd.
Maywood 52
blocks to "L" station.
TOAN & WILD
BULLARD
NEED A HOME?
CALL MARTIN
MAYWOOD 3050
Pr4oe $13,500; $4,000 down.
MARTIN REAL ESTATE
SERVICE
l«0 S. 5TH AVE., MAYWOOD
••••••••••••••••••••••••
USE THE CLASSIFIED ADS
—THEY BRING RESULTS
OFFICES, STORES AND STUDIOS
WANTED
OB'FICE or desk space, suitable for
general insurance business. E. Gor­
man Ham, agent. Address P, O. Box
165 or call Maywood 5482.
HOUSES & APARTMENTS WANTED
(Furnished or Unfurnished)
DOCTOR
assigned
Hihes Veterans
hospital; son. 5 years; no place to
live; needs urgently 2-bedroom kitch­
enette. furnished, or 2-bedroom flat,
unfurnished;
best references; meet
reasonable terms. Dr. Flank, Columbus 6700. extension 408.
GETTING married February 1. Desire
furnished
3-room
or
kitchenette
apartment. Quiet, responsible. Call or
write Ens. C. B. Burgesser, B.O.(3.—
Naval Air Station, Glenview. III. Phone
Glenview 1100.
RESPONSIBLE FAMILY, man. wife,
4 children, urgently need 6-7 room
house or bungalow immediately or
May 1; short or long term lease; will
decorate; references furnished. Phone
Maywood 2023.
EX-G.I. AND WIFE, secretary at Proviso high school, desire unfurnished
apartment, flat or house; excellent ref­
erences. Call Maywood 7000 before 5
or Forest 2034 after 5 p.m.
YOUNG couple desperately need house.
apartment, or housekeeping rooms.
No children, no pets; excellent refer­
ences. Call Maywood 2380-J or Maywood 3575 after 4 p.m.
MAYWOOD business man, wife. 2-yearold daughter need 5 to 6-room apart­
ment or house, up to $100. Call be­
tween 9 and 5 Monday to Friday, Maywood 9441.
YOUNG employed couple about to be
married need 2-bedroom house or
apartment for us and mother. Refer­
ences gladly furnished. Please call col­
lect, South Shore 6872.
A
firm employee, wife de­
sire 2-4 rooms, unfurnished; excel­
lent references; will decorate; no
children, pets. Phone Whitehall 4318.
extension 211. Mr Ward^.
MOTHER (teacher) and high school
age daughter desire 3 to 5 room un­
furnished apartment; references; will
pay 6 months' advance rent. Merrimac
9365 after 5 p.m
MIDDLE - AGED
hospital
employed
couple desire small apartment;
neither smoking or drinking; near
transportation; references. Phone Maywood 4723.
MOMMY. Daddy and I need apart­
ment. Won't someone please answer
plea? Tired of sleeping in someone
else's bed. Call Dolores. Maywood 5169.
PLEASE: Vet. wife, expecting April,
need apartment, room with cooking
and washing privileges. Mrs. Mosser,
823 South 18th av.. Maywood.
REFINED couple, no children, both
employed, urgently need furnished or
unfurnished apartment. Phone Maywood 2983 after 6:30 p.m C R. Ford.
AMERICAN CAN CO. Research divi­
sion has employees wanting 3 to
5-room apartments; also small unfur^
nished homes. Phone Maywood 8700.
WANTED: 4, 5 or 6-room apartment^
unfurnished; 2 bedrooms required, 3
gr^erred. No pets. Phone Maywood
ppliance
ELDERLY couple need any size apeirtment; no children, no pets; excel­
lent references. Phone McDunn. Melrose Park 1286-R.
MOTHER. BABY
(IN -HOSPITAL)
AND VET HUSBAND NEED SHEL­
TER IMMEDIATELY. PHONE FOREST 5647 AFTER 5.
MAN. wife and 2 small boys desper­
ately need 4 or 5 room house or
apartment. Phone Mr. Vollrath. Kedzie 2500, extension 2246.
MAIL order executive wants 3, 4 or
5 room apartment or house. Phone
Kedzie 2500, extension 2009. R. la,
Reschar.
REFINED employed couple desire 1%
to 3 room furnished or unfurnished
apartment; meet terms. Phone Maywood 8132.
YOUNG couple desires 3-4-room fur­
nished apartment or small home;
give us a break. Phone Bellwood
1371-W.
VET and wife desperately need apart­
ment or flat
unfurnished; no chll*
dren; both employed. Appreciate any
help. Phone Bellwood 260.
WANTED: 3, 4 or 5-room flat,
fur­
nished or unfurnished, for mother
and 2 children, ages 11-17. Call Melrose
Park 2156.
YOUNG couple desire furnished or un­
furnished apartment, both employed.
Phone Maywood 7367 or Bellwood
1324-J.
VETERAN, wife, year-old son must
move; need apartment, furnished or
unfurnished. Donald Prazak. Phone
Maywood 425.
VET and wife, both employed, no
children, no pets, want 2-3-4 room
apartment, furnished or unfurnished.
Phone Maywood 8!^1-W.
WILL furnish your apartment with
expensive furniture If you will let
me live in it for year. Phone Maywood 7791.
3-ROOM heated apartment; north Maywood or Melrose Park. Phone Mel­
rose Park 6062.
WANTED — Kitchenette apartment;
Melrose Park or Maywood. Phone
Melrose Park "782
VETERAN and wife, both employed,
need 2 or 3 light housekeeping rooms.
Harlon Posey. Phone Maywood 2708.
WANTED—^3-4-5 room furnished apart­
ment by physician, wife and child.
Write Box S-3, Maywood Herald.
WILL you have a small apartment In
March or April for a veteran and his
bride-to-be? Maywood 7433.
EXCHANGE new Chevrolet at list for
lease apartment or house. Maywood.
Martin. Sta. 9300.
OFFICES, STORES AND STUDIOS
TEACHER in vicinity desires 1 to 4
TO RENT
room apartment: references. Phone
DESIRABLE offices for profession or Franklin
Park 64.
business; excellent location; Maywood Bank building. Phone Village WOULD like 2, 3, 4 rooms. 2 adults,
2940.
no children or pets. Maywood 7896.
HOUSBS ft
APARTMENTS WAKT£D
(Continued)
WANTEiD by vet and wife. 3 to 5-roonj
apartment or flat.
Phone Maywood
7016.
BATAAN vet needs 3-4-5 room apart­
ment, unfurnished. Phone Spauiding
8773.
HBLP WANTED (Clerical)
(Continued)
MANUFACTURER in Bellwood desires
a male assistant in accounting and
credit department; must understand
bookkeeping thoroughly and be a good
writer.
Reply giving qualifications
fully; education, experience, age and
salary to start. This is an excellent
g)portunlty. Write W-105, Maywood
AFARTMKNTS AND HOUSRS
TO SHARE
ACCOUNTING CLERK — Permanent;
KLDERLY couple willing to share their
must be accurate and dependable,
home with couple employed. 1506 experienced typist, interested in learn­
33rd av. Melrose Park 2333.
ing to operate Elliott Fisher bookkeep­
ing mac'iine.
Apply Miss Jackson,
Oak Leaves. 100 South Kenilworth,
ROOMS TO RENT
Oak Park.
SLEEPING room; modern quiet hohie
wUh garage. In pleasant block, north SECRETARY to production control
superintendent; experienced stenog­
of Koosevelt; gentleman only: refer­
ences. Call after 6:30 p.m., Maywood rapher with ability to assume respon­
sibility; either male or female. Steber
Mfg. Co.. 2700 West Roosevelt road,
TO RENT—Rooms; twin beds and sin­ Broadview.
gle ; quiet home for employed, re­
fined
people; references exchanged. YOUNG girl for permanent position as
cashier in small, congenial office.
Call before noon. 318 South 1st ay.
Must be good at figures
and details;
SLEEPING room for young man or em­ also do typing; 40 hours. Apply the
ployed couple. Can make breakfast Hoover Co.. 141 South Oak Park av.
In room. 1307 Broadway. Melrose Park Phone Eticlid 8523 for appointment.
3745.
GIRL or young woman wanted for
IJARGE sleeping room, newly decorat­
clerical and bookkeeping department,
ed, in private home, near all trans- with or without experience. First Na­
portation, restaurants. Maywood 8968.
oiwag. tional Bank of Maywood. Maywood
LARGE sleeping room with double 1700.
bed, suitable for 1 or 2; ladies preferred. 17 South 15th. Maywood 8089.
HELP WANTED (Miseellaneone)
FOR RENT: Bedroom for two ladies^
Near Lido theatre. Kitchen and some
house privileges. Maywood 3309.
FURNISHED sleeping room; one or
two gentlemen: good transportation;
references. 224 South 20th.
SLEEPING room for two employed
young women, twin beds; also single
room. Maywood 3109.
SLEEPING room; gentlemen preferred.
References. Centrally located. Phone
Maywood 2901-J.
SLEEPING room; suitable for eentleman; references required. Call after
Wanted to know more
6:^ p m., Maywood ^37
SLEEPING rooms, suitable for two,
about the advantages
near transportation. 11 North 5th
av.
SLEEPING room available; gentleman
of becoming a tele­
only; near Sth and Lake. Maywood
3866.
phone operator for the
SLEEPING room for gentleman close
to transportation and restaurant. 843
South 16th.
Illinois Bell Telephone
COMFORTABIJE room, hot water at all
times. 418 South 16th. Maywood
4738.
Company. So 1 stopped
SLEEPING room; private home; for
employed person. 410 South Sth.
Maywood 24^.
by to see the Chief Op­
NICELY furnished room; private
shower; gentleman only. Maywood
erator at 116 South 5th
7387.
SLEEPING room, near 1st and Madison, second floor.
Maywood 6508.
Ave.
SLEEPING room, near transportation.
803 North 11th av., Melrose Park.
SLEEPING for gentleman. After 5
p.m.. 714 South 4th. Maywood 5262.
She explained just how
SLEEPING room for gentleman, near
transportation. 803 South 2nd.
interesting the work is
SLEEPING room, near transportation.
116 South 6th av.
HELP WANTED (MlsceHuieeaa)
(Continued)
WIEBOLDT'S
Have the following positions open now!
DISPLAY HELPER
WINDOW TRIMMER
(Experienced)
Full Time Work
Liberal Merchandise Discount
5 Day Week
Bonus after 90 days
DEAR
DIARY
ROOMS WANTED
ELDERLY woman desires furnished
room kitchen privileges, with small
family' $5-$6. Write Box T-63. Maywood Herald.
COLUMBIA Envelope Company desires
a few clean rooms for reliable em­
ployees. Phone Melrose Park 100.
and that I could start
at a good salary. Guess
what? Today I'm a tele­
phone operator!
SWITCHBOARD
. OPERATOR
GIRLS- WOMEN
Wrapping and
Icing Department
TYPIST
40 hour week
5 days
70c an Hour
Starting Wage
Time and 1/2 Over
40 Hours Guaranteed
SEE MR. TAYLOR
HOSTESS CAKE KITCHEN
7525 West Lake St.
River Forest
GIRLS
OPENINGS IN
GENERAL CLERICAL
WORK
87o Per Hour to St»rt
Regular Increases
EiiceHent Working Condifiom
5-Day 40-Hour Week
SEE MR. GUTHRIE
HOSTESS CAKE
KITCHEN
7525 W. Lake Street
River Forest
COME TO C.M.H.
YON have the skill, we have fhe work.
PERMANENT JOBS FOR
WOMEN
Typists
Stenographer
Seeretwy
Timekeeping clerk
MEN
Mail Clerk
r
APPLY
JanHor
Assemblers
^BLIC SERVICE CO.
OF NORTHERN ILLH^S
CHICAGO METAL HOSE
CORPORATION
1701 SOUTH IST AVE
MAYWOOD
1312 S. SECOND AVENUE
MAYWOOD
PERSONNEL OFFICE OPEN: 8-5
PHONE MAYWOOD 8000
SECRETARY
Inferesfing, diversified work in connec­
tion witt) advertising $«ies m new^aper
Apply At
100 South Kenilwof^
Oak Park
See Mr. Deckert
BOOKKEEPING wcsrk. Permanent job
for man to 50. Give phone, afi:e. ex­
igence. Write Box T-33. M^wood
WIEBOLDT'S
Lake and Harlem
HELP WANTED (Mlgcellaneens)
(Continued)
MEN
FOR
Melrose Park Warehouse
1201 WEST LAKE STREET
$1.05 TO START
APPLY AT
WEBSTER CHICAGO
CORP.
5622 W. BLOOMINSDALE, CHICA©0
FirfER
and
Alteration Department Help
For^ladies' ready to wear; good start
ing salaiy and bonus lor capable, ex­
perienced women to work full time,
Colored Laundry Worker
No Experience Necessary
BEST WORKING CONDITIONS.
TIME AND ONE-HALF OVER 40
HOURS.
VACATION WITH
PAY.
HOLIDAY PAY. PLANT LOCATED
AT GUNDERSON STATION OF GAR­
FIELD PARK "U"
ami
BABY VALET
HARRISON STRiaBT
OAK PARK
CANADA DRY
DRIVER SALESMEN
Several openings on established routes.
Salary plus commission, vacation witii
pay, liberal Insurance program and
training. A real future lor men with
ambition.
CANADA DRY GINGER ALE, INC.
1900 SOUTH MAYWOOD DRIVE
MAYWOOD, ILLINOIS
MEN: Steady employment for all
around greenhouse man between 25
and 45 years ol age; must be mechani­
cally Inclined; very good wages and
advancement for right man; personal
Interview required. C. Haussermann
Company, North av and Addison rd..
2 miles west of Elmhurst.
FACTORY help, male or female; gen­
eral factory work in clean, modern
plant; day shift, 8 to 4:30 p.m.; 5-day
week, liberal rest periods, paid vaca­
tions, free hospitalization insurance.
Apply Vulcan Stamping & Mfg. Co.,
3000 Madison st., Bellwood.
help, male or female; gen­
eral factory work in clean, modern
plant; day shift, 8 to 4;30 p.m.; 5-day
week, liberal rest periods, paid vaca­
tions, free hospitalization insurance.
Apply Vulcan Tin Can Co., Harrison
and Mannheim road. Bellwood.
BOYS 18 AND OVER FOi; GENERAL
FACTORY WORK. OPERATING
SMALL MACHINES AND ASSEM­
BLING. LA GRANGE METAL PROD­
UCTS, 4125 WEST WASHINGTON
BLVD., HILLSIDE. HILLSIDE 2542.
WOMEN age 18-65 and over, would
you like pleasant part time Inside
work, vicinity Maywood?
Work as
much or as little as you like on
hourly rate. Name own hours and
days. Maywood 5495.
MAINTENANCE man lor general fac­
tory work, in clean modern plant;
free hospitalization insurance:
low
cost meals on premises; paid vaca­
tions.
Apply Vulcan Stamping and
Mfg. Company, 3000 Madison St., Bell­
wood.
to sen Neon signs and
fluorescent
lighting, for largest and
fastest growing company in western
suburbs. Liberal commission. Brellant
Neon Products, 409 Thomas av.. Forest
Park. 111.
WANTED: Night janitor. Eden BowlIng Lanes. Inc., 9600 West Cermak
rd.. 2 blocks east of Mannheim rd.;
transportation. Westchester "L" wlthIn 2 blocks. Phone LaGrange 5490.
STORE clerk, evenings; hours 4-10
p.m.; good salary to start; vacations
with pay. Pedersen's Dairy Stores,
1115 Chicago av.. Oak Park. Phone
Euclid 2001.
LADIES, earn ?5 a day, working in
your spare time. 2 hours afternoon or
evening. Write Mrs. Mattox. 23 North
Sth av., room 305, Maywood, or apply
in person Thursday or Friday.
MEN, earn $10 per day, working four
hours a day by appointment. No
canvassing. Apply Thursday or Friday,
9:30 to 4:30, ^ North 5th av., Room
305, Maywood,
factory
Salesman
Page SI
January tS. 194B
SITUATION WANTED (Miscellaneous)
MAN with varied axperience; sales,
building construction, drafting and
warehousing.
Age 56, good health.
What have you? Address Box T-43,
Maywood Herald.
MAN with several years of general
plumbing experience desires work
with master plumber as a helper. Can
furnish own tools. Maywood 7582.
WILL come into your home and do
plain sewing and alteration^ or will
pick up and deliver. Phone Maywood
5780-J.
WHITE woman; best references; will
caft for children evenings. Call Maywood 1160-J after 6 p.m.
WILL do housework in exchange for
care of 2-year-old child while I work
nights. Melrose Park 3187.
WALLPAPER and ceilings cleaned,
paint washed. Let George do it.
Phone Maywood 7187.
Y(i)UNG vet wants lob working 4:30
p.m. to 12, or hours similar. Maywood 729. Ray Buck.
• .
BABY sitter; retired nursemaid^ avail*
able any time; references furnished.
Call Maywood 814-R.
WILL mind children in my home.
days or evenings; 25c hour. Bell­
wood 8247.
MOTHER'S helper wants a job after
school. Call Maywood 9053.
HAVE good home for child. Weekly
rates. Maywood 3922.
WARNING TO THOSE WHO
USE THE WANT ADS
Apply
WM. Y. GILMORE & SOIiS
OAK PARK AVE. AT LAKE STREET
HELP WANTED (Clerical)
PHARMACIST
Tke HERALD
ThHisday.
BELF wanted
(HlseenaneouB)
(Continued)
MAYWOOD HEBALD is not for
sale uatil 6 a.m. each Thursday,
tellers of merchandise who are aB>
noyed before that hour by tele­
phone calls are warned that the
sailer has procured a copy of the
oaper in an illegal manner. They are
warned to be on their guard against
such persons, who are dealers trying to drive sharp bargains.
It it is possible to secure informa­
tion as to the name, address or
phone number of anyone answering
any
Want.. Ad
before 6 a.m.
Thursday, please phone us.
RADIO repairman and Phaser with
CZ.OTIIIN0 rOB SALB
practical experience and knowledge
of radio circuits, essential. Apply Cole­ TWO fur trimmed ladies' coats, white
man Instruments, Inc., 310 Madison
formal and wrap, all size 18. Man's
St., Maywood.
overcoat, size 44. Man's wool sweater
SHOE salesman; family trade; experi­ with zipper. AU in good condition.
enced only; steady: good opportun­ Reasonable. 1608 South 9th.
ity.
Home Department Store, 153 UNCLAIMED
suits
and
overcoati,
Broadway. Melrose Park.
slightly used. $2.95 and up; overcoats,
SALESMEN or women, have business $4 and up. 407 South blvd., near Ridgeol your own; $5,000 yearly profit! land.
no Investment. Real Silk Hosiery Mills
BRING in your usied clothing and we
will sell h for you. The Ridgeland
Phone Village 4275.
WAITRESS; steady; good salary and Resale. 110 South Hidgeland. Phone
Village
1543.
tips. Call between 6-9 p.m. Mr..Blair
Remick, Lilac Lodge, 22nd and Wolf UNCLAIMED suits, 95 and up; top­
road. Hillside.
coats and overcoats, $4 and up.
MEN or women wanted to interview 2121/^ South Marion. Oak Park.
home owners; no selling; 3-4 hours BLACK northern seal coat, size ^
good condition.
Reasonable.
74^
dally; earnings $45 to $73 a week.
Phone Mr. Otto, evenings. Village 8995. Madison, Forest Park. Forest 1710-M.
WOMAN to do sewing in home, either PRIVATE party selling girls' winter
and summer clothing, sizes 11 to 14
attic or basement; power sewing ma­
chines furnished; good pay. Address years. Maywood 1931.
Box T-3, The Herald. Maywood. 111.
BEAUTIFUL ocelot coat, size 14-18,
worn few times, $48. (1^11 Maywood
TWO fountain girls, day work, experi­
^
ence not necessary; top wages; 4349.
steady position. Meals.- uniforms fur- GIRLS' clothing, ages 1-7. 1^00 North
njshed, Melrose Park 9799.
22nd av.. Melrose Park.
WAITRESS.
good
hours.
pleasant
working
conditions;
no Sunday.
HOUSEHOI^P GOODg FOR SALE ^
Yale Restaurant, 1004 South 5th av.,
Maywood.
TO BE SOLD AT ONCE
EXPERIENCED short order cook; also
experienced waitress; 8 days; no
Sunday. Apply in person. Cottage Grill, 3 Rooms Repossessed Furniture. In­
510 South 5th av., Maywood.
cludes bedroom. Living Room, Dinette,
YOUNG man or man wanted for de­ 9x12 Bug.
livery and clerking in liquor store.
BALANCE DUE, $149.50—TERMS
Village Liquor Store, 2517 St. Cbarles
FREE DELIVERY
rd. Phone Bellwood 4829.
4100
W. ROOSEVELT RD.
WANTED—Responsible men for taxiMEYER'S FURNITURE HOUSE
cab work for evening shilt. Maywood Taxlcab Co.. 1504 Madison St.,
, OPEN MON., THURS., SAT. EVES.
Maywood
SUN. TILL 3 P.M.
MAN wanted M general helper; steel
cabinets. Conimunity Products, 1213
South Circle av.. Forest Park. Forest
LEAVING STATE—MUST SELL:
1194.
Innerspring st. couch—sg. tw. comb.
EXPERIENCED saleslady; good sal­ 12"
drop leal table and 2 chairs.
ary. Grace Style Shop. llA Broad- Gossip
bench, walnut.
way. Phone Melrose Park 1850.
Leatherette-metal card table. 4 chairs.
FEMALE kitchen helper, 6 a.m to 2 Antique love seat.
p.m., 6-day week. Westlake Hospital. Wood wardrobe, ^xl7x60.
Melrose Park 6000.
Day bed and pads.
MALE OR FEMALE clerk for cleaning Modern bookcase, walnut, good cond.
Store. Marion Cleaners, 1401 South Radio, end table combination. Zenith.
Chest of drawers and mirror.
5th av. Maywood 5276.
top stove, cream colored.
YOUNG woman to Inspect Karments In Table
Pair wood base lamps and shades.
dry cleaning plant. Bacall Cleaners 929
Manchester Ave., rear. Mayw 9213
1408 St. Charles road. Maywood 567.
MIDDLE-AGED man, around 50, capa­ SOLID walnut dining room set, 6
chairs, table and buffet, $150. Almost
ble of doing light cabinet work.
new 30-gallon hot water tank with side
1009 Madison St.. Oak Park.
arm heater, $20. Thor Ironer, $15.
MAN for full time janitorial duties, Simmons single bed, $5. 2332 South
not over 30 years age. Apply 714 14th av.. Broadview;
Lake St.. Oak Park.
_ BED, double spring, $8; liber dav­
YOUNG man wanted; machine shop in
enport and two chairs, $8; reed love
new modern factory. 708-710 Indus­ seat and one chair, $5; reed table, solid
trial av., Bellwood.
top, $4; drop leal table, $4; folding cot,
3 HOUSEWIVES with 5 hours' free $2; desk lamp, $2; triple mirror, $4.
time; pleasant, profitable work. Maywood 1543.
Phone Randolph 7867.
BARGAIN: Rose satin Westinghouse
electric comlorter, never unpacked,
MAN or woman for general cleaning.
Apply 1005 South 5th av.. Maywood, retails $49,85, Owner unable to use,
continues
travel. Ceruttl, 400& ConPRESS girl, experienced. Acorn Clean- gress, Bellwood.
ers, 27^ St. Charles rd., Bellwood.
SMALL
Duncan
Phyle mirror top colWANTED—Driver with %-toh panel
lee table, $15; and 3-tier piecrust
truck. 844 Madison St., Oak Park.
table, mahogany, $15. Both excellent
WANTED — Driver over 21 years ol condition. Call Friday alter 9 a.m.,
age. 842 Madison st.. Oak Park.
Maywood 1649.
BAKER, bench hand; 40-hour week; RCDC^ cedar chest; red maple cocktail
$50. 842 Madison St., Oak Park.
table and lamp; maple stained kid­
ney-shaped vanity with glass top. Call
after 5 p.m. or Saturday. 1532 North
HEIP WANTED {Domestic)
22nd av., Melrose Park.
WOMAN, middle-aged, lor light house­ NORGE washing machine, $30; Kroll
hold duties; no laundry, no shop­
baby carriage, $12; 8 ft. 3 in. by 10
ping; plain cooking; 2 adults; stay; ft. 6 in. rug, $12; bed, spring, dresser
$15. Phone Forest 1691.
with mirror, $20, 1403 North 18th av.
WANTED — Reliable woman to do Melrose Park 4389.
housework and cooking; small apart­ WHITE combination Renown coal and
ment. Bradley, 1808 South Sth av.
gas stove; cost $200 but will sell for
Maywood 3009.
$90; first
class (X)ndition. Apply at
WOMAN lor light housework and care 817 South 10th av., Maywood, or phone
ol children, 1 or 2 days week; rel- Maywood 8716.
erences. 1630 South 11th av. May- 7-FOOT Coldwall
Frigidaire, $300;
wood 575.
buffet,
dining room table and 5
chairs, $15; vanity. $10; washing machlne, $20. Maywood 5495.
SITUATION WANTED (Clerical)
9x12 RUG, rose color, all wool, good
STENO. typing, general office work
condition; stair runner, odds and
done at home; neat work; good ex­ ends of furniture. Maywood 4835. 903
perience. Maywood 5169.
South 3rd.
2-PIECE old rose parlor set. with end
tables, $100; Airline phonograph com­
Please mention The Herald when bination,
$100; Universal modern gas
replying to adp.
.
range, $1^. Melrose P^^ a2Qfr^,
Tke HflALD
Januaiy IS. 1948
KISCEZXANEOVS COS SMkUt
WANTED TO BUY
USED AUTOMOBILES
USSD AUTOMOBIl^SS
(Continued)
(Continued)
(Continued)
(Continned)
FOR SALE—Federal vacuum cleaner, WANTED; Electric bench saw with
1940
DODGE
coupe; tires Mke new:
good condition; tapestry chair, like
motor, and two-wheel trailer, in good
A-1 condition. Call after 4 p.m. 130
HOUSEHOl-D GOODS FOB SAUE
new; 2 panel oak door, 2 ft, 11 in. by condition, reasonable. Maywood 6^1.
36th
av.
Melrose
Park 1262.
(Continued)
6 ft. 8 in.; one dozen water goblets. WELL built junior dining room set
FOR SALE—1937 Buick Special 4^
FURNITURE lor 3%-rooni apartment. 711 South 10th av. Maywood 3549.
with cadenza buffet, good condition,
sedan;
good
condition;
private party.
Refrigerator, washing machine, bug­ LARGE radiator, gas heater, two reasonable. Maywood 6^7.
Melrose Park 3135.
gy, 6-year crib. 102 South 21st. Mayclothes lockers, one 2-burner gas
1946
Plymouth
special
de
luxe
6
pas­
wood 7746
plate, fluorescent
light fixture.
French WANT to buy child's sidewalk bicycle. senger sedan; Black Beauty; radio and 1936 FORD; radio, heater; good con­
Maywood 8918.
dition ; $375, Phone Forest 1729-J
UNCLAIMED rugs. 9x10, 9x12. $3-$15; iry basket. ^1 Madison st. Maywood
heater; low mileage; no trade re­ after 6 p.m.
big selection.
Rug Cleaners, 4922 5080.
quired. Priced at
1935 CHEVROLET 4-door sedan, like
West Chicago av. Open Monday and THOR Gladiron, girl's large Elgin bi­
LOST AND FOUND
Thursday evenings.
new tires, body good shape, price
cycle. apron front left hand corner WILL person who took my billfold
$250. Call Maywood 4391.
SLIGHTLY used rugs, edl sizes, $3.50- sink; all A-1 condition. Call after 5
30 day cata warranty.
from bakery, January 8, please re­
p.m..
Bellwood
5751.
1935 FORD V-8 coupe, new battery,
$45. Lion Rug Cleaners, 5947 Chicago
turn, even some of my badly needed
motor .and tires excellent condition.
av. Open Monday, Thursday evenings. DUBOUR baskatball. like new. $12; money. Also papers and pictures to
Call Village 2295 after 4:30.
hockey skates, size 8. $5.50; vibro name enclosed
REFRIGERATOR, Kelvinator, 5 cubic
tool,
like
new,
$7.50.
Phone
Bellwood
1941 CHEVROLET club coupe; radio,
foot, porcelain inside and outside;
LOST: Birth and baptismal certificates
perfect condition; $65. Phone May- 399. Call after 4 p.m.
heater, defroster. Good condition.
between Harvester, on North av. and
wood 5627.
Maywood 1039.
SHALLOW well pump, complete with 18th av. Call Melrose Park 2449-W.
tank;
motor
attached;
like
new;
1934 DODGE sedan, very good tires,
REFRIGERATOR
LOST: Dark brown wallet. January 12,
new battery, new paint job. $250.
7% cubic foot, like new. S125. Phone Wards price, $82.50; for sale, $50. Call
at Lido theatre. Maywood 9008 or
Melrose Park 2276.
Forest 435.
2423 South 17th av. Maywood ^15.
8115.
1940 CHEVROLET 2-door sedan, excelMODEL 700 Hoover special vacuum RED enamel kitchen table with 2
chrome chairs. 6-foot <3. E. refrig­
cleaner, $15. Call after 2 p.m. L.
lent condition, had superior care,
Hilbert, 7709 Monroe St.. Forest Park erator. man's overcoat and suit, size
1939 FORD de luxe 2-door; new paint, $950. Phone Village 8889-R.
USED AUTOMOBILES
excellent rubber; soldier leaving for FOR SALE: 1947 four-door Ford sedan.
I HAVE been to furnltwre show. See 44. Phone Forest 2091.
New York must sell immediately for
what I have. EVERYTHING whole- PAIR girl's black ice 'skates, size 8;
Model B Ford truck. Phone Maywood
$350. full payment; m^ be seen at 5841.
3 pairs boys', sizes 5. 7 and 8. 2234
sale prices. Phone Maywood 7791.
Standard
oil station, 25th and Lake, FOR SALE: 1937 Pontlac six 4-door.
Buckingham, Westchester.
Maywood
TWO 6-year cribs: double Simmons 5429.
Melrose Park, after 3 p.m.
bed, springs and mattress. Melrose
Very
clean,
excellent
condition.
1935 CHEVROLET 2-door sedan; seal Phone Maywood 8492.
PORTABLE welder, 500 amps, 85 H.P.
Park 2410-M.
beam lights, 5 like new tires, motor,
engine.
Modern
Crosley
gas
range,
NASH
1940
4-door,
excellent
condition,
l-YEAR-OLD Bendix washer, $215; din­ used 3 months, waist high broiler. 340
body, fenders, in good condition; pri­
good tires; best offer; private party.
ette set, $25; Magic Clief stove, $100. Hyde Park. Bellwood 1321-R.
vate owner must sell; $325 or best Maywood
Phone Maywood 38^.
6888. 12 to 6 p.m.
offer. Phone Melrose Park 4071 or call
RADIATOR,
27"
high,
25"
long;
daven­
DETROIT Jewel gas range, side oven,
1936
PLYMOUTH 4-door sedan, heater;
at
1715
North
15th
av^
port
with
slip
covers,
matching
wing
heat regulator, excellent condition, chair. $50; two other chairs; love seat,
clean; runs good; $295. 1007 North
1939 HUDSON fordor. Peppy motor, 7th
av.. Maywood.
$40. Maywood 4679.
no knocks, clutch and brake was just
$25. Phone Bellwood 2019.
SINGER sewing machine, newly recon­ ROUND bobbin drop head sewing ma­
CHEVROLET
1940 town sedan, heater,
installed,
3
tires,
like
new
heater.
$650.
Has
an
Acre
ditioned. $50. 1810 South 18th av.
excellent condition; by original ownCan be taken at $270 down. Saturday,
chine, very good cortflition, $35; Min­
Maywood 247.
er, $985. Maywood 4679.
8:^
to
11
a.m.,
Sinclair
Station,
17th
of
the
Finest
neapolis Honeywell thermostat, $5.
and Harrison.
8-PIECE walnut dining room set, reas­ Phone Bellwood 4877.
1936 FORD coupe, radio and heater.
onable. Call after 6 p.m., Melrose 9x12 RUG, 3-piece living room suite,
Call after 6 o clock, 2038 South 3rd
1940 2-TONE club coupe. Radio and
ALL CARS WINTERIZED
Park 4489.
av., Maywood.
South
Wind
heater.
Many
new
parts.
hard coal heater, electric heater, 8x8
Including seat covers, battery, clutch FOR SALE—1936 Chrysler. 1118 North
MOST HAVE
JUNIOR dining roam set. 4 chairs, garage door. Call after 4 p.m., 19
and tires. Very clean, no rust spots.
23rd av., Melrose Park. Call Mel­
table, buffet, in blond birdseye ma- South 20th av., Maywood.
RADIOS AND HEATERS
Private party. 2328 South 14th av., rose Park 9012.
ple. Maywood 776.
PLAY pen. walker, baby swing, high
Broadview.
ALL HAVE 5 GOOD TIRES
THOR washing machine, good condi­
1941 OLDSMOBILE club coupe, hydrachair, Storkline buggy, chrome finish.
tion. $50. 1536 Boeger. Maywood Floor base sun lamp. Best offer. Bell­
matic, radio ,-and heater. Best offer.
9719.
Phone Bellwood 8922.
wood 4236.
KELVINATOR electric Ice box, 5 cubic 2 FULL size beds. Philco radio, high
1935 CHEVROLET coupe, $265; must \
ft. Call after 5 p.m., 1808 South
be cash sale. Call afternoons. Mel­
chair, boy's fingertip
coat, size 18;
12th av.
rose Park 4074.
children's clothing. 2-16. Melrose Park
5-PIEOE bedroom set, walnut veneer, 1227-J. 714 North 14th
Radio,
1946 Packard Clipper. 6 cylinder, PLYMOUTH 2-door deluxe.
good condition. Call Melrose Park SEALSKIN coat, perfect condition, size 1947 Chrysler New Yorker
heater, many extras. Maywood 2625.
Dr. Sed. 4 door sedan. A beauty In bright ma­
1208-M.
18-20, $35: Universal vacuum clean1930
FORD
2-door
sedan.
1634
North
roon.
at
low
mileage;
perfect
family
Has everything. A luxury liner on
30-INCH oval mirror, two oil paint­ er, fine condition, $15. Bellwood 8931.
16th av.. Melrose Park.
car. Custom radio, under seat heater;
wheels.
ings, table lamp, cut glass pieces. 6-YEAR size maple crib with mattress,
no trade required; priced at
1935 PONTIAC. good condition, $225.
Maywood 2925-W.
bargain, $10; large stroller, perfect 1946 Plymou+h Spec. Deluxe 4 Dr. Sed.
Phone Forest 1544-J.
DINETTE table, 2 extension leaves, 4 condition. $10. Bellwood 6119.
Fully equipped.
One for the
chairs, good condition, $10. May- FOR SALE: Baby buggy, child's car,
30
dajt
cata
warranty.
Choosy Buyer.
USED MOTOB TRUCKS AND
wood 5986.
2 iron beds, 1 spring, dresser, gas 1946 Ford Super Deluxe 4 Dr. Sod.
MOTOBCYCLES
FOR SALE—Like new Thor washing stove. Maywood 1106-R.
Has everything.
1935 DODGE IVa-ton chassis and cab;
machine. 830 South 19th giv., second BOY'S Schwinn bicycle, like new. $30.
156-Inch
wheelbase;
new rings and
floor.
Boy's ice skates, size 4i^, $5. Melrose
pistons; heater; good tires: $295. 1415
G. E. REFRIGERATOR. 6 cubic foot. Park 1772.
CHOICE
North 18th. Melrose Park 5283 or 9752.
excellent condition. Phone Mansfield BATTERY charger. $4.50; 7.00-16 tire,
3397.
ONE OWNER CARS
$3; phonograph record album cabiYELLOW modern chair in good coh- nets, $35. Phone Melrose Park 6996.
AUTO PARTS AND ACCESSOBIE9
dition. 1803 South Sth av.. Maywood. FOR SALE—Cast iron right hand cor­ 1-941 Cadillac 62 Club Coupe
MUST sell parts for Model A: Radio,
ner sink with mixing faucets. 211 1941 Chevrolet Club Coupe
THOR washmg machine, good condisix 6.00x16 tires, five
V-8 wheels,
28th av. Bellwood 4^^R.
heater and other parts. Phone Maytion, $10. Phone Maywood 2337-J.
1934 STUDEBAKER 4-door sedan. Ra­ wood 4863.
1942 Dodge 4 Dr. Sed., Fl. Drive
MAHOGANY dresser, bed. springs and FOR • SALE—Storkline buggy, high
dio. heater, sealed beam headlamps,
chair, 9x12 linoleum, royal blue; 1942 Plymouth 4 Dr. Sedan
mattress. 1412 South 19th av.
booster brakes, new battery
side
1942 Packard 6—110—4 Dr. Clipper
OVERSTUFFED living room chair, very reasonable. Stanley 2865.
AUTOS WANTED
mounts; 6 tires, 2 tires like new. Rea­
QUAKER oil stove, pot burner, and 1941 Buick 4 Dr. Sedan
$20. Phone Forest 6150.
sonable. 616 South 17th av. Maywood
Standard sewing machine. 1009 Madi- 1940 Packard 6 Club Coupe
7831.
DINING room table and 6 chairs. $15.
son. Phone Village 4681.
826 South 19th. Maywood 2751.
'34 PLYMOUTH 2-door sedan, excellent
1941 Pontlac 4 Dr. Sedan
$ CASH $
tires, heater, sealed beam headlights,
VACUUM cleaner, slightly used, rea- HOT water coal heater and insulated 1940 Chevrolet 2 Dr. Sedan
56-gallon tank, $20. Maywood 8089
good running condition, $235. 1912
sonable. Maywood 317.
after 5:30 p.m.
South 7th av. Maywood 8889 after 6:^
1939
Buick
Spec.
4
Dr.
Sed.
FULL size innerspring mattress, $10.
p.m.
%-HP. MOTOR, like new; two %-hp. 1941 Zephyr Deluxe Coupe
Phone Maywood 2901-J,
motors. Phone Maywood 4078.
1940 PLYMOUTH
1940 Plymouth Spec. DIx. 4 Dr. Sed.
2-DOOR SEDAN
HIGH chair. A.B.(^ washing machine. 1941 Willys 4 Dr. Sedan
MISCELl^ANEOPS FOB SALB
Finished in Portland grey.
Motor
Phone Forest 1397-M.
timed for Instant starting. Hank Jay
•
6-FOOT steel work bench, like new, 6-PIECE junior dining room set; play- 1942 Plymouth Spec. DIx. Coupe
Auto Sales, 1019 South 5th av.
with new 4" standard swivel type
1939 Oldsmoblle 6, 4 Dr. Sedan
pen. Call Bellwood 8278.
machinist's vise. $25; narrow gage^elecCHEVROLET '47 club coupe, radio,
higl'
chair,
$6:
Kroll
tric locomotive, two cars and signal UNUSUAL
heater, seat covers, spot lights. Holly­
buggy, cheap. Maywood 1991.
As Low as
light, $8. L^rge female white rabbit,
wood hubs and skirts. Price $2,100 or
300
$2, Girl's 3-piece coat and leggings set, 54" SINK, right hand drain.
make offer. Private party. Maywood
We Pay Your Loan.
$5 DOWN
South 8th. Maywood 2446-J. •
size 2, red, white fur trimmed, $5.
2247.
Girls' shoes, used, size IIB. $1 pair. G. E. CABINET dishwasher, excellent
1947 DODGE club coupe (black); dual
Give
You the Difference
500 South 23rd av. Bellwood 2630.
condition. Phone Forest 4980.
Balance Up to
spotlights, etc.; radio, heater; fully
PHILCO radio, 11-tube, $50; reed rock­ SIMPSON tube tester, model 305. 2018
equipped; private owner. 1303 North
24 Mos.
er, arm chair. $5 each; velvet evening
15th av,. Melrose Park, Call between
South 10th.
wrap, white fur hood, $10; skating
4-7 p.m.
sweater. $3; ballet and toe shoes, $1.25, HOME-MADE quilts. Phone Maywood
1934 FORD; fast; new and special
7377.
30 CARS
$2; brown fijigertip
coat. $8; mirror,
parts; dual exhaust; extras; good
$4; kitchen and lace curtains; tweed
buy. Call Riverside 5243-J. Ask for
From $195 to $695
sport coat. $5; one parlor set tapestry,
Wayne.
$175; one rose mohair, $75. Miscellane­ MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS FOB SALE
$195 PLYMOUTH '42 4-door deluxe sedan.
ous items. Bellwood 6153
NEW and used spinets, also spinet 1935 Pontlac 4 Dr. Sedan
Has new '47 motor. Radio and heat­
295
type pianos in popular makes. $325 1937 Buick 4 Dr. Sedan
& CO.
5 ROOMS of fuj-niture included 1947
er. Car reconditioned. Price $1,065.
G.E. refrigerator, 6 cubic foot, oak up. 5634 West Chicago av.
1935 Buick 4 Dr. Sedan
195 Private owner. Maywood 8976.
HARLEM AND RANDOLPH
bunk, twin beds and walnut bedroom GRANDS, popular makes in apartment 1935 Dodge 4 Dr. Sedan...
295 '37 OLDS, new brake system, radio,
suite complete with springs and mat­
and medium sizes, at attractive
1935 Plymouth 2 Dr. Sed
295
heater. Will accept Model A coupe
tress, tables, lamps, mirror, oak secre­ prices. 5634 West Chicago av.
tary. Set of Books of Knowledge. Sea FOR SALE — Wireless electric phono­ 1936 Chrysler 4 Dr. Sed
399 as part payment. 1639 North 15th av. JUNKS, wrecked or burned cars and
Phone Melrose Park 3417.
King outboard motor and miscellanetrucks. We buy scrap iron. We have
graph,
Motorola,
$20.
Maywood 1935 Chevrolet Sedan
195
ous. 2321 South 11th av.. Broadview.
1940 HUDSON 4-door sedan, finished
in parts for all cars.
Pioneer Auto
2393-J.
1947 Ford—Rebuilt Mtr.
445
black
and
chrome,
with
brown
leath­
Wreckers.
Phone Merrimac 0616
LOVELY solid walnut 8-piece dining SMALL Chickering upright, Sm
er upholstery. $6®5. Hank Jay Auto
room set with pads. $125; modern
inches, bargain. 5634 West Chicago
Sales. 1019 South 5th av.
large Magic Chef range, good condi­
Plenty Others
ACCOUNTING SERVICE
tion. only $125; boy's and girl's 24- av.
1939 LINCOLN Zephyr.
Best offer.
inch bicycles. $15 each; domestic ori­
New paint .iob. Motor and tires like ACCOUNTING, bookkeeping by the
hour, days or evenings; cost systems
ental rugs. 6x9 and 9x12. with pads, MUSICAL INSTIilTMENTS WANTED
new. 707 South 4th av. Maywood 5060.
If You Don't Come In
installed and maintained for contract­
$30 and $60. Maywood 5189.
Call after 6 p.m.
ors and factories. Bellwood Bookkeep­
You're
Out
BEEF for deep freeze owners. Now is
'41 CHEVROLET 2-door Master deluxe. ing Service. F. H. King. 3922 Wilcox
the time to buy Grade A beef. ForePIANOS WANTED ,
motor and body excellent, heater and av., Bellwood. Phone Bellwood 1319-J.
quarters 45c lb., hindquarters 55c lb.,
radio. $925. 2104 South 24th av. MayOpen 9 to 9 Incl. Sunday wood
HIGHEST CASH PRICES
half cattle 49c lb Cut and wrapped,
2631-W.
3c per Dound. Otto's Meats. 482 Spring
ANTIQUES
PAID IMMEDIATELY
1940 GRAHAM Supercharger 4-door.
rd.. Elmhurst, 111,
Phone Elmhurst
Radio, heater, deluxe eaulpment. BALTIMORE ^ar goblets and plates;
FOR
5173.
Daisy and Button, Victorian hand
Priced for quick sale. Call Maywood
U PR IGHTS—S PI N ETS—G RAN OS
FOR SALE—Lincoln bike, two lug­
1127-W.
compotes; wine sets. Victorian table,
gage carriers, electric horn and
& CO.
PONTIAC 1947 station wagon, maroon, chairs; china, silver copper, brass;
CALL
light, kick stand, original tires. $22;
very few miles: must sell this week. bought and sold. Cameo Shop, 914
also Underwood typewriter, recently
Jack Venning. Phone Estebrook 6203. South 10th, Maywood. Open daily and
HARLEM AND RANDOLPH
SIMONSON PIANO CO.
overhauled. $28. Call Saturday morn­
evenings.
4655 West Washington blvd.
ing. 1104 South 2nd av, Maywood
1934 CHEVROLET sedan; overhauled;
AUSTIN 3023
2085.
good tires; very clean: must be seen
BICYCLES
COMPLETE furnishings 6 rooms in­
Please mention The Herald when to appreciate. Ace Auto Repair. Sth GRAYSON'S Bicycle Shop. 1319 South
cluding electrical appliances, twin
replying to ads.
av. at Roosevelt road. Best offer.
Sth
av.
Phone
Maywood 1574. Bicy­
buggy, playpen, northern back musk- WANTED — Used grand and spinet
cles sold, repaired, bought and traded.
rat coat, size 16-18; make offer, all
pianos; pay top prices. Phone Mer­
items.
Phone Park Ridge 232^W, rimac 2811.
USED AUTOMOBILES
Thursday evening or after. ^
BIRDS. CATS AND DOGS
(Continued)
AIR compressor with new % horse
BLACK male cocker spaniel 3 months
WANTED TO BUY
motor, for gas station or paint shop,
old, paper broken, reasonable to good
furniture.
sewing
machines.
$70. Beautiful like new green 9'xl3%' FINE
home. 153 South 18th av., Maywood.
rugs table top stoves, oil heaters, reAxminster rug. $50; tier table, like
7
MONTHS, pedigreed springer span­
new $15; books, 25c each. 2423 South trigeraiors. washing machines, antiques,
iel, female, housebroken; reasonable,
bric-a-brac sets of dishes, silverware,
138 SOUTH FIFTH AVE.
17th av. Maywood 2715.
Maywood
6721. 2111 South 10th.
linens
kitchen sets, fishing
outfits,
CRIBr mattress. Detecto scale, teeter- guns boats motors trailers, garden
babe. bassinette, bathinette. play pen. too IS. lawnmowers office desks, safes,
SEE US TO SELL. BUY
Taylor-Tot. buntings, baby shoes. Hud­ filing
BLACK SOIL
cabinets cash registers type­
OR TRADE
son seal coat, green snow suit (16). writers
tools, or what have vou?
BLACK soil, crushed stone; flagstone;
snow boots. 2332 South 19th av. May- Phone Maywood 3245.
roofing;
Insulation;
paint. Proviso
1947 Pontiac 4-dr.
1939 Buick 4-dr
woort 20^^
Building Material Co.
Yard, Mann­
WANTED to buy — Plumbing, tools. 1947 Crosley
1938 Cadillac 4-dr.
ANTIQUE music box, lamps, hand
heim,
1^
blocks
north
of
Lake. Open
motors, machinery, bathtubs, pipe, 1947 Studebaker Champ.
1938 Buick 4-dr.
painted china, silver, pewter, copper ilttings doors, screens, windows, hard­
evenings to 8 daily, 8 to 12 a.m. Sun­
Ford
2-dr.
1946
1938
La
Salle
Convertible
and brass. Call us if you have anything ware spray outfits
day.
Phones
Melrose
Park
4397. Bell­
lathes
welding 1946 Ford Clb. Cpe.
1937 Pontiac Cpe.
to sell. The Hobbv House, 1511 South equipment. Phone Maywood 3245.
wood 1999.
1936 Chevrolet 2-dr.
1946 Willys Jeep Bulldoier
3rd. Maywood 8057.
1936 Ford 2-dr.
CASH for your furniture, dishes, old 19^2 Chevrolet 2-dr.
1936 Chevrolet Cpe.
SUNBEAM electric shaver, used 3
BOILER REPAIRING
steins, silverware and toys; we buy 1941 Chrysler 4-dr.
1936 Ford Roadster
times. $8; child's red coat set, size 4, anything and everything. Phone May- 1941 Chevrolet 2-dr.
ANY type boiler repaired, cast iron
1935 Ford Mr.
$10; other clothing. Man's overcoat, wood 2*73.
1941 Pontiac 2-dr.
boilers, bronze welded; boilers in1935 Chevrolet 2-dr.
like new. size 38, $15. 2423 South 17th.
1940 Chevrolet 2-dr.
stalled Phone Maywood 4473.
WANTED—For church, Field''organ or 1940 Ford 2-dr.
1934 Buick 4-dr.
Maywood 2715.
a folding organ; reasonable. Phone 1940 Plymouth 2-dr.
1934 Chevrolet Cpe.
FINE mahogany or walnut chairside Maywood 4920.
1930 Marquette
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
1940 Bulck 4-dr.
storage cabinets, for records, sewing,
MODERN building with food shop, lo­
"chairside desk" and letter filing, etc.; WANTED—"O" gauge electric train
WE
CAN
HANDLE
YOUR
SITUATION
cated across from theatre; 65% eve­
outfit, any condition. Phone Village
irregulars. $15-$28.50.
Phone Forest
ning business; well stocked; modern
As Low as $5.00 Down
5336.
3934.
fixtures;
cabinet kitchen, 2 bedrooms,
PAIR slightly used Spalding black HIGHEST prices paid on men's used
gas heat; 85-foot frontage; Kenilworth
FREE STATE LICENSE PLATES
clothing and fur coats. Call any­
shoe ice skates, lady's size 8. Mel­
and Myrtle av.. Villa Park. Write
Across From Maywood Village Hall
where, Phone Euclid 145, Elensebrg.
rose Park 3072 after 6 p.m.
Trainor, P. O. Box 44, Villa Park, lU.
Pafc 52
Tfavfsday.
t
oot
USED CARS
By a New Car Dealer
$1750
MAYROSE MOTORS.
Inc.
1204-14 W. LAKE ST.
MELROSE PARK 786
SUBURBAN
Cars Are BeHer
LAWSON
Up +0 24 Months to Pay
New Car Warranty
4
USED CARS
By a New Car Dealer
$1895 '
MAYROSE MOTORS,
Inc.
1204-14 W. LAKE SL
MELROSE PARK 786
$ CASH $
$ CASH $
FOR YOUR CAR
WE HAVE
NO COMPETITION
J. B. LAWSON
J. B. LAWSON
MAYWOOD AUTO MART
CAMSRAS
INSTROCTiaN
REVERE 8 m.m. projectors, slightly
shopworn, $100. Revere 8 m.m. cam7as, model 88. F 2.5 lens, slightly
shopworn, $65. Holiday Camera ^ore,
7C^ South 5th av. Maywood 6888. Call
12 to 6 p.m.
PIANO teacher; children only. J.
Janis. Maywood 1788, after 6:30 p.m.
any day except Monday and Tuesday.
Appointments at your home or studio.
MOORE Guitar Studio. Beginners or
advanced students; adults encour­
aged. Phone Maywood 3178 or Village
4673.
HAWAIIAN guitar lessons.
Phone
Maywood 70(fe. Call between 7:30 and
8:30 p.m.
CARPENTERS, CONTRACTORS,
JOBBERS
FENCING
INSULATION
7100.
To place yornr ad, phcwie Maywood
This office is open Tuesday until 5:30
p.m. Ads forwarded by mail sliould be
addressed to 712 Soutli Fiftli Avenue.
Maywood. Hi.
NET RATES: Minimum 70
cents for 15 words or less, ad­
ditional words up to 55 words,
4 cents each. AH words in
caps, 5c a word. All classified
display ads 1 inch or more are
charged at the agate line rate.
PLASTERING
GARAGE DOORS
PLUMBING AND HEATING
HALLS
PROVISO Plumbing Co. (Licensed—
bonded). Repairs, remodeling; auto,
GOLF club house available for dances,
as and electric heaters; supplies ai\d
entertainments, parties and wedding
xtures: Crane, Standard,
Kohler.
receptions. Phone Elmhurst 4407, Box
1519 St. Charles. Maywood 3755.
326, Elmhurst. 111.
§
HAULING AND EXPRESSING
RADIO SERVICE
GENERAL hauling; private scavMiger RADIO service; complete service on all
service: rubbish and ashes removed;
makes by experts. First class jsvork.
cinder hauling. Van Ryn, Phone Bell­ Pick-up and delivery. 17 years' experi­
wood 8217.
ence. Phone Maywood 4331.
WASHING MACHINES
TRADE your old machine for a new
Maytag. Phone A-1 Service, Maywood 8274 or Euclid 2884.
WASHING MACHINE REPAIRS
ne HEIALD
Tkaisday.
Pase 53
Jannaiy IS. 1948
Proviso Wrestlers
'Pin' Thornton, 34-7,
for Initial Victory
The victory - starved Proviso
wrestling team got a little nour­
ishment last Friday night, and
pinned the varsity grappling team
of Thornton, 34-7, on the Proviso
mats. The triumph marked the
initial Proviso victory of the sea­
son after four losses.
WATCH REPAIRING
In their one-sided victory, the
EVERY watch brought here is tested
on a scientific Watch Msister. See Proviso
matmen secured four
your own watch checked for split sec­
ond accuracy while vou wait. Old pins, four decisions, and one tie,
watches modernized.
Carl's Jewelry in the 10-match competition. The
Shop. 1206 South 17th av. Maywood
meet marked the first appearance
6070.
of 165-lb. Jim Grady, and also
WELDING
demonstrated a picture of the
BELLWOOD Welding Co., 28th and
Grant av, Bellwood 219, Now open Proviso records of old.
and ready to do all kinds of welding.
Jim Brewer gave Proviso a fiveBoiler
breakdowns and
production
welding. Work done by qualified weld­ pt. lead in the 103-lb. division,
ers.
as he pinned his opponent early
in the second round. Joe Caruso
WOOD
WOOD for sale; railroad ties, stove, added three more Buc points to
furnace and fireplace
lengths; cord- the Proviso total as he decisioned
wood, fireplace
only. Elmhurst 666 or
his opponent, 4-2, in the 112-lb.
Maywood 441.
NEW kindling wood, 25 bushels, $5 class.
delivered. Phone National 0964.
Three straight decisions, all for
Proviso, gave the Pirate team a
WOODWORKING
WILL make anything you want in 17-0 lead. Jim LaRocco started
wood—tables, cabinets, lamps, toys, things off in the 120-lb. campetior wooden parts; one piece "or 10,000.
Put your design to life. Maywood tion, with a 6-2 score. Bob Brown,
3651.
127-lb, grappler, out-twisted his
opponent, 5-2, and then Ray Apel
CARD OF THANKS
WE WANT to extend our deepest ap­ skimmed by Carlson of Thornton,
preciation to the Melrose Park fire
3-2, to account for the Proviso
department and police department in
fighting
the fire and helping everyone points.
out of both buildings. Their fast work
Dave Schwabenland kept up his
and fine courtesy should be considered
a great asset to everyone in our town. undefeated pace as he pinned his
Sincere thankfulness,
138-lb. partner twice. Ernie Lan­
MR. AND MRS.
dry of Thornton gave the Harvey
JOSEPH AUGUSTINE.
Boys their first
points, as he
worked a pin on Frank Hinds in
the second period of the 145-lb.
class, the score being, 22-S.
Bob Stendel worked the fastest
pin of the meet, as he pinned
Pete Coloumbe in 1:29 of the first
round. Stendel did his surprising
(Continued from page 49)
feat after he had earned two
dents will have opportunity to refmish
points following an illegal take­
articles of their own.
Mechanical Drawing—This class will down by his opponent. Grady and
be for beginning instruction in me­
chanical drawing. Instruments may be Bruggeman tied 2-2 in the 165-lb.
rented at the school.
division, to give Proviso a 29-7
Machine Drawing—This is an ad­
vanced class for persons who under­ lead.
stand the theory and practice of
Paul Feldman finished the meet
mechanical drawing projection. It will
study more advanced problems includ­ with a pin over his heavyweight
ing gears, cams, and tool design. Mr. foe, Peter Pipher, in the second
Hartwl^ will teach.
Feldman's five
points
Printmg—This course will emphasize round.
press work on automatic presses. In­ were his first
points
earned
this
struction and practice in monotype will
be included. Type setting and composi­ season, and gave Proviso a final,
tion will be taught also.
34-7 victory.
Bookbinding—A new course in book
In the Fresh-Soph meet. Coach
binding will be offered under Giles
VanWinkle. Instruction will include Andy
Puplis' ensemble over­
book repair as well as binding of new
books. Plain and fancy bindings will whelmed the Thornton sophomore
be made Students will pay for ma aggression, 35-3. The meet also
terials used.
Glovemaking—This six weeks course marked a one-sided affair, with
will teach the designing, cutting and Proviso gaining a victory in nine
instruction of fabric and leather ^oves.
of the. 10 contests.
Mrs. McCall will be the teacher.
Saturday night, the Proviso
varsity and fresh-soph wrestling
teams will entertain the LaGrange
Lion grapplers on the Proviso
fieldhouse mats. In the last meet­
ing of the two teams, the Slimmer-Kasselmen fell to LaGrange,
At 7:30 next Wednesday night, 20-19.
Hines and Crystal Lounge Rams
will battle for first place in the Mid-Semester Hours
Maywood Recreation Basketball
First semester work at the Uni­
"Men's A" league at Hines hospi­ versity of Illinois extension cen­
tal. At the present time, both ter at Proviso Township high
teams sport undefeated records in school will officially end tomorrow
three league games.
(Friday). Second semester class­
In the "Men's B" circuit, the es will begin Monday, February 2,
"A" Boys and the popular Invad­ and will continue until late in
ers are looked in a duel for first May.
place, each also boasting un­
Between the first and second
marked records. Since these two semesters the aollege office will be
teams do not meet for another open from 7 to 8:30 p.m. the fol­
week, it will be a while before lowing evenings for counseling and
the leader can be decided.
enrolment:
Tuesday, January 20.
The Badger team, managed by
January 22.
Jack Soderberg, is well out in Thursday,
Tuesday, January 27.
ALL MAKES RENTED front of any opposition in the Thursday. January 29.
"Men's C" league. The Badgers Jokers vs. Apaches at 9 p.m. at
HUNDREDS TO SELECT FROM
are undefeated in three games, as Irving.
BOUGHT. SOLD AND REPAIRED
COMPTOMETERS. ADDERS. PORTABLE
are the Crusaders in the "Junior
Tuesday, January 20: Ghosts
AUSTIN TYPEWRITER EX. A" division, who also lead the vs. Legionnaires at 7:30 at Emer­
division.
5509 W. LAKE
son; Neilson vs. White House
The 49'ers top all opponents in Rebels at 9:30 at Emerson; Fizz
AUSTIN 4740
VILLAGE 4740
the "Junior B" league, with three Kids vs. Southenders at 8 at Em­
victories and no defeats. In the erson; Crusaders vs. Hungry Five
UPHOLSTERING
REPAIR and resprjng up davenports "Junior C" circuit, the ATA, with at 7:30 at Washington; Dragons
and chairs of any design. Reuphol- a record of three victories, "leads
vs. Blue Devils at 8:30 at Wash­
ster, very fine material. Any make of
furniture. Free estimate. I^hone Mel­ its league.
ington; Ed's Grocery vs. Morinrose Park 1519-R.
SCHEDULE FOR WEEK:
surance at 9:30 at Washington.
Monday, January 19: Comets vs.
Wednesday, January 21: Hines
VENETIAN BLINDS
NEW removable-slat blind, in Flex- Targeteers at 7 p.m. at Garfield; vs. Crystal Lounge Rams at 7:30
steel, Flexaluminum, and wood. The Hendricks vs. Longhorns at 8 p.m. at Hines; Koch Appliances vs.
finest blind made, in wide selection of
colors and many new tapes to choose at Garfield; 49'ers vs. Wacky Eagles at 8:30 at Hines; Maywood
from. Measured and installed. Drap- Wramblers at 9 p.m. at Garfield; Celtics vs. VFW at 9:30 at Emer­
ery cornices. Maywood 5969.
Huskies vs. Suburban Oil at 6 son; "A" Boys vs. State Farm
FRED W. MAGERS
Window shades and Venetian blinds p.m. at Irving; ATA vs. Hackers Ins. at 8:30 at Washington; Clip­
made to order; also washed and clean­ at 7 p.m. at Irving; Baumgart
pers vs. Invaders at 9;30 at Wash­
ed.
For prompt service phone Mayvs. 8-BaIls at 8 p.m. at Irving; ington.
wood 2880.
Oialn link fences are available, if you WINTER special, insulate 6-room resi­
dence ; best grade rock wool, with
place your order
Adjustments or corrections
error
vents. $89. Roofing—gutters, Eck and
on advertiser's written copy not the
NOW.
Sons. Phone Maywood 3265.
fault of the advertiser, will be made
by correct publication without charge,
Ornamental iron railings of distinction.
only if we are notified immediately
Iron work of every desrciption.
JUNK
following
publication.
Call for circular.
BEST prices for paper, rags, maga­
Cancellations must be made before 2
zines, tires, batteries, tubes, metals
p.m. Tuesday to be effective the same
OUVER FENCE i IRON WORKS
and scrap iron.
For prompt service
week.
phone Maywood 5409.
J. Saunders,
I6i4i aiKl CIrcU Ave., Forest Park
On Telephone ads, adjustment is
519 South 11th av.
i
made only on errors in address or
Phone Forest 336
PAPERS, rags. Iron, tires and metals;
phone numl>er reported immediately.
best prices.
H. Berman, 910 St.
Copy is accepted only with the un­
Charles rd.. 2nd floor.
Phone Maywood
derstanding that tiiis
paper assumes
8542.
no
responsibility for cMnission through
DUNLAP CONSTRUCTION CO.
clerical or mechanical error.
Complete remodeling and
repair
JUVENILE PLAY PENS
^eply to Reai Estate and Situations
•ervice.
NEW 6-leg playpen; all wood floor;
Wanted Ads with BOX NUMBERS
Basement and attic flats.
collapsible, on casters; manufacturer
may be made by phone as well as by
Kitchen modernization.
to you. $15.95. Mail or phone orders.
letter. To reply to such advertisements
Homes built to order.
Precision Models, Inc., 8550 West
phone Maywood 7100.
Your name,
Enclosed porches.
Grand. Phone River Grove 3146.
address and ^one number will be
Garages.
placed at once in the box of the adver­
Large or small—
tiser. The identity of any Box Num­
We do it. For estimates
LOCKSMITH
ber advertiser or any information not
Call Melrose Park 1521-R.
KEYS duplicated or by code, for auto,
contained in want ads will not be dis­
ALL building alterations, porches, new
home. etc. Locks repaired. Larry's
closed.
siding, attic flats, basement flats and Fix-All Key & Lock Service. 312 Lake
For the protection of our advertisers,
garages;
kitchens and
bathrooms; St. Maywood 2166.
replies to blind ads will not be de­
modernized to your taste. We do all
livered unless the release card is pre­
the job complete. For information call
MATTRESS RENOVATION
sented. Replies will be mailed i4X>n
Maywood 6661.
request.
A. B, C MATTRESS Shop; mattress
GENERAL carpenter work; basement
Right is reserved to revise or ac­
renovating, old innersprings rebuilt
cept copy subject to publication rules.
and attic flats.
Plastering of all like new, box springs repaired. 1426
kinds. Estimates free. Maywood 4816. South Oak Park av. Phone Stanley
ROOFiNG, insulation and remodeling 1310.
REFRIGERATOR SERVICE
of all kinds, work warranted. Phone MATTRESS and box springs reno­
Forest 4650—Village 5599
vated. Phone Austin 6872. Chicago PROMPT refrigerator repair service
on
all
makes; expert workmanship.
CARPENTER work, remodeling, all Avenue Bedding Co. Oldest in Austin.
Phone Maywood 2^0-J. Western UtlUkinds; day or contract. Melrose Park
tles Service.
1250-J.
MUSIC AND DRAMA
REFRIGERATION service; work guar­
anteed; door gaskets now available,
PIANO, violin, mandolin, guitar, ac­
CARPET CLEANING
cordion instruction—the better kind. any make. Quality Utilities, Stanley
8330.
UPHOLSTERED furniture, carpets River Forest Studios. 508 Park av.
cleaned In your home; use same day. Phone Forest ^19.
Home Art Cleaners, phone Maywood
ROOFING
200.
OIL BURNERS
ROOFING, INSULATION. BRICK
OIL burners; immediate installation
and asbestos siding,
remodeling;
CATCH BASINS
without interruption of heat; free work warranted.
Phone Forest 4650
CATCH basins cleaned strictly to the survey of heating equipment; auto­ or Village 5599.
bottom and repaired. Phone Forest matic gas water heaters, furnace and
3410. E. Geisler. Drainage. 537" Circle. better repairs; 20 years of dependable
RUMMAGE SALE
service. West Towns Electric Service.
Forest Park.
ECONOMY Sho^ 103 South Grove, Oak
Phone Forest 4029.
CATCH b^ins cleaned and repaired;
Park.
Sale,
Thursday, January 15,
^r a nice clean catch basin, call OIL burners and stokers. Underwriters 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Laboratory Approved. Two-tank in­
O'Connell. 416 Marengo, Phone Forest
stallation.
No Interruption to heat.
4239.
Oil contracts guaranteed. Immediate
SEWING MACHINE REPAIRING
installation. Joseph F. Cerwin Co.,
AUTOMATIC saw filing,
retoo thing.
CEILINGS
1411 South Sth av. Maywood 957.
WESLEY SAW FILING SERVICE
NO MORE ugly, cracked ceilings.
1331 South 12th
Phone Maywood 7889
Let us Ins call a beautiful crackproof,
PAINTING AND DECORATING
life lasting celotex ceiling.
Phone AHLQUIST Decorating Co.. complete
Euclid 5595. Free estimate.
SAWS SHARPENED
home remodeling; fnterior and ex­
terior painting, first
class paperhang- ALL
makes;
expert
workmanship.
ing. plastering, roofing and asbestos
CEMENT WORK
Electrify your machine. Free pick-up
remodeling; first
class insured and delivery; 16 years' experience.
IT'S CHEAPER in winter to put in siding,
tor estimate call Phone Maywood 2237.
basement floors
and repair work. J. union workmen.
Knoll, 1704 South 7th av., Maywood. Village 5791-W. Maywood 2951.
SPECIAL repair, any make machine,
PAINTING
and
decorating,
exterior
Phone Euclid 9356-R.
cleaning, oiling, adjusting, $5.25.
and Interior; we specialize In good Maywood 4741.
papernanging: floors
sanded and refinCLOCK REPAIRING
Ished; try our new samples. O. W.
CHIME strike and alarm clocks re- Newman. Maywood 3157. 801 S. 7th
SLIP COVERS
paired; electric clocks a specialty. av.
WE GIVE nothing away but quality
Mornings and evenings. 1820 South DECORATING services; painting and
and service. We are closing out our
22nd. Maywood Clock Service, Phone
paperhanglng; our work is neat and entire stock at greatly reduced prices.
Maywood 5867.
sallsractory; our prices are reasonable; A call will convince you. No obliga­
free estimate. Geo. Cote, Jr. Phone tion. VIgon Slip Cover Co. Phone
Maywood 2356-R.
Village 5366.
CORSETIERE
and decorating; cleaning,
IMPROVE health and figure
problems PAINTING
washing
and
Kemtone
work;
insured
STAMP COLLECTION
hy wearing a Spei^er Individually workmanship;
paperhanging,
Roger
designed garment.
Free booklet on
STAMP collection. 4,500 different for­
request. Agnes O'Rcmrke. 1304 South Giese, Maywood 380.
eign. 3,000 duplicates, bound in jun­
INTERIOR painting and decorating; ior International loose leaf album.
7th av. Maywood 86^.
good
paperhanging.
Call
Anton Price $30. Call between 6-8 p.m. J.
Gieser, Melrose Park 4461.
Zwirblis, Melrose Park 2430-J.
.
DOOR CHECKS
CLEANING, painting and decorating;
LEALI Bros., door check service and
prompt service; high class work.
STORM SASH
parts; also wash machine repairs. Phone Parichy. Forest 880.
Call Melrose Park 8395. Maywood 9122.
SCREENS and storm sash, made or
repaired and painted; free pick-up,
PAPERHANGING & DECORATING
delivery. Maywood 3651.
DRESSMAKING
ACME paperhangers. A-1 workmanship
ALTERATIONS remodeling, on men's
for paperhanging 2 rooms, sidewalls,
TOWING SERVICE
women's and children's clothes. Jot­ $19.50. Phone Maywood 2338-J.
24-HOUR towing service; wrecked or
tings done by <»xperts. Call for ap­
stalled
small
machines moved; trucks
pointment.
Harrison
Cleaners and
rented with or without driver, Buttrey
PARTY SERVICE
Variety Shop. Maywood 5571
Towing
Service,
1201 South 1st av.
DRESSMAKING, altering, remodeling. DEL Bello's Catering Service. We serve Maywood 6508. '
delicious roast beef sandwiches that
Work done in my home. Very rea­
melt in your mouth for wedding par­
sonable. Melrose Park 2493-M
ties, showers, clubs, etc.
Wedding
TRAILERS
FOR simple dressmaking, phone May- cakes,
orders taken. Phone Melrose
wood 8314.
1947 MODEL;
PRIVATE
PARTY;
Park 3446.
SPACE AVAILABLE;
WILL FI­
NANCE;
Vs
DOWN.
BENSENVILLE
ELECTRICAL REPAIRS
PERMANENT WAVES
389, KAMPF 7-10 P.M.
REPAIR and rewind electric motors, BE THE first,
get the latest, Super­ 27-FOOT house trailer; blond birch in­
vacuum cleaners, toasters, irons, all
sonic radio controlled permanent.
terior; good condition; $2,200 or
other electric appliances.
Maywood Leaves hair natural wavy; no fuss. Ap­ make offer. Phone La Grange 2595-Y-3.
2503-J.
pointments. Teresses Sanservino, 1411
TO RENT: Trailers, $2 a day; trailers
North 21st av. Melrose Park @2^.
bought and sold. Cotton. 7342 RanPERMANENT waves given In your dolph Phone Forest 204.
ENTERTAINMENT
home
by
licensed
operator.
Ann
RHYTHM ROCKERS, 4-piece dance Gardner. Phone Maywood 6091. For­ lO-FOOT house trailer; must sacrifice
orchestra. Phone Maywood 5865 or
for
quick
sale.
Give
offer.
Call
mer^ Maywood 1117-M.
5963 after 4. All occasions.
Hillside 1689.
PERMANENT waves In your home.
Machineiess cold wave. Work guar­
TRAVEL AND TRANSPORTATION
FTTRNACE REPAIRING
anteed. Melrose Park 3932.
WANTS daily ride to Cicero, 55th av.
CENTRAL Sheet Metal Works—Fur­
and 16th st., from Maywood. Will
naces cleaned, repaired; smoke pipes
PERSONAL
share expenses. Maywood 8968.
Installed:
gutters,
downspouts and
ventilation. Roy Dore and Mai Karau, ROY Funderburk—Unless you pay up
your goods will be sold for back rent.
50 South 19th av. Phone Maywood
TYPEWRITERS
4573. Shop. Maywood 5277.
A. Swat.
PLASTERING, large or small. Ceilings
OVERHEAD garage doors, aluminum
done over metal lath wire, makes a
and wood; sales, serviced and in­ lifetime job. Arches, patching, etc.
stalled. Phone Euclid 8832. 1177 South Estimates free. Paul Jewell, Maywood
Taylor.
1080.
PLASTERING, ceilings, arches, patch­
GENERAL REPAIRING
ing, partitions, etc. ^sement and
Estimates free. Phone MayJACK of all trades. You name It, I'll attic flats.
do it if possible. No job too big or wood 4816.
too small. Terms that will suit your PLASTERING, repair, arches, ceilings.
pocketbook. Maywood 1233. Call any­
New or old. Many years' experience,
time.
R. Carroll, Maywood 822-M, Forest
4980.
PLASTER repairing, any size; metal
GOTTERS
lath ceilings; arches installed. W, F.
GUTTERS and downspouts, J® gauge Mach, Maywood 1767.
on hand^ Estimates free. Reliable
Sheet Metal Co. Phone Maywood 3614.
VACUUM <«.EANEB SBRVICB
EXPERT repairing on all makes—
Hoover, Eureka, Royal, Electrolux,
etc., rebuilt; cleaners. Grayson's. 1319
South Sth av. Maywood 1574.
WASHING
machines
and
vacuum
cleaners, all makes; other electrical
appliances, motors rewound.
Jasper
Service. 1979 North 19th av., Melrose
Park. Phone Melrose 881.
PARTS and service for all makes
washers including Maytag, Thor,
Prima, Conion. Apex. Grayson's, 1319
South 5th av. Phone Maywood 1574.
Proviso Night
School Spring
Registration
Nine Recreation
League Teams
Remain Winners
P«fc 54
TbHsday.
Tke HERALD
Janvary IS, 1948
Church
Announcements
(Continued from page 47)
Ice meets the fourth Thursday of every
month.
Siinday, January 18
4 p.m.. annual congregational meet­
ing. The meeting was scheduled earlier
in the month, but postponed to this,
date due to illness in the church. All
members have been urged to attend.
Wednesday, January; 21
8 p.m., Woman's association regular
meeting. National mission speaker.
Sunday, January 25
"Youth" Sunday. All young people
will have charge of the regular morn­
Community Men's club rheets the ing worship service. The theme is
second Friday of the month.
that of the Oslo World youth confer­
ence, "Jesus Christ Is Lord."
PRESBYTERIAN
7:30 p.m., meeting of the session,
board of trustees and deacons. The
purpose
of this meeting is to study and
BELLWOOD
discuss the duties of the various boards.
319 Morris avenae
Mrs. Gust of Geneva avenue will have
^
Bellwood
charge of a nursery each Sunday dur­
Bey. Thomas Napolit»n, pastor
ing the church hour, so that parents
may attend the services and leave their
Today (Thursday)
children at the nursery.
Choir rehearsal. All new mem­
Children of any age will be admitted
to th<*^ nursery.
bers are welcome.
Friday
SUBURBAN
FUNERAL HOME
301 SO. FIFTH AVE.
MAYWOOD 100
•
•
•
BROADVIEW COMMUNITY
^^oreit
C^emetei
/y
Edmund F. Liindop school
2400 South 18th avenue
J. Dwi^ht Russell, pastor
Church office: 2033 South 25th avenue
Phone: Maywood 12^
Sunday
Proven
by Time
Established
1S76
9:45 a.m., church school.
11 a.m., morning worship serv­
ice.
6:30 p.m.. Youth Fellowship for
high school young people. Meets
at the E, A. Long home, 2246
South 15th avenue.
• • •
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN
Fiftli avenue and Fine street
Maywood
John S. El(8trom, pastor
Today (Thursday)
Years before the white man came into the Illinois Territory, the
Indians had perceived the beauties of what is now Forest Home
and had consecrated it to burials.
The Indian always selected for his camp and his burial nature's
choicest spots, and Forest Home has confirmed this judgment by
preserving this natural beauty as a well managed cemetery.
Years of experience have proven the wisdom of selecting a burial
plot before the need arises. We have hundreds of lots to select from.
PRICES ARE REASONABLE
TERMS TO MEET YOUR CONVENIENCE
If you would care to investigate the factors concerning a' burial
estate, our friendly counsel is available at all times.
Burial Lois to fit your needs, Chapel and Crematory,
Greenhouses and Salesrooms.
1015 DCS PLAINES AVE., FOREST PARK
IHMiie FOREST 948
CHICAGO plione Austin 0172
10:30 a.m.. The mission study
unit of the Women's organization
will conduct an all-day meeting at
the home of Mrs. L. L. Winans,
632 South 16th avenue. Pot-luck
luncheon will be served at 1 p.m.
All women of the congregation are
invited.
Friday, January 16
3:45 p.m., Kids club in the church.
7 p.m.. Imps club.
7:^ p.m., Choir rehearsal in the
church.
Sunday, January 18
9:30 a.m., Church school.
11 a.m., Morning worship service.
Holy communion is administered- at
this service, the first
Sunday of each
month.
Wednesday, January 21
Loyalty circle will meet with Mrs.
Edwin Beem, 1922 South Fifth avenue.
Sunday, January 25
11 a.m.. Presbyterian young people's
Sunday al morning worship.
3 p.m.. Community Christian council
at Neighborhood Methodist church.
Death Notices
CAU(iHEY—Mamie Lee Caughey. Jan­
uary 10. beloved wile of Robert R.,
dear mother of Mrs. Georgia Sue
Tracy and Robert BurgesS: Cauhgey,
devoted daughter of Robert and the
Britton sctiool, Westchester
late Georgia, fond sister of Mrs.
George W. Marston, miiilbter-in-oharg^e
George R. Speaker, Jr.,
Jessie,
Vernon and Edward Burgess. Ar­
Sunday
rangements were made by the Sub­
urban funeral home with services
9:30 a.m., Sunday services. Class­
and interment at Nashville, Tenn.
es for children." All are welcome. CONGDON—William P. Congdon, Jan­
uary 2, beloved husband of Anne,
fond father of Percy H. George L.,
UNDENOMINATIONAL
Russell A., and the late Walter
Congdon. Services were held Mon­
BROADVIEW CHAPEL
day. January 5 at 9 a.m. from the
Broadview village hall
Suburban funeral home to St. Luke's
James Mason, pastor
church. Interment All Saints ceme­
tery.
Sunday
JAGODZINSKI — Mary
Jagodzinskl,
January
4, beloved wife of the late
10 a.m., Sunday school.
Alexander, dear mother of Jennie,
11 a.m., worship service.
Lucille, Sophie, Helen. Martha,
Dorothy. Mary Frances,
No evening services will be con­ Stephanie.
Raymond, the late Pearl Cook and
ducted until further notice. All
John Jagodzinski Services were held
Wednesday, January 7 at 9 a.m.,
persons interested' are invited to from
the Suburban funeral home to
attend the scheduled services.
St. James church.
Interment Mt.
Carmel cemetery.
• • •
ROGERS
—
Margaret
Rogers,
January
MAYWOOD PENTECOSTAL
4. beloved wife of Fred dear mother
ASSEMBLY
of Frances E. Marks, Fred. Jr.,
Franklyn P.. and Paul Rogers, fond
Masonic temple, second floor
sister of May Johnson, grandniother
Fifth avenue and Oak street,
of ten grandchildren. Services were
Maywood
conducted by the Suburban funereal
Francis J. Ryan, pastor
home Thursday. January 8 at 2 p.m.
Phone: Maywood 8716
at Emmanuel Lutheran church. In­
terment Forest Home cemetery.
Sunday
J. Graham. December
7:45 p.m., regular services. All GRAHAM—John
29, beloved husband of Grace, fond
people welcome, regardless o f son of Benjamin and Louise Graham.
Services
were
conducted
Friday,
creed or color.
January 2 by the Suburban funeral
home with interment at Woodlawn
cemetery.
WELCH—Lillian G. Welch, 1714 West
Lake street. Wife of the late Ralph
R., mother of Walter. Glenn, Ralph,
Jr.. Shirley and Darlene, grand­
mother of two grandchildren. Fu­
neral services were conducted at 2
A brief illness resulted in death
p.m. Saturday, January 3. by E.
for Mrs. Curtis Shipley, the for­ Prignana funeral home. Interment
Arlmgton cemtery. Rev. Kiuender
mer Mary Rummling, who resided officiated.
in Forest Park. Mrs. Shipley WALUSHIS—Jessie (nee Huff), for­
merly of Maywood. Beloved wife of
passed away Sunday, January 11,
John. Fond mother of Mrs. Dolores
at Westlake hospital.
Osberg and Paul Hart. Sister of Mrs.
Grace Bagnola, Mrs. Helen King,
She was born at Lafayette, Ind.,
Charles E.
Huff,
Joseph.
Fred,
Henry and Clyde. Funeral services
Oct. 14, 1879, the eldest child of
were held at the Senne funeral
Henry and Anna Rummling. After
home Tuesday. January 13, 10 a.m.
attending school in Lafayette, she Interment Mt, Carmel cemetery.
Father Wallace said mass.
was married June 22, 1899, to SHIPLEY
— Mary
(nee Rummling),
Curtis Shipley of Maywood, for­ formerly of Maywood. Beloved wife
of Curtis. Fond mother of Mrs. Ruth
merly of Lafayette.
Robertson. Mrs. Marian Lambke and
Helen. Funeral services were held
In July, 1899, she came to Mayat the Senne funeral home Wednes­
wood "where she made her home day, January 14, at 2 p.m. Inter­
until December, 1946, when she ment Oakridge cemetery. Reverend
Ekstrom officiated.
and her husband moved to Forest DAEHN—
Amalie, of 2105 South Sec­
Park. Shipley was one of the ond avenue.
Maywood. Beloved wife
of
the
late William Daehn. fond
early policemen on the Maywood
mother of Helma Conrad Funeral
force.
services were held at the Senne fu­
neral home Wednesday, January 14,
Mrs. Shipley was active in the at
3:15 p.m. Interment Concordia
P-TA of Lincoln school when her cemetery. Reverend Cooperrider of­
ficiated.
children attended there. Forty— Michael (Mike), of 502
five years ago she joined the First DOCTOR
South 22nd avenue, Bellwood. Be­
Presbyterian church of Maywood, loved husband ot Emma, fond father
Emma E. Rooney. Funeral serv­
where for many years she served of
ices were held at the Senne funeral
as treasurer of the Women's w- home Saturday. January 10. at 9:15
a.m., and 10 a.m. at St. Simuns
ganization. She also was a mem­ church.
Interment St. Joseph ceme­
tery, Father Walter said mass.
ber of the Hope circle.
SHEVLIN—Frank J., fond brother of
Funeral services were conducted
John W., Charles W,. Sylvenus,
E. Hiftin. Kathryn Greer,
at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Senne Mary
Alice Wallertz and Sadie Shevlin.
funeral home by the Rev. John
Funeral services were held at the
funeral home Saturday, Janu­
S. Ekstrom of the First Presby­ Senne
ary 10. Interment Mt. Olivet cehieterian church. Interment followed
tery.
PLIMPTON—Frederick Paul. Beloved
at Oakridge cemetery.
husband of Laura G., fond father of
Survivors include her husband, Mary McConnell. Funeral services
were held at the Senne funeral home
Curtis; three daughters, Ruth Saturday.
January 10. at 3:15 p.m.
Robertson of Forest Park, Marion Interment Oakridge cemtery.
— Charles Lorenzo. Funeral
Lembke of Broadview and Helen POSTAL
services were held at the Senne fu­
of Kansas City, Mo.; two grand­
neral home Monday, January 12, at
10
a.m. Interment Oakridge ceme­
children, Alberta Lembke of
tery.
Broadview and William Robertson FOERSTER—Arthur H., of 1312 St.
Charles road. Beloved husband of
of the US Marine corps, and three Lillian
(nee Behm). father of Ar­
sisters, Mrs. James • Wallace of
thur. Jr.. Edward, Melvin and Lil­
lian. father-in-law of Marjorie (nee
Louisville, Ky., Mrs. Harry F. Carroll),
brother of Hugo. William,
DeLong of Hesperia, Mich., and CJeorge. Elmer and of Susan and
Cheryl.
Member
Lodge
Mrs. Omega Kantz of Lafayette, IC^, A. F. and A.ofM.Proviso
Funeral serv­
Ind. One daughter, Delores, died
ices were held at the Senne funeral
home Tuetsday. January 12. at 2
in infancy.
p.m. Interment Mt. Emblem ceme­
tery.
New plywood paneling with un­ TURNER—Gladys L^one Turner of
Park (;formerly of Maywood).
usually decorative designs in a oFrest
Beloved wife of the late Charles E.,
fond mother of the late Robert
textured surface will add a charm­
Francis, sister of
Mrs. Dorothy
ing note to built-ins, says Practical
Johnscm, grandmother of Barbara
Donna Schmidt. Funeral services
Builder. The plywood can be used
were held at the Senne funeral home
in commercial building as bar or Monday.
January 12. at 2 p.m. In­
counter fronts, cabinet fronts, etc. terment Mt. Emblem cemtery.
ALFSEN — Oluf,
beloved brother of
Tiny grooves cut into the wood
Mrs. Louise Gainer. Funeral services
were held at the Senne luneral
form the design and give the tex­
home Monday. January 12. 3:15 p.m.
tured effect.
Interment Oakridge cemetery.
WESTCHESTER
ORTHODOX PRESBYTERIAN
Mary Shipley
Passes Away
AHDiRSON'S
FISH DINNERS
are a treat and will brtng you back
many times. You'll enjoy every
minute of your Fish Dinner here.
I>tt4«*Fs Served from 11
Utrtil 8 P.M.
A.M.
ANDERSON'S CAFE
109 SO. FIFTH AVE.
MAYWOOD 9576
BUSCHS GREATEST
BULOVA
SPECIALS AT LOWEST PRICES
BENR US
You are cordially invited to see our large selection of diamonds, watches and other
jewelry. You'll be thrilled to see these many exreptional values at Buschs. Take this
opportunity to purchase what you need at these low prices. Open an account and pay
out of your income on our easiest kredit terms.
MATCHED
MATCHED
PERFECT
Genuine
Diamonds
With Expansion Bands
Bridal
Rings
Choice
S3.00 Down—75c Weetfy
17 jewel ladies' or gents' 15
jewel
Bulova
watch with
small size lO-k natural rolled
gold plate cases — ladies'
complete with band to match.
Ask for No. 73.
Choice
For Both
$S.00 Down—75e Weekly
Nationally advertised ladies'
or gents' IS jewel Benrus
watches with a t t r a c t i v e
stretch bands to match the
10-k natural rolled gold plate
ses. Ask for No. 92.
riUNWMHHIlilHHIWWmimtlHKHIItHHmOUIimUUHtHHUIMHUUHI
P E R F E C T
VHHHMIMmMtHtlMlt lXt t ot imi mui xi Mmiimi HHmii i i'K
$«.00 Down-$f.50 Weekly
$24 Down'
Diamond
Ring
for
Men
Five diamond engagement ring
with matching five
diamond
wedding ring.
18-k white or
14-k natural gold. Ask for No.
942.
$5.00 Down—$1.00 Weekly
Perfect center diamond with
two genuine side diamonds
1' in beautifully engraved 18-k
II white or 14-k natural gold,
it No. 94.
GENTS' 2
DIAMOND
COCKTAIL WATCH
2 Diamonds
Eight genuine diamonds are in
this matched bridal pair of IS-k
white or 14-k natural gold. Ask
for No. 96.
2 DIAMOND
MATCHED
I f , Diamond
SANFORD
Duet
Twin
X7 Jewels
Ring
$2.00 Down—50c Weekly
$6.00 Down—$1.50 Weekly
$25.00 Down—$5.00 Weekly
Sparkling
perfect
diamond
in
this heavy massive gents' 14-k
natural gold ring. A ring every
man 'will be proud to wear. Ask
for gents' Perfect "2.S0."
DIAMONDS AND MOUNTINGS SHOWN
ARE ENLARGED TO BRING OUT DE­
TAIL OF DESIGN.
BULOVA
Beautiful
17
jewel
cocktail
watch with two genuine dia­
monds
and
four
simulated
rubies in 14-k rose gold case.
No. 96.
Immediate Delivery
No Carrying Charge
l tl HMllimil lt Mlt HI tlHtKdUnKI IKItmiOlf
uiHu pi toi ntnoi
it
$2.00 Down—75c Weekly
Gents' handsome 14-k natural gold
twin ring with simulated sapphire
or ruby and two genuine diamonds.
Ask for No. 92.
Two genuine diamonds are on
the sides of the small size 10-k
natural rolled gpld plate case.
Accurate and dependable Sanford. No, 42.
PERFECT DIAMONDS
^
21 Jewels
$00.50
^ For Both
$3.00 Down—$1.00 Weekly
One of our latest style matched
bridal pairs of 18-k white or T4-k
natural gold with eight genuine
diamonds. No. 93.
BULOVA
21
Jewels
Kxcellencv"
|.50
$5.00 Down—$1.00 Weekly
The most exquisite beautiful col­
lection of ladies' 21-jewel watches
ever created. 10-k natural gold
filled case. No. 49.
$5.00 Oownr—$?.25 Weekly
Handsome 21 jewel Bulova watch,
included in the "Excellency
Group." . A masterpiece of fine
watchmaking.
10-k
gold filled
case. No. 75.
5 DIAMOND
Wedding
$30.00 Down—$6.00
Weekly
This exquisite ring holds a
sparkling perfect center dia­
mond and four genuine fiery
side diamonds.
It's ultra­
modern in 18-k white or 14-k
natural gold. Ask for No. 300.
$7.00 Down—$7.50 Weekly
^
Beautiful perfect diamond in
one of our latest style rings
of 18-k white or 14-k natural
gold. Ask for Perfect "75,"
MUll lHtmil lUIHI IHtUUinflRIMMHn
$10.00 Down—$2.00 Weekly
Perfect center diamond and
four genuine side diamonds
in this modern 18-k white or
14-k natural gold ring. Ask
for Perfect "100."
M A T C H E D
Genuine
Diamonds
Bridal
Kings
Buschs Prices Always Include Federal Tax
BUSCHS
Oak Park Store Open Mon. and Thurs. Eves. Loop Store Open Mon. Evenings
$1.00 Down—50c Weekly
Five genuine diamonds are in thii
neatly engraved wedding ring ol
18-k white or 14-k natural gol4
Asi for No. 41.
KREDIT JEWELERS— OPTICIANS
1141 Lake St., Oak Pavk
Chicago Loop Store, 37 E Madison St.
AUo 4 Other Convenic.n^ Located Stores
$15.00 Down—$3.00 Weekly
Twelve genuine diainonds are in
this matched bridal pair of 18-k
white or 14-k natural gold. Ask
for No. 510.
P«ge 59
WAR ON COLDS MID FLU
TAKE COLD SHOT VACCINE!
Protects Your Health, Go Through the Winter Without a
Cold! Easy to Take Tablets.
Your Life! At Portes
. Cost 2c Per Day
Professional Skill
WHEN SICK!
PRESCRIPTIONS
HELP
Do you need help—higblv
expert help—in getting back
on the high road to Health?
The best counsel anyone
can give you in such a situ­
ation is to lose no time in
calling on vour Doctor. Bet­
ter go and see him belfore
you take another look in that
morning mirror. He'll help
you start the day with more
energy and zest. If your con»
dition requires corrective or
preventive measures, he will
know what to do to help;
He will know, too, a de^
pendable source where you
can take his prescriptionsfor
careful compounding. Ask
him about this pharmacy.
What Science Has Done
For Ugly, Ageing Skin
Science has discovered that a vital sex Hormone
helps revive the youthful appearance and tex­
ture of the skin.
This revitalizing influence is similar in effect
to the natural substance which is plentiful in
youth but which diminishes with increasing age.
That's one reason why skin grows dry, thin and
wrinkled as age gradually creeps in.
That's why women over 30 are using
QUEENOL each night because it contains the
Hormones which help to restore the firm,
smooth, freshness and beauty . . . the youthful
texture of the skin that age steals away.
This helpful, revitalizing Sex Hormone sub­
stance is thoroughly absorbed through the skin
to where its activity helps stimulate the build­
ing of new cells, new tissue.
E^ch jar of QUEENOJL contains 30,000 Int.
units of this estrogenic Hormone substance—
providing an adequate 30-day supply.
Start using QUEENOL now. Many get con­
vincing results within 30 days.
30 days' supply—only $2.95 (plus tax). Come
in or Dhone.
after shampoo dry your hair
pleasantly and qiitckty.
$160
Sickness Season !s here again.
Don't lei it catch you unpreparedl
We have a full line of Sickroom
Needs to help you fight sickness
in the home.
OLD FASHIONED
Check now • Be prepared!
HOREHOUND
HONEY
<gl
PER
FEVER
. THERMOMETER
eEDPAN
$2.98
98c
LB.
COTTON
WATER BOTTLE
88c
4-oz. 39c
29c
69c
s"r 89c
••••••••••1 ••••
FACE SOAP
.29
I0
79'
b.«S
$1.00 VALUE
BALM BARR
75c VALUE
JERGEN'S
• 50c HAND CREAM
• LOTION
DRIAD DEODORANT
• 40c CREAM SHAMPOO
BOTH
23c
••
PALMOLIVE
DREFT
BIS BOX
59'
__|C
BOTH
39"
Brewer's Yeast
Tablets
Puretest
Plenamins
Vitamins
14-OZ. BOTTLE
BOTTLE 250
36-DAY SUPPLY
59'
$«59
Mead's Oleum Percomorphum, 50 cc.
$2.97
Upjohn Super D. Concentrate, 30 cc.
$3.24
Vi-Penta Drops, 30 cc.
$2.49
Upjohn's
Unicaps
Vitamins
PARKE DAVIS
ABDOL
Abbott's
Vita-Kaps
Vitamins
lOO's
Wifh Vitamin 0 Vi+amlns
lOO's
IOC's
$2^6
$2'6
250's, $6.65
250's, $6.65
Lilly's Homicebrin, 4-oz. bottle
SI.00 Size
Italian Balm
7(|c
Iw
Abbott's Vi-Daylin, 90 cc.
75c Noxzema
Skin Cream
AQc
fw
50c Size Trushay
Hand Lotion
AQc
Yardley
Hand Lotion
fSRc
VV
SI.00 Size Pacqyin's
Hand Cream
StQc
Ww
Oil
50c Luxor
Hand Cream
QQc
vB"
FULL PINT
$1.00 Chamberlain's
Lotion
DTc
Ol"
$1.00 Jergen's
Hand Lotion
7Qc
Iw
40c Colgate's
Hand Cream
QQc
VV
$1.00 Hind's
Hand Lotion
QCn
Ov
$1.21
95c
Squibb's Navitol Drops, 50 cc.
$2.97
Abbott's Cecon, 50 cc.
$1.39
Mead's
God Liver
$109
S|68
I
GOLD REMEDIES
Vipenta Perles,
lOO's
cat?
Squibb's Cod
Liver Oil, 12-oz. 90
FORTES
101 BROADWAY
-59c
8-in-l Cold Tablets,
large size
2Tc
Portes Cold Tablets
49c
35c Hills Cold Tablets..27c
668 Cold Tablets
25c
4 Way Cold Tablets
43c
$1.25 Anacin Tablets.. .98c
Abbott's
Dayamin Caps
lOO's—$4.95
Lilly's
, Multicebrin
Caps
I GO 'S— $4.86
FAS7 . . . FKEe . . . OeUVEKr
MELROSE PARK
FINE CALIFORNIA WINES
PORT
SHERRY
MUSCATEL
GAL.
CORBY'S
P.M. DELUXE
OLD THOMPSON
CREAM OF KY.
GOLDEN WEDDING
98c
Clear Again Tablets
25c
27c
35c Hills Nose Drops...29c
Pentro Nose Drops
$089
YOUR
CHOICE
$^45
^5TH
STRAIGHT WHISKEY
• 4 PROOF
$1.29 Grove Cold
Tablets
$069
FIFTH
BEER SALE
• Monarch
• Meister Brau
• Drewry's
• Fox Deluxe
CASE OF 12 QUARTS
25c
75c Benzedrine Inhaler 59c
30c Vicks Inhaler
27c
75c Vapex Inhalent
69c
75c Mistol Nose Drops-59c
COUGH REMEDIES
,$1.98 60c Size Foley's Honey
White's God Liver Oil Concentrate, 30 cc..
250's, $6.63
39
3Gc Kondons Jelly
Puretesf
High Potency
Cod Liver Oil
|I9
CIGARETTES
PRIVATE
STOCK
C
NOSE REMEDIES
VITAMIN SALE!
$i
$A49
£
PORTES for the
Best Liquor Buys!
COUGH
75c Bayer Aspirin
ICE BAG
FLAKE
SOAP
8c KING ALBERT
CIGARS, Box of 50
$1.25 Rid-A-Pain Tab­
lets
98c
67^
SYRINGE
GEO. WASHINGTON
TOBACCO, I lb
77'
63'
PRINCE ALBERT
TOBACCO, I lb..
CARTON
and
HAND • LOTIONI
Page 56
SHOULD BE IN IVIRY HOME
»«•••••••••
See Your Doctor ... Then
See Portes ... They Will
Fill Your
Just as the Doctor
Wants It Filled!
INFRA-RED HEAT LAMP
49c
6Gc Size Bells. ..
49c
Rexall Baby Cough
30c
$1.00 Rem
89c
666 Liquid, 6 oz.
49c
Pertussin, 8 oz.
98c
$1.25 Creomulsion ....$1.09
...49c
60c Smith Brothers
49c
Pinex Cough Remedy. .59c
RUB REMEDIES
75c Baume Bengue
.69c
60c Mentholatum
53c
4 Way Chest Rub. ..
23c
50c Musterole
43c
60c Minit Rub
53c
75c Vicks Vapo Rub
63c
35c Turpo Rub
29c
PRUOS
TEL. MELROSE PARK 9799
BEER IN CANS
CASH AND CARRY
MEISTER BRAU
I9
FOX DELUXE
and Tar
F & F Cough Syrup
Cash and Carry Price
TAVERN PALE
4^
WHISKIES
Good Old Guckenheimer,
fifth 2.98
Kinsey
fifth 3.89
Old McBrayer, 93 proof,
fifth 4.09
Fleischmann Preferred,
fifth 3.78
King Red Label
fifth 3.46
Seagram 7 Crown
fifth 3.94
Glenmore Silver Label,
fifth. 4.95
Four Roses
fifth 4.25
Calvert Reserve
fifth 3.89
Schenley Reserve ...fifth 3.94
Three Feathers Reserve,
fifth 3.90
Old Underoof, 93 Proof
fift'h 4.09
Park & Tilford Reserve,
fifth 3.53
Sunnybrook, 93 proof,
fifth 4.09
Hunter, 92 Proof ....fifth 4.23
Hill and Hill, 93 proof,
fifth 4.09
100 Proof, 6 Years Old
Bottled in Bond
CHARTER OAK
FIFTH
$^75
•§

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